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The Nelson Tribune 1901-10-21

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 1    ,        I  .ti^st%7:?/f&m  'r' ��< '-\''*telTH$l  Vii]  *   r .   ��� . p-JSl  - .'rA%  ESTABLISHED  1892  MONDAY MORNING,  OCTOBER 21,   1901  'X  DATLY EDITION ?  A  NOW HEAD OF MAMMOTH  SHOE TRUST.  TIRED OP BEING BLACKMAILED,  ROBERT W. WOLFE MAKES  \  A CONFESSION.  COLUMBUS, Ohio, October 20.���A  penniless convict at eighteen, at foity  at the bead ot a great trust, the largest  employer of labor in Columbus, with a  fortune close to a million, is in buef the  history of Robeit W. Wolfe, head of the  Wolfe Bios. Shoe Manufacturing Company of this city and piesident of the  boot and shoe tiust cf the United Siates  / This intoimation was given out tonight by Mr. Wolfe himself, thiough his  attorney, in order to shake off a swaim  of blackmailei s who havo long known  "of the pi ison episode m his life and have  been bleeding him for twenty years.  For self preservation he was foiced to  keep the secret of his prison e^penence  during the period which elapsed between  his tiamping t into Columbus footsore  andlpenmless, twenty yeais ago, with  his cobbler's kit -.lung over his back  the piesent, when he has a foi tune  Half a dozen only knew his life Some  gave him then friendship and suppoit  Others saw iu -.his secret a means of  blackmail. Secure at last in his standing m the business world, he himself  is lesponsiblo for giving to.the'woiid  the story of his past.  Cataiact Indiana, was the scene of  "Wolfe's eai ly lite tragedy Wolfe's uncle  was postmaster Hatred existed between  the .postmaster'and stoi ekcepei Wolfe  - lived at Cloverdale, six miles distant  Every Satin day ni��ht he walked to Cataiact to visit Lis uncle. One night a  tiaveler told Ijnn of a scahdal which had  stined Cataract The storekeeper had  attacked tho character of his pretty  s.xt een-year-old cousin. The vilhage  liad waited for the father-to defend his  daughter's chaiacter, but tho postmaster*  did not Wolfe went to the i escue. The  storekeeper threatened him." Wolfe  drew his revolver.- Halt a-do;.en loafers  ���attacked him Some one hit him .with-a  club, but he fought until insensible, and  -was" kicked into 'the stieetv.He was  taken to ins uncle's home.. That night  the storekeeper and his "friends sui-  rcunded the house. They demanded  that Wolfe bo turned over to them He  defended himself and flied at .random  into the crowd He was overpowcitG  and taken to the county .ail He was  charged with assault to kill.  Soon af.e.ward Welle escaped after a  dcspeiate struggle with shenft G an ard.  _Hc was lecaptuied, indicted and ti-ed  The pios*-Cuting attorney ofteied a light  sentence 11 he would plead guilty. Without money or fnends he accepted and the  next week entered Jeffeisonville pn_ou  lor five >ears. He was placed in the shoe-  making ! department. Armed with his  piifaon-gaincd knowledge of manufactui-  mg shoes by machinery, he came to Columbus upon his release and began repairing shoes He prospered, started a  shop and is now worth a million  Twenty_years aftei ,weai y of the mach-  another slaughter of American troops by  insurgents has been avoided. It seems  that lieutenant Baines discovered a prisoner re-entering a cell at Calbiga, island  ot Samar, where several were confined,  through a hole that had been made in  tho wall. An investigation showed a plan  to All the jail with bolomen and to call  the guard, which would be necessary to  get the door open, and then to. attack  tho gan ison. It also developed that the  instigators were a priest and tho presi-  donte, both of whom have been arrested,  together with several prominent persons. Other attempts have been' discovered, but fortunately frustrated, at  Parabujan and other places in Samar.  Several persons have been arrested in  connection with these Reinforcements  aro being rushed to Samar. Three hundred and thirty marines under lieutenant colonel M. C. Goodrell have gone  there on boai d the United States cruiser  New Yoik and two battalions of the  Twelfth infantry will stait immediately  for the same destination.  Present Racine Yachts TJnsaf-*  CHICAGO, October 20.���Sir Thomas  Lipton today declared himself in favor  of a change in the'construction of chal-  1 t.ngers and defenders for the America's  cup. "The yachts should be something  more than mere racing machines," said  sir Thomas. "The present yachts are  not safe should the cup ever cross to the  other side the challenger would have to  be built according to British ideas of  stability." Sir Thomas leaves tonight  for New York.  13 CANCER THE TROUBLE?  all tho English engagements after Reiff's  expulsion, and placed Richard Croker's  and John Drake's horses out of training,  declaring that they would not enter an  English race till Reiff was reinstated.  mations of his enemies who threatened  cxposuic, tired of the tin eats of blackmailers who grew more peisistent as his  prosperity increased, he, at the advice of  his friends, makes a clean breast of the  matter. His cousin, the innocent cause  of his trouble, lies m a quiet counLij  church-yard at Cataract. While she  lived his lips were sealed Now he feels  at liberty lo defend himself.  Sheriff Carrard is still living at Spencer, Indiana, and has wiuten WoUe ��i  letter forgiving him for the assault committed when he broke out of jail twent)  yeais ago.  _   H. U Game's N��vel Propositions  LONDON, October 20.���Hall Caine has  consented to become   a   candidate   for  the Manx,  Isle of Man, parliament in  hehalf of the town of Ramsay.   His opponent is a local lawyer.   Mr. Caine's  address has created consternation even  among his own supporters, for he advocates sweeping changes that might well  ,be planks in a national platform of some  great lefoim party.    Fust ot all, Mi  Caine wants to nationalize the steamship service connecting the Isle of Man  with England, running it without profit,  Then applies himself to the Manx steam  and street railways and would apply the  same radical system to them. Land must  must be treated m a somewhat similar  manner, the Manx parliament controlling drainage, cultivation and tree planting.   The banks, of course, are included  in his nationalization scheme, by which  Mr. Caine believes that such financial  scandals as occurred m the. Isle vof Man  .last year would be avoided.   Mr.-..Caine.  justifies the apparently unprofitable national undertaking by pointing put that  the ���primary: factor- in Manx's prosperity.  Is the island's popularity as a holiday report and that it must prosper or. decline  as it meets the needs .of- the visitors.  "With a parting refere-Qce; to the s necessity for a reform of the system of representation and the ridding the legal system of its achronistic superfluities, the  author commits himself   and   his -pi-o-  ���gram into the hands .of the intelligent  ���citizens of Ramsay.  Slaughter nTT.o-"_*? Tru'tr***^.-*!.  .MANILA,  October 20.���Owing to the  ���vigilance?of lieutenant.'_.'. B. Baines, Jr., >  ���of the Ninth  United States   Infantry '-  King's Insurance Premiums Trebled.  LONDON, October 19.���Tho insurance  picmnims or king Edward's life have  been trebled &nd the anxiety of the peo-  i Pie w_th legeici to the sovereign's  health is gieatly irttnsified The effect  of the exiting un.eitamty is felt m  eveiy deparlireut of business in London Tl-eic is good ground for the belief that the coi onr lion ceremonies aie  to be postrcucd The loid'chambeilain'-  dcpaitment has placed no orders for  velvets, "and silks nnd other stuffs no-  ccssaiy foi the decorations Another  cii'dition that con-lime the belief re-  gtiiding the coLdilion of tne-king is-  his dccliiotio.i of an invitation from  tho people ot Lot don to attond .the banquet on thi cccasioi of,thi' loi d mayor's  inauguration on November 9th. This  day is also the annnersaiy of the king's,  birth tind the citizens planned a soit of'  doublei .elebralic n. Tht- King's only ex  planation ot his lefu&al to attend the  banquet was that he wa_ in mourning  The action oi the n-surar. ce companies  is the stiougest pioot yet given that  the king is really ir a most dangerous  condition lnsmai.ee polices on the  life ot the sovereign arc a favorite form  of business protection among English  merchants Heretofore ihe charges on  those rohcies-b*. Lloyds have been extremely reasonalle That the advance  should be 200 pei cent, is a stror.g indication that the vurst is feared Numerous policies on the kn.g't life are hold  by his creditors ' '  In adcntior to this, it is renort. rt that  a surgeon ot the icyal household has  been dispatched to Berlin for tho purpose of consulting with the surgeon  who attended the en-press Fredenck  dunng ner illness This shows, despite  all contradictions, that'the king's ailment is similar to that frcm which his  sister died, -which was a malignant  form of cancer.   ���Trouble-p-rewiTig on the-Frotitier.���  No Definite News of Miss Stone  CONSTANTINOPLE;October 20���The  United States legation is still without  definite news from either the Rev. Dr.  Haskell or the Rev. J. W. Baird of the  Congregational mission,-' who have been  endeavoring to get in touch with the abductors of Miss Stone and Mme. Tsilka,  her companion, with a view of arranging as to the'ransom demanded by the  brigands. Mr. .Baird, who was at Djum-  abala, has returned to Samakova, indicating his failure to get in touch with  the brigands from the Turkish side. AH  .efforts will now be concentrated on the  Bulgarian side. >  i Naval Chaplain Suicides  ST.' JOHNS, Newfoundland, October  20.���The body of the Rev. Henry Black,  for some time chaplain of the British  second class cruiser Charybdis, who  mysteriously disappeared from St. Johns  last Wednesday, was found near St.  Johns shot through the head. In the  right hand was found a revolver. He  had evidently committed suicide in consequence of'dementia attributed to tho  excitement growing out of the arrangements for the forthcoming visit of the  duke and duchess of Cornwall and  York.  BOTHA'S CAPTURE  NOW  LORD KITCHENER'S  *    'c"e  CHIEF AIM.  GENERAL BULLER DOE8 NOT TAKE  ' KINDLY'TO CRITICISM.  ,f6bD# CABLES. / -  '��� Limited Transportation Facilities. . ,  CLEVELAND, October 20���At a  .meeting of the Ohio Ccal Traffic Association held here Saturday followed by  a meeting of the trafiic officers-of all  coal'carrying lines that" do shipping* to"  the lakes, it was decidec to maintain  lates absolutely on fuel coal. The decision wao based, upon the universal  statement that coal traffic is now limited by transportation facilities.     "*-  J   - defended the Government  , -LONDON, October  19.������Hugh  O. Ar-.  nold 'Foster,   M. P.,   Liberal-Unionist?  in an address to his constituents in the  west-division of Belfast last night defended the . war> policy ',of -. the govern-,  ,ment.   After the speech, and before the'  ���resolution of confidence could be put, a*  crowd stormed   the   platform   and   the*  meeting came to a close in the greatest  discord.,  f  -���-��� . , t  Phosphate Island Annexed.  LONDON/October 20.���The British  cruiser Pleidts reports, says'a dispatch  to the Daily, Mail, from ^Sydney,, New'  South Wale-s, that she " has annexed  Ocean island- west of the Gilbert' is-  lards. The i-land, which has hitherto  been, a Britisl protectorate, is( rich in  .phosphates. c.  , Convict With s Fort.  WICHITA," Kansas/" October 20.���In  order that his destitute wife'and children might, be provided for, Joseph  Pabst, an escaped convict, for' whose  capture a reward of $50 was offered,  caused a friend to deliver him to the authorities and collect the reward for  Pabst's family. Pabst was returned to  the penitentiary yesterday.  NEW YORK, October 19.���I. N. Ford,'  the London correspondent of the Tribune, cables as follows.   The capture of  general/Botha is now lord Kitchener's  chief purnose.   The dispatches are most  conflicting,  representing him   one  dayi  as heading,northward and'the next as  doubling back,southward.( The natural  explanation-is that afte.lhis retirement  .to' Walkei'stfom** he  learned   that  the  British   columns   wei e ' pressing   upon  him from -various directions and broke,  up  his  force into small bands, which*  are moving north, south and west. JThV  British .pursuit o'f "'Botha's transport has"  been/ unsuccessful' and  whiles a Harge  force   has, been > concentrated, in ...the  Walkerstrcm   district ,the  prospect  of  making a large capture of Botha's men  is unpromising. Diversions in,other districts for. the. reliefs of Botha have been  looked for,'but. therein, no definite information.  D.'-La Reyand  crossed the  Vaal into the Orange River Colony for  this 'object,*.but.nox Bricish\ieverse has  ubeen reported. Dewet and'Steyn are not  mentioned in the,, dispatches. The Boers''  in Cape Colony are^actmg independently  and . with - increasing  audacity, rfor  they .have* been' perilously, near ..Cape  Town,'but they seem incapable of seri-  ,'ous fighting and exhaust their resources"  in looting.. No'reprisals for. the British.  ,'niethods, of dealing vwith treason in* Cape >  Colony have, been reported. The,change  'of policy 'was,..well   timed,  since, the  03o'ers_aie   apparently   unable   to   take"-  'pnsoners.v   .    .  ' -- ���        '  ,'GENERAL" BULLER BELLIGERENT.'  General Redvers Buller is reported >to  be mj- a 'most belligerent mood and hke-  .ly to" present a ;demand for the.production of the helibgiaph message'to general White Between* thanks^for'the devotion of-��� Devonshire friends and eulo-  'gics joti the men-who served* under him,  ho may receive a wornfn^. fropi.the wat_  office befo'l e the luncheon conies J*6ff"'at"  Exeter. He is surrounded, by flatterers*  at'Aldershot and tnere is'no direct evi-  AN OLD CANAL DISCOVERED  WILLEMSTADT, Island of Curacoa,  October 20, via Haytian cable.���The military situation on the Tachira frontier  appai ently remains unchanged, although  the scouting and restless activity of general Unbe-Uribe and his followers may  lesult in an engagement with the Colombian troops of more or less importance any day.  The sum of $8000 Decame due this  month to the United States from Venezuela on account of mixed American  claims and it has not been paid. The  claim arose out of damagess sustained  dm ing the revolution of 1892 They were  adjudiciated between Venezuela and the  United States and the former agreed to  pay ?32,000 per year in quartcily payments with annual interest on tho sinking fund, the payment to be divided pro  rata against the Aniciican claimants.  This is tho fiist instance in which Venezuela has defaulted on a quarterly payment.    English Pat*nt Laws Tanlty  LONDON, October -u���Lord Ros_-  bory's sprech* at Birmingham, Octobor  lbth, on the "sin of national complais-  cucy" has caused many comments fiom  _he seiioub weeklies Ono of the most  int._e-_.1ing ol these is the appeal of l  would-be pat-ntee foi a isvision of the  Bi'tisa patent laws He declares that  the British government issues a do_;en  _o - called patents foi piactically the  same invention and then leaves all ihe  applicants <o fight out their lights in  the courts. "Let. our government," he  said?-, "give; us American patent laws.  Let us encourage inventors to stay at  home. We need all the brains we can  get hold 'Of; let not- American brains  take away too much of our best.". The  Outlook, commenting on the abpy.e  says; England thus complacently allows  tho U?. lied , States by superior patent  laws to dr.ii�� a**ay inventive skill so  much needed in Upland. .  _ ���_-_. ���_.iininV-P-*"'' "*    *    "  Fe'fT'f! Expulsion Cau- es JJi.��-*tt.iRf. pHo*.  IX.NDON, October 20���As a result gf  Lester -Reiff'3 expulsion from the English turf, an iuipprtant withdrawal of *  American trainers and jockeys from the  turf here is likely to occur in 1902'.  jBnppJl Wishard inunediafcly cancelled  . Connected Atlantic and Pacific.  WASHINGTON, D. C, October  19.���  H.  M.   Cull,  a  jciner,  lumber (expert,  -and_r i'cspector7~has~mfo. nied-the~state  depaitment that he has discovered the  location of ar cxtiuct cmal across the  United States   of  Colombia,   which   he  thinks at one time connected the Atlantic and Pacific oceans    Mr. Crill in-  foims  the  department  that the  backbone of the mountain has been broken,  and that tLtre n a gap, with a perfectly  level    bottom,    thiough'   the    range,  tluougb which a ship canal could now  be built w(th but l'ttle difficulty    This  gap, he says, lies n ldwey between tlu  two  canal  loutes  which   have already  been __.ii.ejcd.    It  Is   an   Inaccessible  countiy.  of rank  vegetation and  wild  animals, enc1 has so far, Mr. Crlll intimates,  escaped  tho  attention  of  tho  /���xplorcis    Ii. his letter to the depait-  n ent Mr  Crill savs lie regards the discovery a- being of the gieatest importance, and he rugger ts that the attention of tbe govtirment bo paid to it  Such a gap   through   high   mountains  would  ieduce  to  a  minimum  tho  expanse of the piospectivfc   canal   to   be  built acies1. "the   isthmus   of   Panama.  Should advar-tegp thus be taken of na-"  tuie's work, Mr. Crill adds, there will  be necessitv for lew lock., and the great  engineering icat of carrying the water-  Svay acioss a ir err tain top would he  unnccessaij. William H   Micnael, chief  clerk of the state depaitrnpnt, said today that rotbing would be done bv the  goveirmc-nt \utn logard to Mr   Crill's  discovery at tnis time  Colonel Michael  seemed to think that the communication  may be  refened  to  the Panama  cana" con'mission   Mr. Cull is a native  ot Pontiac, ��� Mi.chigan, and he has been  living in Colpmbia for about ten'years.  Smashed a Previous ?Record  GREENWOOD, October 20.���[Special  to /The Tribune.]��� The B. O? Copper  Company's smelter* at* Greenwood* yesterday made a new record, haying, ruu  450 tons of ore through a sir gle furnace  ih 24 hours.-The highest previous record  was that of September 30th, when 432  tons were smelted.  Russian Hors**.  Bought .  #T, PETERSBURG, October, 20.���The  British government have purcnased 16,-  000 horses in S.o.yth Russia at 125 roubles.  per head. Sevetei thioiisand _H.rse3.have  already arrived at Odessa.' .*";.:_ *:,-.��� yr,  ���      i  deuce that either .the'court or the war  ofiice has tu'-ned against him General  Hildyard, who was'his'favorite during  the Natal campaign, will be deputy adjutant at the war ofiice This seems to  indicate that general Buller has not lost  the confidence of his official supenois,  but neither lord Roberts nor Mr Broderick can desire a. repetition of the  Westminster luncheon oratoiy Mi  Broderick is, however, a public functionary, who spends his time in winding and unwinding spools of red tap..  This is shown by the characteristic explanation which he ' has made of the  difficulty and delay in settling the  claims of the membeis of the Inipenal  Yeomaniy. Proofs of identity have be\i  indispensable and "a few additional  clerks are expected to clear up all the  arrears-bfthe^businessr Mr ."Broderick  can reoiganize the army on a puiely  imaginati.e basis, filling out the papei  schemes with recruits who have not enlisted and appointing ab fighting gea-  erals officers who cannot be allowed to  conduct a campaign, but when asked  for back pay for veterans who have  served their time he is a stickler lor  legularlty and demands absolute proofs  of identity. What the Spectator de-scribes as "popular discontent with the  mling caste" is directed mainly against  the war office, wheie inaptitude is veneered with social privilege The sol-  dieis havo fought gallantly, the taxpayers submit patiently to every bin den  and the colonies are loyal, but that  there is growing impatience ove. the  failure of tho privileged classes was  shown by Pall Mcll blundering and _1-  deishot ineinci'ency and there is gei-  eral complaint that there is lack of  piactical ability and intellectual foi.e  in tho ministiy  POLITICS ACROSS THE POND  The Johnston Club held an mteiest-  ing dinner last night at which John  O'Connor lead a paper on the Toryi.m  of the gieat philosopher Tht re was a  piotractcd discussion, in which it was  left an open question whether Dr  Johnston was an i.oi-clad Tory or a  Radical in dibguise.  Theie will be a display of Liberal enthusiasm at Manchester next -\veek at  the unveiling of the ���*��� tatue of Gladstone  John Morley's address at the town hall  will be a eulogy tempered with philosophy Mr. Chamberlain will also rally  the Unionist clans, at. Edinbuig and  make a defensive speech., He is at his  best :when his back is tui-net] to the  wall and: he i-annit' put; aVh'is enemy,  but existing .conditions ^'o r-ot' favor aggressive oratory, Mr. -Asquith, sir Henry  Grey, arid other Liberal speakers have  been too cautious to invite reprisals. Sir  Henry, Campbell-Bannerman will dP the  Scotch!' Liberal canvass the same evening. Lord Salisbury is not expected to  speak before the Guild Hall banquet,  and the cabinet is not likely to meet until November.  JUDICIAL   APPOINTMENTS.  The judicial appointments have been  left in the lord' chancellor's hands and  are highly acceptable' to the legal profession. Justice Collins? the new master  of thp rolls, is a most eminent, capable  judge and justice Matthew, who takes  his place in the court ^of appeals, has  long boen marked out for promotion.  Each is an Irishman by birth, and justice Matthew has been a strong Glad-  stonlan home ruler and is a devout  Roman Catholic.* Sir Robert Finlay, the  attorney-general, was mentioned as a  candidate for master.of the rolls, but  his appointment would have involved  important changes in the law* offices of  the crown and at least two bye-elections. He is the "natural successor of  lord Halsbury as lord chancellor and is  in the prime of life and can afford to  await the king's  pleasure."  EDITOR t NOT YET CHOSEN.  There is no truth in the rumor that  either Stead or Massingham will be editor of the Daily News. A. stockholder  who had much to do^vith the* purchase  of the paper by the present'bwners assures me that nothing has been'settled  about its future arrangements, but that  (the rumors that have appeared in print  are premature. A, meeting j)f the "directors has been held, but'no .decision has  been reached. -"     ! ��� 5 -'  PROSPECTS OF A TOBACCO WAR.  The London press aro having a ^ood  deal to say about a tobacco war.between American and English combinations at the prospects of a* corner in  ;Virginia It is also enlarging upon the  remarkable success 'of'the ^experiments  swith J. T. Armstrong's*, new electrical  system, which seem to ^indicate decided  advantages over, the YMarconi, system,  j '��      THE RELIGIOUS PRESS.    -  The. rel-gious pi ess'is'more interesting than the literary reviews this,week.  The' Parker address bofore ������ the' Congre-t  gational'Union puprlles'a fresh theine,.  the proposed radical form of centralization in licensing,candidates for^ the  ministry and in creating the governing  body. The tiend of -Dr..- Parker's -argu-1  ment is clear ly discerned as pointing in  the   direction of. an^ amalgamation r^of.  Congregationalism ' ..ith ^'Presbyterian-  isrii   The Ripon dioce.an conference at  Leeds has been" debating the constitution of church parish councils as a basis'  of lay repiesentatlou in a,reformed con-/  yention scheme. What.the reformers are  striving to bring abcut is'the govern-"  nient ot the English church' by joiutE  convocations at  Canterbury* and York  emancipated,2 frcm   the   power   ofi. the  state*and reconstituted' so ���as to be* ostensibly "representative of,the laity. By  means   of  these   autonomous   councils**  they assert that the'prayer, book could  be modified and enriche<Uand'that .ritualistic dibputes, if not settled by democratic means, could at least be fought'  out within the pale of the chuich itself.  -The liberationists reply with force that,  a state church cannot be1 self-governing  and   that   this   establishment   isl-the  straight and narrow,way to convocation  reform? '    '      '    * \ <  7"' EARLJ"CROMER'S  NUPTIALS.....  The, 'marriage of earl ,*��� Cromer and  lady" CathaVrne Thlnne, fsistei of the  marquis of i Bath, on Tuesday will be an  interesting, diplomatic and social event,  it is to bo nominally a quiet weddmg,  but St Thomas' chuich, Orchard stie3t,  will 'he? filled with the diplomatic corp.  and smart .et. The brulcgioom is hale  and hearty at sixty and the bade is  thirty-six, or' twelve years plder than  the bridegroom's eldei son, viscount  Errmgton.'  lineux's at-orr-eys have already commenced work for the-removal of their-  client to tho Tombs? Doubt is expressed  here lhat he will again be placed on  trial for his life. The elimination of the,  handwriting and* the evidence* about  Barnet's death will" lessen the. chance  of again con.icting Melineux. of mur-.  der'in the first degree.     r "  ���" Fireman Badly Injured. ��� i-  CHICAGO,'October 20.���The four-story  structure 'on Twenty-fourth street, occupied- by Keating, Smith & Shoemaker,  manufacturers of^. leather goods, was  destroyed by 'fire today. While clinging  to i the top, rung of a high ladder, five  flremenwere thrown to the'ground and  severely injured. All-will, recover. The  loss of building and contents Is . estimated) at 9100,000.  tt  ',    i   "I  ,.  I ' , r  Old Pefender Broken1 Up/ '- ^  NEW YORK, October ,20.���The*, yacht  Defender. \which\defeated. Valkyrie II.  in the cup races, Is. now a thing pf the  past-She has been, broken up at .city  island and her aluminum, bronze and  lead sent to the" junk"1 yards.  ffl&wmoi!  THE VALLEY, ALMOST; IN-  V.  X  '$ - ?- <�� "  :*.��>..  UNDATED.  _>AS  -jt  ��� . y .a..��v -.  WINTER'SBT.IN AT ST.'mIC^eS^  M7&M  AND SNOW J3AS BEODNi  \  ACCEPT. THE  STATEMENT  Ireland's Solicitor-General Dead. "'  LONDONp October - 20. ��� George P.  Wright, solicitor7generaT 'for 'Ireland,  has been appointed members.of the high  court of justice in succession to the late,  justice James Murphy." John Campbell  has been appointed sth succeed "Mr."  Wright. _ _���-   ,       ���-     ^>    --������-,  COAST-KOOTENAV'RAILROAD  -9 ./.    J >   - p  ' ^London Syndicate -May Build It."  i, VICTORIA? October   20,-^The/' Colonist states that a syndie��W composed of  British capitalists of high. standing m  the tfinancial world of,'London^is prepared to "submit an offer to the provincial^ government for the ,ea_lyconstruc-  tion' of  the  Qoast-Kootenay, ^ railway.  The'syndicate--is possessed*- of. means to  undertake th'e wdrl_ynd"push'it_to*co-n-  pletion as fast as men and money can  accomplish the building of .the" road,'but  it is understood that">ertain conditions  In the loan act4passed at-ttie last,session are unsatisfactoi y and before'sign.-  ing'ia contract it would, ask,that these  be modified. The objections,-,it is,stated,  are to the clause governing'the percentage, of gross earnings.payable ,by the  company to the province,'which *is considered too stringent, the "members ot  the syndicate holding the view that the  percentage should be paid -out 'of the  net-earnings after all charges of management and maintenance 'were deducted. There are other provisions of the  actjvhich are ,consideied objectionable  and the~proposal will-suggest that they_  be reconsidered.   The ,scheme  has  as-*  sumed definite shape and will be laid  before the government at an'early date.  BRIEF,  CANADIAN,   TELEQBAM8.  'FORT-:. TOWNSEND, ~' Ort��A��0_&$&��  The steamer/Centennial'afrivWin qui3|l|  rantine la* jiight .bringing ,450 Wsen-f^|  gers. The pentennikl sailed-from"- Nocfe*\W_  October; 9th. Arnoi^Ve^ pa'ssBhter^lS  were,thirtj who were descitute'and^wei-ari-^  brought down by'the st^mor/free?off^  practically^ set in and, that/the''street_.^#l  were frozen ai_daLatisnpw''had,begunl^JI  to fall.-Skagway and_its,Vicinityi'had^fM  been vlEitec! by- di. astrous- rain storms;#-*%l  according to pass-ergers arriving'on the'.Wrei  City of Seattle^bday.^using.muchUcs-.^^  of property. OrT.the afteixoon.'of Octo-lf^,  ^ber 13th a torrent of, wiater��� rustied 'downvi^l  the valley,, carryings destruction:- In��ite%*??3i  wake.. A big slide.occuired, near' Peri^^fll  nington and the snW>lieds^just"crec��ed1W!f  wero wiecked.i LK>sses-JLwilI*-easily^Wotj:i|3#|  grounds >in!MT��  _; ...    ���.,���.,-.-,   �����_.._,,_,������    SIU_-__.S-_U_K> 1��KW  Skagway,��..much ''excitementtprevaile_$.-?l|  and as the*rain*continued, in.torrente^riS  all made, preparations ,td:5move.-Captain.^lf|  Greatest 'MmiugiDistrict* in tthe*-Wori erf  .onoft^ai  SEATTLE,1 October s20 .���Francis tli&fjBgl  traffic manager ;of ?the*&Whit<_ -SPass .&A  Yukon ^route, ,who; has, just' returned^oiii^fsl  the Dolphin, ��� has"'* .spent".i nearly i^ixr4^PI  .months in Dawsbn/rRegardirig jhis .im-"^MS|  prcssion��.he ^said:'V"I > was * fa.      "  " favorahlyjysfasi  stiuck with^ the uwoudx;rfuly*- imnibve^J-SsifS|  ments that have$bren< made*this ye&r&kfa&A  ._     _���_ - _i. _ _,_.. __.n. .  . .. . . lf_��l��_?i  That McDonald Will Go  ROSSLAND, October 20.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���The strike situation re-  mains unchanged  Henry Bratnober was  expected to arrive this afternoon, but  he did not come. A few more Missou^  nans have come to the mines and some  twenty have left since pay-day. Mr  Frecheville and his own immediate staff  at Le Roi headquarters and in the mine,  some se. en ail told, decline to make any  statement whatever for publication, and  th9 public are left to draw any inferences they please. The fact that no de-  m il whatever has appeared in Bernard  McDonald's paper concerning his departure tiom Rossland, as outlined in  The Tribune last week, has led his own  class of down-town followers to accept  tho statement as correct, and to excuse  it as best they can.  Edmund B. Kirby of the War Eagle-  Center Star returned today, after a two-  months' trip east.  Arthur Marsh, one of Rossland's best  known brokers, left for Ireland today.  Ex-governor Mackintosh went south  on private business this morning.  Edward Williams, the deportation  agent,'is back from the Boundary, but  as yet has received no specific instructions from Ottawa.  Molineaux (Jets New Trial.  NEW YORK, October 19���Roland n.  Mohneaux, who is under sentence of  death foi poisoning Mrs. Katharaine J.  Adams of this city, has been granted a  new trial by the couit of appeals, sitting at Albany The justices without a  dissenting opinion, decided that the expert handwriting testimony taken ir\  the case was illegal. For this reason  alone, the young clubman, whose tri.il  here twb"years'ago created a sensation,  is entitled to- another hearing. A majority of the judges also decided that  the. admission of the testimony concerning the death of "Henry C. Bar net,  anassociate of Molineux, in the Knickerbocker Athletic Club, was unwarranted. On the adrnissk-n of the Baruet  testimony the court stood four to threo,  Molineux is in Sing Sing, and will nqt  be officially aelvised of the action of the  court of appeals until a transcript of  the" decision is received from the clerk  of the court of Albany. He will be detained in the condemned cell for three  or four days, when it is expected that  tho court order will be formally entered  and he will, be returned to-this city to  await the district attorney's plans.   Mo-  ������_*   ��� ��� *    * "7 ~'    ' -"-"' '  KINGSTON, Ontario, October 20.���  Rev. Dr. Grant on Saturday was removed from-the hospital to his home. jl  MONTREAL, Octobei 20��� The Grand  Pacific hotel was gutted by fire this  morning Propnetoi C M Contant and  family had a nairow escape from death.  Loss $1_,0C0; insured.  TORONTO, October 19���Andrew Irwin, a workmen engaged on the new  Palace hotel, fell 50 feet yesterday and  diea from his. injuries in the emergency hospital,last night.  TORONTO,   October   19���J   E.   Wal-  lace, a  former Ottawa school teacher,  committed*suicide by drinking cirbolic  acid here yesterday afternoon. No reason is assigned for the deed.  HAMILTON, Ontario, October 19 -  Conductors and motormen on the Hamilton, Grimsby and Bear.isville electric  railway have accept.d a reduction in  wages of from 13 to 14 cents an hour  owing to a contompl- ted dull season  TORONTO. Oct 20���The provincial  secretary's department has Issued a  statement of Ontario's finances. The receipts are given as $3,378,653 and expenditures as $3,098,792, leaving a surplus  of $279,861 Politicians look upon the  giving out of the statement as an indication that elections are near at hand.  TORONTO, October 20���The Evening  Telegram's London cable says the  countess of Aberdeen, wife of the former govcinor-gcneral, speaking at a gathering at Dundee, Scotland, said that  Britain had squandered her sons and  her money In South Africa, while she  allowed aliens to buy up commercial  interests here and in Canada  MONTREAL, October 20.���Mr. and  Mrs Forget will celebrate the seventieth  anniversary of their wedding tomorrow  Forget is 94 and his wife 86. Bpth a^Q  tyale and hearty. They have 13 qhUdrqn  and 58 grandchildren now living and  32 great-grand children Many descendants are dead, onq gqn having had 17  and another 19, all but six of 33 being  dead.  VALLEYFIELD, Quebec, October 20 ���  Mrs P. Gautin has been suffering with  stomach trouble for the past three years,  physicians being unable to do anything  for. her relief. Saturday she was attacked by a severe coughing spasm and  coughed up a lizard five inches long.  She had evidently swallowed it while  drinking water. The reptile, still alive,  is on exhibition in a-local drug store.  of this, pei manency is the decisioni ot^X^M  the parties inteiested. to /construct new^j^a  lines,of railways reaching out of Daw^��f-?j@  'son. These new roads will open up,that .V>v��  tremendoi-sly rich. country/ lying^Jbe-., ��0  -tween Indian river, ana.Quartz .-creek/ 'j&$.  -which vis; incomparably ���* more^valuablerS^j*'  than" any'd}strlct'7ln~**��re*ifth-<'i\merica>* '^  Further, it is" the richest mining district in the entire1-world.  ,  '    . (- r    :       -    .^3" 4*^'  .    Quarantine Regulations Rai'-ed;    ���; ,/^  PORT TOWNSEND, Oct, 20 ��� Quaran- V'.  tine regulations which have been in force -S��  against Alaska since the 10th of last May '���"���^at-  will be raised Saturday. Dr. Foster states��%".  that smallpox has disappeared 'at- all^V^l  points along the Alaskan coast and there *?-v��|!3  are few If any cases among the Indians; y^A  Pioneer Victoria PJot Dead  VICTORIA October 20.���Captain Dan y }$&������.  Morrison, a pioneer Victoria pilot,'diedS vS|f*  here this morning. -\i'*">#  *.    J   .h      ��� lip:    't -i____;  Hay Lands on Fire  ���    dl_a__J  :    1 s___l  ���"?/_  To Discountenance Dueling.  LE1PSIC, October 20���Tho anti-duel  congress which opened here yesterday  has .appointed ' a committee, including-  prince Carl Lowenslein, count .Stpjljipfg;  Erbach ane1 baron Celfiniiy-, to tako active measures to foster, the agit-Htion  against dueling.. At today's s-ession a  hop? V^S ?xprcssqd t"pa.t- emperor: Wi^  \iaip would psfist \\u) movement..     :-, .  ���LACROSSErWisconsinrOetol-^r-20!^17?!?  Late this r.ftnnoon flre was discovered'-?)$$i  in the hay lands -which surround this^S^  city. The flanes are row burning every-,; v-*y  thing before them and the fiiemen are^-<*M  powerless ou aecount of the fire belng-y^'l!  outside the city limits and beyond water },*wa*  service It is believed tho flre waa *{$??'  started by tr traps. Upon these Jands aref '>'4.  stacked thousands of tons of hay, alL '"3$  directly h the path of the flames. Xl- ^.  though the loss cannot be estimated'at-*''?$?]  present it is thought to be. very great.  The Foundered Steamer.  BUFFALO, October 20.���The steamer  that foundered in yesterday mornings  gale off Long Point was the steamer  Swallow, lumber laden, bound from  Emerson, Lake Superior, to Buffalo.  The crew of ton men were taken off tho  steamer by her consoit. the wooden-  barge Manitou, with great difficult.".  Tho Northern Pacific baige Walter .  Scranton picked up the Mr.nitou Saturday evening and towed Lei into port tonight.  Money for Little Actress  SAN FRANCISCO, October 20.���Edna.  Wallace Hopper, tho aetrcss, is a.  wealthy woman, accoiding to the terms  of an appiaisc-ment of the estate of her  mother, Mrs Josephine Dunsmuir, just  filed The appraisement, li-s.es the value i  of the property that Mrs Dunsmuir  died possessed of at $20G.526, to all oC  which, with the exception of $50,000, ia  trust for hei bi other, Miss Hopper is.  the heir. Nearly all of-the estate is represented by a rich farm at San Leandro,  California. : *       ���''*'  Sail Today for Newfoundland,  1-rALIFAX, October 20.���Th& royal  yacht Ophir sails tomorrow morning at  9:30 for St. Johns, Newfoundland, accompanied by wavs-hips. Tho duke and  duchess were, expected to attend Sti  Paul's today-, but did not, remaining ou  the, Qphhf. Tonight they dined at the ad-  p._r*_.ty house.    Immediate Payment to Be Made.  LONDON, October 20;���The war office  has ordered the immediate payment to  the yeomanry of arrears of pay, thus  removing a serious grievance.  ^i^_%fg_y^.^^^^M���^^J^'_*��*^' THE NELSON TRIBUNE,  MONDAY MOENINGr,  OCTOBER 21, 1901  *3&&3SS��SS .BS^ XI) 2S23S  mf ��� ���   to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  iNCOnrORATKI) 1070  aoj^LJP^J^"^r  DRY GOODS  The best that art can produce and money can  purchase, is now ready for your inspection.  NOVELTIES OF ALL KINDS���  Stylish Goods in every shade and make for evening wear. Sequin Robes. Dreams in Embroideries. Facts in good values. From the cradle to  the grave, we have everthing you can require.  PRICES   RIGHT  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  FOR ONE  WEEK ONLY  to  to  to  W BUBSOFS BAY COME  BAKER STBEET, NELSON, B. 0.  to  to  to  to  Wo aro offerii.g our entire stock of,  plate cameras: below maker's prices for  one week crly.  SEE OUR WINDOWS.  THOMSON STATIOMY CO. Lid  NELSON, B. C.  $$&&&&&&&&&.��& ito ^3��aS��aS��&:y  WHOLESALE DIRECTORY  1 _ ,   s   ASSAYERS' SUPPLIES.  5f  T-=  *W F. TBETZBCj & CO.���CORNER OF  fB_ker and Josephine streets,. Nelson,  ���wholesale dealers in assayer's supplies.  Agents for Denver Fire Clay Company,  Denver, Colorado.   '.COMMISSION MERCHANTS..  'ffi�� 'H. J. EVANS & CO.-BAKER STREET,  '^;."-'Nolson,-   wholesale    dealers    In    liquors,.  .-J*... cigars, 'cement,   flre  brick  and   fire   clay,.  "*_.   .water  pipe  and  steel Tails,   and  general  p^commlsslon mei-ch-ants. **  *&V, KOOTENAF^ELECra-tC_^PPLY  ^��.Construction .Company���Wholesale  dealers  ��r. in telephones, annunciators,   bells, patter-  ,'"'ll!i ies,-electric fixtures and appliances. Hous-  ftl"Vi ton Block, Nelson.        ,   - 1 ,.  m   ,fimx  V1.-."-  yy FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  P.. BURNS & ��� CO.���BAKER  ^.-"Nelson,1   wholesale   dealers   in  -__���?."cured _  STREET,;  fresh   and  H''fk  ,'cured meats. Cold storage.  GROCERIES.'  ^S.* .rJiOOTKNA- SUPPLY COMPANY;'1_I__-  pQ Ited.���Vernon street, Nelson, wholesale  %>: grocers,        ' " ���'  JOHN   * CHOLDITCH    &    CONFRONT  ,?>?>���-'street, JTelson, wholesalo grocers,  '.Mf-y-' .   4*V"?A..vMACDONAl_D & CO.���<_OUMER OF  t?;*=;Front-,and Hall streets, Nelson, wholesale  .��__ grocers f and -jobbers  in  blankets,   gloves,  b-^w*'mitts, boots," rubbers, mackinaws and min-  _>_$_-. ers' sundries.     ; -  '���LIQUORS '.AND- DRY" GOODS.  !*3^T' J 'Y. GRIFFIN '& CO.���FRONT STREET,  -^jj. Nelson,' wholesale -��� dealers in iirovlsions,  ly-t cured,meats, butter and eggs. ������         I'^i'^L���   v  TURNER,. BEETON - &"��� CO.-CORNER  ���*.vVer_on. and -, Josephine   streets,   Nelson,  "J-wholesale" dealers in liquors,.cigars and.dry  ]i~ &��� goods Agents for -FabsfBrewlng Company  ,' ��~of Milwaukee,and Calgary Brewing, Com-  ^*_ pany, of Calgary.       *;   t   j.__ ..  . PLASTERERS' UNION MEETS EVERY  Monday evening in the Elliot Block, at 8  o'clock. J. D. Moyer, president; -William  Vice, secretary. P. O. Box 161.  CARPENTERS' UNION MEETS WED-  nesday evening of each week at 7 o'clock,  in Miners' Union Hall. C. J. Clayton,  president; Alex. B.t Murray, secretary.  _��� PAINTERS' UNION MEET THE'FIRST'  and third Fridays ln 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, secretary. ^ '  .  CLASSIFIED'ADS.^  ARTICLES FOR' SALE, y   y  "SEWING MACHINES'OF ALL" KINDS  for sale or re it at the Old Curiosity Shop.  -,       for rent: j?^n;'  _SIX. ROOM COTTAGE AT BALFOUR'  to let by the month or for -the season. Immediate possession. Good t fishing. Apply  'C. W. Busk,' Kokanee 'creek.- Phone 66a.  Or to R. H. Williams, Baker street, Nelson.'  J/FOR REVT-PALACK'SALOON, SANDON.  For particular" apply Mrs. A. Kagan, Sandon, B.C.  ' <��� TO -LET - THREE - ROOMS $ ON CEDAR  street; ialge living room, bedroom and kitchen  with sini-r; also use of bath, _. Apply to J. Coxhead, Cedar street. ... ,. .     , /     >,  FOR SALE.  ,, FOR IMMEDIATE SALI0-GROC-. K�� BU-  inosa; good locition; low rent; owner going ont  of business.  For full'particulars address C. IC,  Grand.Forks, B.C. t   - _,-���    -  HELP WANTED.  I  V  BUSINESS DIRECTORY.'  ARCHITECTS. .  If  k  I.  A. C.  EWART.���ARCHITECT, ROOM 3,"  Aberdeen Block, Baker Street, Nelson.  "pioneer , cSoifY^oi^r^soSS  Spear,. proprietor," opposite Queen's Hotel,  Baker street, Nelson. Open day and night.  Lunches *-a'specialty. Picnic and traveling  parties supplied on shortest notice.  ���' '     "- DRAYAGE. '    ^FURNITURE, PIANOS, SAFES, ETC.,  moved carefully- at reasonable rates. Apply J. T. Wilson,1 Phone 270, Prosser's second Hand store, Ward street.  ' WANTED ��� EDOERMAN, BROOM-MAN  chambermaid, laundress, girls for hou.owork.  railroad men for Lardo. ��� Nolson Employment  Agency.   Phone 278.   ~      ���! ���  y EMPLOYMENT AGENCIES.  HELP FURNISHED���WRITE, TELE-  phone, telegraph or inquire Western Canadian Employment Office, -.Nelson. Phone  270. Storage���I have-a large'warehouse for  storing household" or other goods. H. A  Prosser. ,. ���  WANTED HELP ,OF ALL KINDS.���  Orders for help receive prompt and careful attention. R. Purdy, Employment  Agent,   Stanley  street,  Nelson.   Telephone  \z  I"*  FURNITURBr  D. J.,ROBERTSON & CO., FURNITURE  dealers, undertakers and embalmers. Day  'phone No. 292, night 'phone No.-207. Next  new postoffice building, Vernon street.  Nelson.  WANTED���MINING PROPERTIES.  "T?RE_ri-____-^^  We aie anxious to secure a few free milling gold properties at once. The Prospectors' Exchange, Nelson, B. C, Room 4,  ___ W. C. Block.  GOLD, COPPER, SILVER, LEAD  mines and prospects wanted. Send report  and samples to the Prospectors' Exchange,  Nolson, B. C.��� Room 4, K. W. C. Block.  NOTICES OF MEETINGS.  FRATERNAL SOCIETIES.  I^LSoSTlODGE, NO. 13?, A. F. &  A. M. meets second Wednesday in  each mouth. Sojourning brethren  invited.  NELSON ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER  No. l_d, G. R. C���Meets third Wednesday.  (Sojourning companions invited. Georgo  Johnstone,  Z.;  E.  *W.  MatthetvH.  8.   ES  NELSON AERIE. NO. 22 F. O. E.-  Meets second and fourth Wednesdays of  each month at Fraternity Hall. George  Bartlett, president; J. V. Morrison, secretary.  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.  _��__--___._> U-N'iu_>, -.O. _ii, \V. 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 S3.  BARBERS' UNION, NO. 19tJ, OF THE  International Journeymen Barbers' Union  of America, meets first and third Mondays  of each month ln Miners' Union Hall at  8:30 sharp. Visiting members Invited. R.  McMahon, president; J. H. Matheson, secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardner, recording  ���"lorfltary  COOKS AND WAITERS UNION NO. 141,  ���Rr. L. V., nieclh a. Minej-b' Umou Hall on s>oc-  f 44. P. O. Box 682.  ��toe- ��ribwni  SUBSCRIPTION' RATES.  Daily by mall, one month .....?  60  Daily by mail, three months 125  Daily by mail, six months 2 50  Daily by ���mail,  one year 6 00  Semi-weakly by mail, three months...    5U  Semi-weekly by mall, six months 1 00  -Semi-weekly���by���mai-.-one-year.';.. .-...-2 00-  Pobtage to Great Britain added.  ADVERTISING   RATES.  Display Advertisements run regularly  per inch per month $4 00  If run less than a month, per inch per  '    insertion     '.     25  Classified Ad. and Legal Notices, per  word for flrst 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 Societies and Trades Unions, per line  per month      25  Address all letters���  -  TIIE   TRIBUNE  ASSOCIATION,   Ltd.  John Houston, Manager. Nelson, B. C.  ��H��I��M��i"M-I��H'����   .--H^.M-.-W-I-H'  * .j.  NOTICE TO  SUBSCRIBERS  BY   CARRIER.  lying along the main line of the Canadian Pacific railway 1, that portion.of  East   Kootenay   between   Windermere  and the boundary line and east of the  Columbia and Kootenay rivers 1, that  portion of East Kootenay lying west c(f  Kootenay river and  along  the   Crow's  Nest railway in West Kootenay 1, that  portion of West Kootenay embraced ,in  the Trout Lake and Ainsworth mining  divisions 1, that  portion   embraced   in  the Arrow Lakes, Slocan,   and .Slocan  City mining divisions 1, and that portion  embraced in  Nelson   and   Trail   Creek-  mining divisions (outside of the cities  of Nelson and Rossland) 1; or a total of  19 members, 4 of wtfom would -be from  i,the Island? 4 from the lower Fraser valley, 5 from Yale district, and 6 from East  and West Kootenay.." The'sparsely settled sections of the province coul<l be  represented by 1 member'from the west  coast of Vancouver Island', 2> from Cassiar, and' 3 from Cariboo' and Lillooet  and that portion of Yale that has Ashcroft for a center. 'This would?give the  Island 10 members, Vancouver, and tie  Lower ^Fraser 10, Yale and Kootenay 13,  Cariboo and Lillooet 3, and Cassiar 2.  Yale and Kootenay, whose interests are  almost .identical, with  13  members in,  the provincial legislature should; be able  to hold their own against any ^combination that could be formed either'on the  Island or; on the lower ^Mainland.    In)  fact; with thirteen good? and' true men,  Yale and Kootenay should h'ave_ its turn  at-governing the province.   How? many  of the newspapers in Yale and Kootenay  are-willing to go on record as favoring  fair, representation?/ On the other hand,  how'many of them  would'jather  see  their, "immediate   neighborhoods   made  into' pocket boroughs, so 'as r to .-insure,  the election of someone who .when sworn  it. is the\ one issue, that the'-Coast poii-  itician's.kite?-  This is the one issue in  "which- all our. people are interested, and  it is the one issue ithat the coast politicians and their political satellites in-  Kootenay and   Yale   will- endeavor   to  ._ ,i- a -       , _         ��v       - - i  shelve. ^      '   At midnight on "Wednesday, August  22nd, 1900, the second reading of Bill  No. 50 intitled "An Act to Incorporate  the Grand Forks1 and Kettle River Rail-,  way Company" was negatived on the following division: .-- Yeas���Mclnnes, Gilmour, Stables, Brown, Eberts, Garden���  6. .Nays���McPHILLIPS, ~ HELMCKEN,  Ellison, Clifford, Fulton, HAYWARD,  Prentice,   Wells^ /MURPHY,    Rogers,  %lir*-^_fr',JT_8f'*'-_-__���_���_���'___��� "_���__*;���--_��� -_n-&''__y���___&:,'-B��---S>'*��*���*>���^B-?oa_'.a> g&\ 00��� ��L_\*_____\______:_______!__>___?��� 0^.0^.0^*0"-  _________\\^^ r^^3    ^^SS- ^^^^S�� ^i^^�� ^x^^KK ^^^^^0 ,'^^^H^P ^^^__^^ ^g0^^0 ^^^^^0* ^^^BI^f *^^^.WWw ^^^_WWw 0^^_\\\\\_W 0^^tt0 0^*m^r *^V^0   ��� W _BV .__.     ���-_______-' ^*_______^ ^________^ ^K_E__^ *-_B-___^ ^____E___^ *___________>' -________����__________? ^.____\___t 4__r^____*  00 .00 ,0& .000 .000 . 0000.  -ft  m  ���^  ...  ...  m  LADIES' JACKETS;'  COSTUMES,  FURS AND UNDERWEAR  -   AT ESPECIALLY  LOW PRICES  m  MENS' LAMBS' WOOL  SHIRTS   AND  DRAWERS,  FLEECE LINED UNDER-  WEAR, WOOL AND CASHMERE SOCKS, FLANNELETTE NIGHT   SHIRTS  AND PAJAMAS AT  VERY LOW   PRICES  BARGAINS  IN f^\  GREY AND WHITE rt\  BLANKETS,  WOOL   COM-   jffl.  FORTERS AND EIDERDOWN QUILTS.  (f.  tf.  m  CO.  (..  VINE   &  36 Bakep Street, Nelson.  "l_^'-2_ ______: __________ ____'____'S___ ___'_______*'0_*\'^'0^'00'00'0*0'00 '       v'V_     ^^^^'V'--_^'^^^^!_-��^__^^^'^^^^>'a^>'^'l^'>'���'^^���^',  ��� ��� t_!B^ '_\\\\\\\\w^ ^________^-_________^ -*-_______^ *-_______��' ^__H___Pr* ________^ *_______p^4H______^ ___________������_________��� 4____B___--_________ rf^B_ii.__ irflfTh - _________*       lAi     _--*-*-_______�� 0^^_______ 0^t_\_f_�� 0^t_wb 0^BO_�� 0^_____w^^^___w ^^W^^._V ^^^80 ���^mtm9' ^^^itw^^WB^ ^^___y^��-___T> ^Car _mj___ * V  V*��*.>*��������;:��� >5l"���ST-^K.������ST.>5r-*isr >5���<<_r.^..gr^55^-Er^SST'   \w yS^.^st.-^jt.^,0^*00*00-000-000'00'000'000:000'000^00'000^  J/.  c*Q4&&i*z&  rt^'<*&&4^&^ &i^A  '&  very desirous'.of giving'the people of  Grand Forks" railway connection with  the state of Washington. They not only,  wanted the-people"? of Grand Forks to  have railway connection with the south,  but they''insisted4 that such a railway,  and none other,'- must be given a cash  subsidy from the province. The railway  that they wanted to subsidize with millions of .the people's'money had a charter, under which its t owners could build  a .railway, anywhere they pleased; in  fact, their proposed^ road (the V. V. &<  E.) crosses-the' international boundary  at five different places.^ Can'McPhillips-  and Helmcken and Hayward and Murphy say they are" entirely consistent on  the railway question? - >   >  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.  *  *  *  *  All sections of the province should be.  fairly represented in the legislature and  in the house of commons. In the legislature, cities should have a member for  every 5000'of population. This would  give Vancouver 5 members, Victoria 4,  Nanaimo '1, New Westminster l,r-Rossland 1, and Nelson 1; or a total of 131  members, 11 of whom would be from the  Coast and 2 from the Interior. Sections  of the province in which agriculture and  mining are the main industries should  be given a member on a basis of 3500 of  population. This would give Victoria  district 1 member, Nanaimo district 1,  Cowichan 1, Comox 1, Delta 1, Richmond  1, Chilliwack 1, Dewdney 1, southwest  Yale with Princeton as a center 1, that  portion of Yale that has Greenwood as  a center 1, that portion that has Grand  Forks for a center 1, that portion that  ��nda_d"__^Tuc^s,iu��cv,ary"i_onrh at ��*0 I ias Ver*on for a center *��� that JPortion  p.m. sharp. A. B. Sloan, president: J. P. For-1 that has Kamloops lor a center 1, that  rcstcll, secretaiy ILM. fortlcr, ltnancid wo-1 _nnrtitm n, t^^ anA ,WmI. ,r����*o_��  tcUay,  I portion of 3_a_$ *a__4 Wsst Kootenajr  Hunter, Dickie; Mounce���-13.   This vote  was a" snap'one; for when it was taken1  a large nuniberof the members were in  -the^parliam'enti-.buildings ^-restaurant-  drinking ' cold tea.-   Once the' vote was*  made known1, Green of Slocan and Houston of Nelson, gave  notice  that  they  would move that'Bill No. 50 be restored  to the order paper.-  On,Friday, August  24th, .the bill was so' restored. On Thuf s-  day, August 30th, the bill was read a  second time on the following division:  Yeas���Mclnnes, Gilmour, Stables, E. C.  Smith,  Oliver, ' Kidd,, Brown,   Martin,  Curtis, Green, Ralph s>mith, Houston,  Eberts, Clifford, Garden, McBride, Taylor���-17.       Nays���Hall,     McPHILLIPS.  HELMCKEN, Turner, Dunsmuir, A. W.  Smith,   Ellison,*  Fulton,   HAYWARD,  Prentice, Wells, Pooley, MURPHY, Hunter, Mounce���15.   The bill was passed by  the same vote at 6  o'clock  on  Friday  morning, after an all-night session.   It  will be noticed that four members (McPhillips, Helmckfen/Hayward, and Murphy) voted against the Kettle River bill  at every stage.   Yet that bill was merely  to charter a railway to run from Grand  Forks, British Columbia, to Republic, in  the state of Washington.   Its promoters  were not asking  for   any   subsidy   In  .either money or land; they were simply  asking for the privilege of building a  local road that when built would haul"  ore from Republic to Grand Forks to be  smelted.   The road was not to be a part  of any transcontinental system. Yet Mc-  Phillips find Helmcken aud Hayward and  Murphy did not want the road built. The  road is being built today, and will probably be in operation within six months,  and when in operation will be doing just  what its   promoters   said   it would   be  doing, that  is,   hauling  ore  from   the  mines at Republic, Washington, to the  smelter at Grand Forks, British Columbia.     McPhillips   and   Helmcken   and  Hayward and Murphy did not want the  people of Grand Forks to have railway  connection with the state of Washington in  August, 1900.    In  April, 1901,  these four gentlemen were} -bund to be  --'A; W. Smith,-M.P.P. for West Lillooet,.  is-.coming in for a good deal'of newspaper  criticirm  for  declaring .that' he  would  continue  to  support - the  Dunsmuir   government.   Mr.   Smith,   if  The'  Tribune is riot" mistaken, is serving his  fourth term< in the legislative' assembly,'  He was always elected as a supporter-  bf the Victoria regime, and he has not  been  in 'opposition  except during" the  time  the . Semlin  government  was*",, in  power.'Mr'. Smith is entirely'consistent  in the course he is taking; but it is this  characteristic of Mr. Smith's that is so  Annoying to the V.  V.  & E.  subsidy  -ibembers,���like���McPhlllips���of���Victoria-  dnd Curtis of Rosslond. A year ago McPhillips was most bitter in his opposition to the Kettlb River railway, whose  owners were not asking. for any ,sub-  ;_idy from the province; now he is fighting for a subsidy for the'V. V. & E.  Railway,   which    parallels   the' Kettle  River railway. Last year Smith Curtis  would  have no railways  built by the  aid-of subsidies; he wanted all railways  b'uilt.by the government;   he waa'an  out-and-out   advocate   of   government  ' ownership of railways. Today he is leading the V. V. & E. subsidy hunters. Both'  _v_r. McPhillips ai-d Mr. Curtis are said  to be  estimable gentlemen in private  life, but *hey should be more consistent  ds'members of-tho legislative assembly.  500 MEN WAITED  On the construction ot the Arrowhead &  Kootenay railway in the"Lardo district.,  HIGHEST WAGES, PAID  i .In order to eecura men without delay  , ordinary labor will be/paid |2.25 per day  and axemen J2.50 per day. '-  Incorporated undor tho laws of Britldh Columbia. "*  Capita! $1,090,000 in 1,000,000 shares       Par value $1.00 each  All treasury stock ��� -      No promoters and no preferred  PROPEETIES:���Camborne Group, nine claims,  Oyster Group, six claims.v Located in" the Free  Gold, Fish Kivef Qamp, Lardeau Mining Division.  B.C.   Large;Veins'..,,Free milling gold ore.  . FIRST" ALL0TMENT::-200,000 shares now offered  ; '   at. 50* cents* per' share. ' -   ;  In view, of tKe splendid'?showings of both high and low grade  ore, and tlie unrivaled 'faeili'tifcs for tbe economical developing and  working of the properties, it is confidently expected that not only ���  ' will the present issue of stock be sold quickly, but/thafc iio more  will be oil'ered at less than par. ,  ���    /  Address all inquiries or applications for stock-to  S. M. BRYDGES,  _______ . Official-Broker.^.  GOOD STATION/ WORK  CAN BE SECUKED.      ' ���,.  *��*.  P. O. BOX 566  _NBl_SON,_B.C--  }    For   further   particulars   apply   to .the  j Nelson Employment Agencies or to  CARLSON & PORTER  ! OON TRACTORS,  WANTED.  500 Day and Station Men  Bight   months'   work.     All   iock.  Wages $2.25 per day.  llCTI>-llilIlltl-ltl��il.llllliTTTTTT-_r-T-TI__riT--r-lr-TT-rTTTTTrTrT-rrTTrT^���.  There is a striking similarity- between  the speeches of Smith Curtis, M. P. P.,  o_ Rossland, and the editorials in the  lifackenzie & Mann Vancouver organ,  the World. Can it be that editor Gibbons has given away to the man of many  amendments from Rossland?  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE 1.  No. 4y K. W. C. Block, NELSON, B; C. \  Gold, Silver-Lead and Copper Wlnea wanted at tba Exchange. jj  Free Milling Gold Properties wanted at onee for Eastern Investors.        ��  Parties having mining property for Halo oro requested to wind wainples of their oro tothe  y  Exchange for exhibition,   we desire to hear _ro_!_ all proapeotoro who have promising mineral  H  lainiB iu British Columbia. g  Prospectors and mining men uro requested to make the Exchange their headquarter*) when t_  Nelson. ' ��  All samples should be sent by express. Prepaid. .Oorrespondouoo solicited. ��  Address all communications to b  Telephone 104 ,   ANDREW F. ROSENBERGER, g  P. O. Box 700 Nelson, B. C. o  _________________ ___a__i_n_n_n----T-T--_r-.rTTT-_T---T7^.'Ti irn  J. G. McLEAN,  ^ ���. r,. -. - __3!ko,_B. C^  WEST TMNSFE.. GO.  N. T. MACLEOD, Manager.  All Kinds of Tearuinx and Transfer  . Work.  Agents for Hard and SofU Coal.   Imperial Oil  Company.   Wivmiug-oii llrlck, Limo Sc Manufacturing Company.   Uonoral commercial agents  aud brokers.  ���  Allccal and wood strictly cash on delivery,  trliicpHONi-147.   CfFlce 184 SaKef St,  W. P. TIERNEY  Telephone 2G5,  TELEPHONE 39.  P. O. BOX 627.  Nelson Saw It Pianin  Prominent Confederate Dead. .  RICHMOND, Virgina, October 20.���  General James A. Walters, member of  congress for the Ninth district and a  brigadier general in the Confederate  army, who at one time commanded  Stonewall Jackson's old brigade, died today at Wytheville, Virgina.  MILLINERY.  X.I3__:i-_?I3_D.  CHARLES HILLYER, President.  HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary.  Have juab lecelvcd 3,000,000 feet of logs from Idaho, and -we aro prepared to out tho largest bill  of timber of any rtjo.en_ic.na or lengths.   -Estimates given ab any time.   The largest stock* of snsh,  doors, and mouldings in Kootenay.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Offlee:  Two Doors West C, P. R. flffi^ e  A. R. BARROW, A.M.I.C.E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner of Victoria' and Kootenay Streets,  P. O. *a����: ESS. TKLBPHONK NO. 95.  Mrs. Enfield wishes to announce to  the ladies of Nelson that, owing to the  increase in business, she has secured an  experienced trimmer from the east. All'  orders can be got ready on the shortest  notice and at the most reasonable prices.  Opera House Block, Victoria street  COAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAND  OFKICK AND YARDS:   CORNER HALT. AND FRONT STRKKTS.  CORPORA^ OFfljE CITYOF NELSON  Notice to Municipal Voters.  The Job Trinling Plant of Th�� Tribune in the most- complete in Kooto-  bay. Good -workmen are ompiojeo,  good stock is UEcd, and good prices  aie charged.  THH BiNDS*..***.   DBPABTMENT O.  THE TOMME ASSOCIATION, LIIHIITJ.J.,'  * -M-BBB BX-OOIS*- __-____��-_.*  mm mmQ  Sm\M tyi'dl) BLANK ��G&KS  special mruD tms  NOTICE is hereby Kivcn thai under the pro-  viwona oi tho "jVlunicipHl .^lections Act" tho folio .ring arc onliUcil io rote for mayor and aldermen at tho City Municipal Election, viz:  Any male oi female, boing a British subject of  tho f ullage of l..cntr-ono yearn, who has paid  on or befoio Uio tlrs!, ilny of November all municipal rates. _t>:c_., assessments, and licenco feus  payable by him or hor, unci  " tt ho is the ufrscvert owner of lands, or of  " impiovcmcnlR, or the assessed occupier ol lands  " within tjie municipality, or  " Who is arcsiddnt of and.carries on business,  "and is the holder of a trades.licenco in, tho  " municipality, or  "Who is a householder within tho munici-  "pnlity."   . ������        -   '���   :���'.  Householder!, nro required on or before tho  fhhtday of December to enter with the undersigned their names, as a voter, and deliver at tho  samo 'line <i statutory declaration in the form  provided by the statute.  ���T. K. STRACHAN, City Clerk.  Kelson. _3.C., October 18th, JflDL  J*?*** rrzz  ���������*"-3?!Fs  ���*m  w%  m  /.^  THE NELSON - TRIBUNE,  MONDAY MORNING,  OCTOBER 21, 1901  BANK OF MONTREAL  -?__"__.AIi. all paid up.-..$12,000,000.00  BEU-T    7,000.000.00  -.NDIVIBiM.  PROIIMTS       427,180.80  __.  Ijf.ra SUiatheona and ___>__& Royal ...Pre-lan.  Hon, Goomu A. Drummond Vice-Pro-ideat  BI. B. Clo. _tou Qonor.a Managor  NKLSON HRANCH  Corner Uakor und Koolonay Streou.,  A. K. BUCHANAN, Manager,  -.'h..cho8 iu London (I'lngland) NvrH** Yortn,  CaiOAbo, and all tho principal oitloa in Canada.  Buy and Bell Sterling Exchango and Cabto  Ti an.forti. -.  Grant Commercial and. Travelers' Credits,  available iu any part ot the world.  Drafts Issued, CoUootions Mode. Eto,  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WIUCH IS AMALOAMATHD  THE BANK  OP  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HKAD OFFICII!. TORONTO.  Pald-m. Capital.       ���     ���     -     SSOOO.COO  Refioi-vo Fund,       ....   $3,000,000  ACCRECATE RESOURCES OYER $65,000,000.  PEHIAL BANK *  Hon. Geo. A. Cox,  President.  B. E. Walker,  General Manager  London Ofllt. o, eo Lombard Stro_t, _D. O.  Now Torl_  OOice. 16   l_xoha_��re   Place.  aud US Branche.. ln Canada and the  United States.  O.F    0-��S__-5T^__.ID-Ata  Capital (paid up)  Rest  ��2,500.000  $1,850,000  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO, ONTARIO.  Drauohes in Northwest Tcrritoilos, Provinces of  III ltish Columbia, Mamtobu, Ontai lo and Quohcc.  H. S. IIOWLAND...  D. R. WILKIE   L, HAY��������*,������..    Preatdetit.  .General Mann <ter.  * Inspector,  Savings Bank Branch  i*_-  0-.BRENT KATK OF INTKUBST PAID.  TRUSTS AND LABOR UNIONS  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed on deposits.   Present rate  three pur cent. *  GRANGE  V. HOLT,  Manager Nolton Branch.  Common Interests Between Them.  Organizations  of  capital  into  trusts  1 and of labor into unions have certain  common features. In each case their  object is to wield power and the inertia  oi the mass as an aggregate���to substitute the effectiveness of an army for the  impotence of a mob.  For   most   effective' distribution   of  wealth produced���that is, apportionment  among producers���experience has shown  i that wage-earners' unions are necessary.  If labor is not   combined,   capitalists  have it at their mercy���the weakness or  necessity  of  some  laborers  constantly  making them allies of their fellows in  their efforts to secure fairness in distribution'of wealth produced.  If labor is combined, it has the world"  i   at its mercy;   for capital.can scarcely  exist, either for use or advantage, except  through labor of others than its owners.  The interests of capital cannot be safe-  ' ly intrusted to labor, nor can those of  labor be safely intrusted to capital.  No't because either as actually inhuman, or intentionally unfair, but because  neither, generally speaking, fully; understands the other.  Labor is ordinarily not competent to  administer'capital, or to apportion" its  own product; and capital still less appreciates or knows the human conditions  on which depends the welfare of labor.  And neither can be safely trusted to do  what it does not know how to .do._  Werhave the world's experience behind  us. _ _ '      ��� '  Every combine of wealth that was  successful enough to get control of labor  has started in or degenerated .'-into  oppression of labor, and has. grown less  capable of being fair or businesslike,  until it had to be swept aside'-as an obstacle to progress.  On the other hand, every successful  combine of��� labor by whicli, on the  whole, the share of the wage-earner in  his product has been - increased,, has  bettered his country and the race, and  almost uniformly increased the ultimate  'returns ���*of capital in the product most  directly affected..        ' ���  The general ��� tendency of wealth in  power has always b'een to degrade labor;  that of labor in power to protect and  respect wealth.  It Is the wage-earners of our country  whose protection gives value to the  wealth of our trust capitalists.  ' In short, the few are more safe in the  hands of the many than are the many  m the hands of the few.  . And this is because the many are the  ���many���whose weal is the common weal  ���and -the few are the few���whose weal  is not necessarily the common weal.  The common prosperity of all���the  mass of our people-^is the only condition on which labor can prosper.  ���)���-��� .n\ ition   and   (.^gradation   of  tin  masses, so long as they will endure it,  are entirely consistent with the presen.  prosperity of a few whose greed in seiz-  -__ing_a_large_share_of-Jvealth���produced  may leave so little for their fellows.  4    It is true that in the long run the in  ,terests of capital and laoor axe identical.  It is equally true that in the long run  virtue  has  its  own  reward;   that  in-  .    herited wealth oppresses the heir, and  that selfish gain hurts the getter.  But it i-i only in the very Ions; run-  too long much to affect our acts���thai  this is true.   %  It,\ therefore, capital and labor are t<  war, whatever be the merits separate!-*  considered in any one. or another engagement, the safety of'our institutions  the prosperity of our country and thr  interests of humanity require tha latbor  conquer In the ond.  "Do you favor socialism?"  This is, perhaps, not an unfair ques  tl'on; but it is pointless unless asked bj  one who can answer that other one: "D(  yon favor plutocracy?"  All civilization is���the valuable producl  * r ,-nriplism. winnowed by .the winds ot  4the past���small 'indeed compared with  the chaff blown but in the process���bu)  all that we have of progress.  As for government by the few, whatever may have been its apparent or temporary success, it has constantly had to  ie cleared out from the path of our race  On the whole we are gaining.  Intelligent labor** no longer dreams of  Utopia.      i  Intelligent capital more and more appreciates the limitations of its power.  The panacea���and I believe there i.  one for the troubles referred to���is better acquaintance between capital and  la'*"*ii'���a broader outlook for each.  If capital appreciates the lives and  aspirations of labor, the lessening brutalities of wealth would disappear.  This state of things is fast coming  about. Labor has always had the power  to run the world, provided it knew how;  but until lately it not merely did not  know how, but could not learn how.  It is less than a century since, the  great mass of labor in civilized countries  went to bed hungry most evenings.  11 is less than twenty-five years that it  has had leisure after work and sleep to  -.think and learn. ���    .  A/nri this: is no fault of wealth. ,  Until late invention increased control  i-t natural* forces. The world's nrochic-  -was not enough, Tipweyer,shared, to do  much more than it did.* Now, in this and  mother civilized countries, labor is sufficiently "well nourished to ba mentally,  j&ound. and has enough leisure to cons.  der what it knows, and shares the swiftly increasing facilities for knowing  more, which, for all time until lately,  had been almost exclusively those of  capital.  Therefore, while capital will still grow  more powerful, because more intelligent,  the power of labor will much more rapidly increase, until this and every other  country will be ruled by labor���and better ruled than now, because with more  intelligent regard for the interests of  the masses of its citizens.  Trust methods are in the way, because  in essence they are an appeal to force. '  And labor union methods are subject  to the same criticism.  ' No country can thrive with its' people  warring against each other.   . .    ,  But war is often the only way to decide what motives shall dominate.  Organization of capital has always  been further advanced than that of  labor.       **..   ,,  ,  That labor is learning more effectively  to organizers a sign of the. times���a  good sign.  If, indeed, it means more strenuous  war, it means the approach of the only  lasting peace���when labor (the masses)  shall have conquered its own���a world  in which < capital will be more safe and  better rewarded than ever before.  If capital has not learned much of late  as to the rights of and interests of labor,  its present domination would be far  more deadly than it is.      -~      *    "  Until labor shall have learned more  than it now knows of the rights and interests; of capital, it would hurt both  labor and capital to give* labor full control. - ' u -. ,  No-onlooker, can^ assume to judge in  each instance whose is the right in the  pitched battle he sees.  Still less can he fairly ask the combatants not to fight it out, or to refrain  from every means^ that is fair in war.   .  But, while they" are fighting, to succeed in war each must carefully study  ,rth- enemy's position.  , And those engaged in war. at all other  i times, and others at all times, can and  should, by increase of mutual acquaint-  ��� ance with each others interests, and regard for them," more and more to pre-  'vfent war. -,.    -  *��� As to your specific questions:  1 I see no fear that labor1 unions, if in-  'corporated, would not receive fair treatment from the courts. The trouble, it  ,seems to me, is this: ' In questions between labor and capital that would require litigation, the issues are of endurance���of war. *��� '���  To decide these legal methods are in-  .appropriate; and would tend to "prolong  .instead of shorten contests, in which, as  Idelay lengthens, flesh and blood is at .  .cruel disadvantage when pitted against  ; capital.  \ It seems to me that arbitration is a  ���casual expedient for settling difficulties  'between two parties who are at agree-  'ment in temper and nearly so in fact���  ���not the means by which they can be  "brought to that point.  j Labor's proper share in the joint pro-  jduct of labor and capital will constantly  ���more nearly approach tho whole in proportion as the increasng protection of  !capital_by_ labor shall lessen the element  |of risk���that is, should constantly increase. '  ; . As to the rights of employees in the  plants they have helped to create, if  (they include the means by which natural  'opportunities are monopolized, these  should be and will become the property  of the community���that is, ever more  largely labor's own.         .  As to model industries, profit sharing,  etc.. the fleld for successful experiment  In these is narrow, but will steadily.expand. t i  As to socialism: There 'is no gulf  wider than that between1 the old socialism, which restricted men, and the new  socialism, which proposes to increase  tho iacuities of each to do as ue pleases.  As to tho single tax: Its principles���  thnt proper uso is the only excuse tor  possession of land; that the value of  that possession is something for which  Iio cominuniiv that ci edited it should  be paid: and that not until the community has collected and spent its own income should it tax its citizens���once  conceded, as it seems to me they must  be, the only question is this: On  whi_ terms and in what shape can this  adjustment best be brought about?  , As lo the right to work���that is, the  opportunity to earn one's living���a man  refused this right is under no moral re-  strait from taking what he needs. Society, having made him an outlaw, cannot  complain.  As to free trade, that, is the natural  right of every man.  Protective tariffs are extortion, to  which no one has the right to submit,  except because, and in so far as, he cannot help himself.���John De Witt'Warner  in San Francisco Examiner.  NBLSON   BRANCH,  BUftNS BLOCK.  A general banking buR'ncBS Iran-acted.  Savings Doparttnont,���Depoaita received nnd  intorest allowed.  Drafts sold, available in all parts of Canada,  United SUitot. and jutiopo.  Special attention given to collections. '   ���        --J.-M. LAY, Manager.  HEARST'S LATEST SCHEME  To Emulate Andre.  Santos Dumont says: Those who are  still discussing the mere possibility of  aerial navigation will .be surprised to  learn that I have under consideration a'  proposition from tlie Hearst newspapers',  the^'-Journal" of New   York,   and   the  "Examiner" of San Francisco and the  "American" of Chicago,   to   undertake  a trip to the North Polp in a steerable  balloon  especially constructed  for  the  purpose.    The serious thought,.which I[  have given to this proposition and to'  another   which   the   representative   of  these newspapers has likewise submitted  to me, namely, to make a tour���of the  world in less than a lunar month, are  evidence of the little heed paid by those"  .who "-say a'balloon steerable in the wind  tis. an impossibility.   Furthermore, I am,  in a position to state that a race among'  'airsh.ps next year is ' now a  certainty.y  ���M. Besancon's ship is practically'ready,"  and others, of course, are in preparation..  I confess that the idea of breaking all  records by making a tour ofthe world in1  less than a month, in other words, racing the moon, has an originality'about  it which captures the imagination/yet as  a student of science, -I should prefer a  .trip to the pole.   The balloon'is not only  steerable, but steered, and the question  of possibility has long since givetf place  actual facts.    My experiments have  "~7ii&M  '���V*5_f  ^'^'^'^^'^^^^^^i^S^S^SL:^_:S^0^-'St-^'0^-00 00.00.000 -00*^���.  "^___���___���__������_____���r-M��^^-,^^M, ���   , '        - ��   V\*  ���  ��� ' '  ' ~ %  .1'  lMaM-hed io Nelson 1S.0  We Sell Wholesale arid Retail    .  Hurry Up* and Ask for Prices :.; :    -:. *:-;  \  . :. . .  .��  Our Christmas goods are arriving daily, and; you ,have" a'  gcod opportunity to select from ,the latest 'up-to-date'goe'ds.  and you will find prices^ reasonable.   v\''      V   yzS    ~ti4?*  us your orders, and  we' wllf do'  ft* 1 -- ^��.  We want your trade-  the rest.  -send  m  ;/l\.y&<i  .   - ._'��  *< V  All watch and^jewelry repainVg guaranteed. > �� - *   ',*���''  Mailorders receive'dur prompt and<carcfufattention.'"' ,  9 - ,    1 ������ '' -. ��"*--���_<-_ j      r  9' R ?��� F^teliinspector. -./7;. ^NEtsONrfbfO.'  ...  "-'_  mxmm  . ,000. 00, 00.00.0Wl.0_0.000.00.0X0, 00. 0* .  '���^\1^S^1^W0*9^^*&0'9''$^1!^1^$^^^^F'%��&'  to  made this dear as"the noon-day, sun.-- tI  follow.the experimental'methods because  it is the only one which _can crown us  with success.   What (other system"* could  anyone, follow? Jn the( case''of applied  science, it'has brought steam' navigation  to perfection and it will do, likewise fo'i;  acnal^navigation.   Theory is rickety un-  le'ss, supportcsd by'practice; they should  go hand in hand? .One" ascent in' the open  air is' better than a * whole' lifetime 'of  aerial - navigation    in    the     chamber.  Though' only, four years have elapsed  since the construction of my'first1 balloon, "The Brazil," in the Still building  and. the^ Santos-Dumont Jyi, ther merest,  tyro can see the progress v made.    The'  spherical balloon is a thing'of the past  for aerial navigation.-  The ellipsoid is  an obvious improvement, and < the small  inteiior balloon, used--for'greater or less  inflation, being lace'd in[ the middle 'instead of at the end'of the large ellipsoid'  figure, is also a notable improvement.  I look forward to the time when your  millionaire-, -will have pleasure yachts in  the air.   They will steer their air-yachts  to certain salubrious'points in the heavens, just as now they make for the Riv-  ieia in winter.   Your Vanderbilts, Geo-  lets and Higginses will entertain 'large  parties up in tho air, just, as comfortably  as they do now on tho ocean. As to what  you a. k'ahout courasc, I leply: "What'?  the use of being afraid?"   Fear prevents  the  intellect from   working   properly;  physical courage may   depend 4largely  upon how one is constituted; it may; not  always be controlled by the will, aiid a'  man with physical courage may bo a  moral cowaid, hence ..hen people praise  me for mero"phys:cal-coii.ra..e-H.c?-in-to-  -hmk they don't understand the philosophy of the question.    I   confess   thai  aeronautics   may   try   a   man's   moral  courage.   For instance, where thousands t  had assembled at the Aero Club Park,  bent upon seeing me 'sail   around" the  Eiffel tower,-it   required   some, moral  courage on my part to say tho event'was  off, as the weather v/as unfavorable.  . In regard to reaching the Pole, Dumont will have a submarine competitor  in the person of .ty^chutakamf, a discipline of the prince^of Monaco.   According to this explorer, the ice fields of the  polar regions are not more than thirty  yards in depth.   He is building a boat  which ho believes will sail under sixty-  five yards of water and remain thus deep  for fifteen "consecutive hours. Within  that time he is sure to find some unfrozen spot, or at least ice break enough to  ^permit him to break through to the surface. . He says he will carry, out in reality fhe conquest of the North Pole, as  Jules Verne.has, done   in   imagination  .with,the Nautilus.    Prince   Albert _of  .Monaco, the best .living oceanographer,  is heart and soul with the project and  jmay take charge pf the expedition.  '    *".*���-'��� ���   ,'     .  ,l.   Fable of.the Fatal Album. (*  One evening a Girl samed Eclair had  ���her* Steady in the Parlor and was .trying  to keep him from, falling Asleep. ,,���She  ihad'told'him all the'Scandal she could'  ithihl. of and Wished a Ring on his Fin-'  ger and played^Philopene and at last she.  had to call in;that Stop-Gap of revered  Memory, the Family Album.        , - s  s   She showedfhim<the Picture of .Uncle*  Tibbetts who lived ,in Iowa, and Cousin  Jess'-who,.married,the Music-Teacher-et,  ^etera, finally coming to the Likeness of.  a ,slenderv and 1 attractive Damsel in an,  lanran  r��_  out-of-date Costume.  ' -1"Why.this.is.a Ringer for you,  said.  the Regular Fellow. ,    ., A  ;< "It -is i a -.Picture -of, Mama before she'  jwas^t_narried,"-.,said Eclair. .-Everyone  says I am the perfect Image ,of her."      ^  The Young-^Man got Busy  with   his".  Thinks. "He ha'd seen "Mama.   She was'  a good*,, morale Woman, but she had a.  -Face that,suggested Dill Pickels and a--  Shape that^nq Straight Front could regulate. ".    ,., , -l .       ,    ���  \  "11 Mama 25 years ago looked .exactly*)  as Daughter does at present, then it is  an 8 to 1 Bet. that Daughter in 25 years  will be what Mama is today," he said to  himself.        *?>.-���-           " '    "  '  So he jumped through the Window and  carried the Sash wi.h him." iNo one ever  saw him on that Corner again.     ���  !  MORAL: It is not on record that the  Family Album ever proved a Help.  OFFICE: BAKER STREET. WEST, NELSO)., B.C. J  >     TELEPHONE JJO. aiBC P, 0.' BOX 688.;  '   '   l-r-,-.  _rj/.I._LE, BUILDING STONE,  BKICIVAND LI!Y|E . . .  ( 7 X  5   ?.  X ��� '.-'���'-  !���  .  .It I     S_l ^,1  ���K  *     locul and ooos^^T*  NewelfPostS^  StaitfRair  ��     ' '  "���* , y - *���-���;�� .,-v. ,,  v. The (Mansfield ' Manufacturing^ ^Gompan^i,  *' have the above? mentioned building ;matena3s'v1  for sale at'reasonable -prices.; >,; Special (jupta-J  * tions  to 'builders * land. contractors; for.; larger  "'.orders'    '   '-\WY     ^'.-. #-<?'",. *   - , -h 'vl^-C? f iv  l��o        ' ,   -       ' <���,'��� i     * r i  W    1 * s ,''    ..      v" '  ���'. *    ..   '   *   '"��i   i      *     ,*���* "       ���_;���''.'  ORDERS -BY .MAIL. i\TTE_DED TO PROMPTLY;  *    i   V      . i.    - .�� 1      >r   -lt -    l   - .   . '    f, ,-.r  <      t-.-<  NOTICE  3  The undersigned1 has > resumed proprietorship of the blacicsmith l.usin-r.s  lormeily cairied on ,Dy',me and lately  carried on by R. B Reiley, in the pi cruises on Hall street neartcorner.of Balc^i  street All accounts'.cPue R B. Reiley  aro payatle^to me.' ,>,  Jl H. D   A.SHCROFT.  Nelson. E   C, October loth. liiOl.  -   I     I  ��OFFICE:  BAKER STREET WEST, f-ELSCf**, B. C. TELEPHONE NO. 219,  t l    ���/*-   * r    , ��  P. 0. B0X.888.  <0*  8v  = XO THE SHAKEnOLDERS  HOLDERS OF TJ.K^T-^��Jag!  4*1* 13 2 r 5  BAKER   STKEET,   NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Hea*.  i ed v/ith Hot Air.  Large comfortable bedrooms and flrst-  class dining- room. Sample rooms for commercial men. '  '    RATES ��82 PER DAY  rs. L G. Clarke, Praf.  l_ite ot the Royal Hotel. Calgary  Imperial t{6tel, He Isoq  (Formerly known mi tlio,Silvcr ICiiij.)  ' +��**********************<?  <%   ��������������������     ���!     _���__.    ������-       ������    ��������� - P-^H    ������!      I I ...   ^  Hf\ \*  J,     OB"    COUKSK   YOU    WANT   THE     OKST*      m  ,i, T1IKN  00 TO ���   ' If.  t ARTHUR    GEE 5  ,^    in Tromont Block.  JTo will purr you.    ��  V    I_ifge Block of imported Reason's goods.    9  ir JP  Goldwin Smith Almost Well.  ITHACA, New York, October 20.���The  doctors who are attending professor  Goldwin Smith tonight announced that  their patient had almost recovered from  his attack of brorichitis and that if nothing unforseen- happened they would be  able to strat toward home to Toronto  tomorrow nighf.. A stop will be; made*  at'Buffalo.--y.here Jhey will allow pro-  . f essor Smith to rest for, a' few - days before* proceeding further. He plainly  . shows the effects of his sickness q.nd  though much improved he has not been  out ot his room since he was first'taken  ill  -.^9-*4-$-S-3-S-9-9-.-t-8-��-a-S-3!-a-s �����.;  NOTICE.  iVOTTrE is horeby riven thi. I in-"end to imply  afc the next liltinffof tho ttnurtl of Tjlontiec Omn-  mib .loners for tho C'ify of Nelnon, to Iio held  after the expirnfon of llili ty diiys from tho date  hereof. fo>-a transfer of the rct>.)l liquor licenco  now hold by roe for the pinnules sltnare on lot  1, block 12, Bnker slreet, NVson. and known ->s  tbo "Athabasca" saloon, to Norman T M .tffnil  of Nel. on 1��. J. RUS3ELI.  Witness: ,Tas. O'Shea.  Ditrd t-^isZTih day or September, TVil.  NOTIOE,  NOTICE is Iioicb.v Riven that wc lntond to  anplj at tlio next .ittintcof tlio Bnaid of Licence  Comnnssionci .foi tlio City of Nol .on, to bo held  aftor tho expiration of thirty dnjs from the d.ito  hcicof, for.vtiansCjrof tho rrtail liqiior hconro  now held b\ ns for tho premisoh knoun as the  "Gluo Pot saloon, Mluato on Voinon sheet in  tlio City of Nolson .aiul on the west half of lot 4,  block 2. subdivision.of lot 05, k.oud Ij Kootonay  District, to'William A. Council of tlio said City o'f  ,Nolson. * -  Dated at Nolson this .ovonth day of Octoher  mai;    --  :  ��� WA.-MSLEY & BOWES.  WlTNKSSlE. C.DAVISO.V.     -..-.-���   -,.  ; Y ���: hotioe..  Woheiylo notify the merchnnts and hn*=lnos  men of Nolnon that .vo havo purchased Hie hnsi  nr-:ssand cnod wi 1 of tho Puciflo Transfer Company, which it is onr into'tion of intMirooratini.  wjih tho bu-ine->fl of the Nflson Frei'Khting &  Tnuisfer Company, we remain yours  R.;H-WII__IAM__  This hotel, in the central part of the citj, lias  been ontiioly lonov.itcd un'd improved.  Tho commodious bar is supplied -with all tho  best hiandsof liquora, wines arid ciriuh and ih  under tho poisonal management of Mr. J. O.  Naismilh. '  Tho dhung room and resUiurant are conducted  on tho Em-upc.in plan, aiul'Uicso and the hoLel  accommodation aio undci the management of  Mrs. Goiman, whose luigeo-poncnco'is a guaranteo of tiie comforts of the hotol.  TREMONT HOUS  321 TO 331 BAKER STREET, NELSON  jggjjmwmim mEALS 25 CENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy Steam 25 Cents to SI  Madden liousa  Baker and Ward  Stroets,  Nelson.  The only hotel in Nelson that has remained under ono management since IS. U.  The bed-roomc ir-i* well furnished and  lighted by electncii.��.  The bar Is always stocKta Dy the best  domestic and imported liquors and cigars.  THOMAS MADDEN, Proprietor.  HOTEL _ ROSSLAND.  Third door from Grand Central Hotel  on Vornon street. Best dollar a day  house in town. House and furniture now  arid first class in every respect. Lighted  ;by: gas. Room. and board ?5 to ?6 per  week. No Chinese employed here.  .  J. V. O'LAUGHL-N. Proprietor.  LOCARjJIIKff  una :iiuu.s_- a mp IfOTEL  J. H. McMANUS, Ma.*>ager.  !-.   Bar stocked-with best brands of-.tines,  .  _*.__..-,-___-__,��-   ������- '��� iH-4orB.-,and .cigara. Beer on draubht Large  Jtanager i-plson F.fic T. Co | comfortable rooiiLs, sirtHZtOaea UbK board  CHlied to bo held on ibe Ptli day of _. ovem*. ��r, 19m,  iatlinsauieiimcon. placni__oie.uid._oi IheMir- ���~���.  pp-o of i-o ifliminK the h^id fo.e m.-nti. n. d ros-V ?&M  olution, if saaio should be p.-w_ed at ih.j iirsb /4c.^B  miciiuK-     .. , �� i       ,.-1 *l^__!i  r. !.^wd aii?.ort,^.thur- Ontario, this 5th day of ������ <*&ffll  j^igncd)  S VT. RAY, President. ',     %< r7M   (Signed) H. A. McKlBBlV. &. eic_x_y^- -"-<M  NOTIOE TO DELINQUENT OO-OWHEE. \ M  To John J.  McAudiews or  to any  ueiioii'i  ^"Zw..  or person, to whom.he inay_h-..c .vtaub-__  j____L  ��� feri ud-his-incei osr liriKe~__lJ(:l_T.Eimori(l T**%S. I  mineial claim, MLuute on tho north s,ido     *diw?t'l  of   l_oar  crculc,   about   three   miles "from  ' I \\*W  the town ot  Muir, lying south of .uid iul-  jolning the  I.vemiig Siaj- mineral clnim.'  Nelson mining dul.ioii of AVebt Kootenay  dis ti ict,   and   leci-ded'iu   the   recorder's  oftlce  for i lie Nel ion mining division.!  You and o.i..h of vou aio hereby notified  that   I   h.-u    i:\j.<-ii'led   two   hui.dt-ed   anil  twelve    dollni .    .md     tvent>-II\'o     cents  Lj. 1_ _5)   In* labor   and  Iminovements   upon  the above im utlciuil mineral claim In order  to hold sni'l iniiifiMl claim under the provisions ofi the Minoral Act. a "al  if within  ninety  days fiom  tho date of  this  notice  you  till  oi   r_lii-u  to co un ib iiu*  jo.ir inn-  tion of all suoh expenditures together with  nil  co��t<? of adv(rtl-_m_  >out   inteiest.   in   .  Iho said  claims will  become the jironerly  of the sub ."cr Ibcr under section ���) of an act  entitled,   "An Act  to  Amend  the   Mineial  to  Ajt, 1900.' JOHN 13KAN.     .  Datod at Nelson this llth day of Sentem-  bor, 1901.  -fit?!  .-_;% 1  OEETIFIOATE  OP  IMPEOVEMENTS  ^NOTICE-CITY      MlNBltAL       Cl_Ai__.  Situate in tho Nelson Mining Division of  West Kootenay District.  ^ Whore located: About ono mile south of  Nelson.  Take notice that I, Wiliam John Goepel.  Free Miner's Certificate No. 50.600, Intend,  sixty days from tho date hereof, to apply  to tho Minlnt. Recorder for a Certillcate of  Improvements for the  ing a Crown Grant of t  of obtain-  above claim.  Head Offiok at  NELSON, B. 0.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  Markets at Nelson, Rossland, Trail, Kiislo, Ymir, Sandon, Silverton, N����  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade City, Mid  way, and Vancou.or.  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  :WHOLKS-��LE AND ltBTAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  K. W. 0 BLOCK  WABD STBEET  ORDERS BY MAIL. EKCJ__YK PEOMPT AT  E, C, TRAVES, Manage^  purpose  IB a Crown Grant of the above    And further take notice that action under section AT, must ho commenced before  the Issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 16th d_y of Angrust. A. r>.  1901. W.   J.  GOEPEL.  OEETIFIOATE  OF H_PBOVEMENTB.  NuT10-_���iNKl-SON MiM_itAl_ CLAIM,  situate in the Nelson Mining Division of  West  Kootenay  District.  Where located: Abo jt*. one mile south ot  Nelson,  Take notice that I, John Paterson,  Free Miners CertinoKte No o0 72/. Intend,  sixty days from the date hereof, to. apply  to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate  of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of tne auovo claim.  And further take notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced before  the issuance of such OrtlficatP of Improvements.       \  Dated this 16th day of August A. D.  190L JOHN   PATERSON.  CERTIFICATE   OF IMPEOVEMENTS.  NOTICE. -MONUMENT I_U_.ERA_j  claim, situate in the-Nelson mining division of West Kootenay district. Where located: : At the head- of Grohman creeK on  Grohman mountain. '_.'ake -notice . thatf I,  J. M. McGregor, acting as agents for Steve  Hawkins, free mine. ��� -: certiflcato No.  b50,_35, and Louis Strain., free miner's certificate No. -37,2-3, intencv sixty days trom  the date hereof,: to app'..- -���> the mining recorder for a' certificate ,-- - improvements,  for the purpose of obtai ? a crown grant  that action under sectloy' ,'. must be com-  that action, unded sectio- 17," must be commenced before the is(.M-.-,ioe* of such cer.  tificate of * Improvement'-*���-*���.-,*���-��� XA-.-XX^iXx.  >  MeQREOOBt  *^SX|  y4  - **.  r  -V�� .  fyn ,-y--<  . _m  THE NELSON TRIBUNE,  MONDAY   MORNING,  OCTOBER 12, 1901  li��***- V**. *.*.*. *.*.**:**.*&*.&***.**.**.*.**.*.*.****���*���*���**���***���**���****���***���?*  I  '_  w  Mi  Ml  Ml  Ml  *  Ml  VV  \_  _f  l_  ib  _/  i_  ��)-  _/  *  ���__  H*.  ��_  Uf  l_  __  li/.  t_  U/  Ml  DAfP WET WEATHER CAUSES SOLDS  TEETZEL'S SYRUP OF-WILD CHERRY,  SPRUCE AND TAf? CORES THEM  ONLY TWENTY-FIVE CEJITS PEP, BOTTLE  5 W. F. TEETZEL & CO.       KELSON, B.C.  CITY AND DISTRICT.  'Word was rpc.i.ou in Nelson yesterday of the birth of a son in the  household of Mr. and Mrs. Colin C.  Brown of Ro_sland. The youngster arrived on Friday and tipped the scales  at 14 pounds.  W. C. McLean returned on Friday  from a trip to Princeton. He brought  hack some fine apples from tho orchards  of the Similkamtieii vail _y, which he  pronounces one of the -finest .ranching,  countries he has seen in the west.  ***** *** *** * 9****************************************^  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  Bakor Street  J.-A. GILKER  Wv& i  .   '       \    ^'*.0��'0*.0.0'    t".0.0'0'.ie'.lS*0.gf_'li'0'f.    00-001-4*-  ', //��&-��h&3r&*&'e&tih--?-:&  k\-"r-. - -  '.' ^  to  MM-'  'Pi  &&��&'% +  SfiJSpvir!**'".  tSMf.iXWy:  p?e/.��i/^**''  IT PAYS TO GALL ON US  WHEN YOU WANT-ANYTHING IN  y��?   _   WE HAVE JUST, RECEIVED A LARGE STOCKVOF  PICTURE' AND1 ROOM   MOULDINGS'AND. ARE NOW/.READYTO  t RECEIVE ORDERS FOR /PICTURE FRAMING.��  *^X��JV-��____    *  *  .-"-��',;.��*   svv *-��*?''���'���-���'    - *  *   " -      ���' . -  W. H. Bullock-Webster, chief of the  provincial police, aid C. W. Young, provincial constable, will leave this morning for Grtenwood. They will take over  Slim Hogan ard Sardy Glencross, the  two nif-n who huve to stand their trial  at the Greenwood avsize upon a charge  of conspiring to commit robberyi  The Nelson boy named Wayback,  who was &fnt to the Victoria reform  pchool, is causing the authorities no end  of 'trouble. Ho es caped from the institution a couple of times and is now  held upon a charge of housebreaking,  an offense which he committed between  the time of his last escape and his recapture by the police.  Mrs. D. B. Murray will hold her students' recital on the evening of Wednesday, October 23rd, for pupils in piano  and voice. By reason of its fine acoustic  properties, the Congregational church  has been secured for the purpose of the  recital. An excellent program will be  rendered from the best composers.  Doors open at 7:30, program to begin  at 8:15 sharp. No reserved seats.  John McLaren, chief of the Greenwood  police, ai rived in Nelson on ..Saturday  with John Morgan, a character well  known,to thp Nelson*police. Morgan was  recently convicted of the theft of a  number of saws from a Mrs. Stanton of  Greenwood, in connection with which he  was sentenced to four months' imprisonment. Chief McLaren is interested 'in  the Similkarrten Valley syndicate and  he is firmly convii ced "that he has at  last .hit upon a wini er. He says he will  move his family in the spring to Asn-  nola, the townsite recently put upon  the market.by.the syndicate. --���*  J. G. McLean/of Seattle, who has a  contract for two and a half, miles of  -rock work on the railway -which James  J. Hill is building in East Kootenay,  .was in Nelson packing such' horses as  he could get for work on the grade. He  secured about half-the number that he  =rco.uired and will keep  up  his search  for the'next c-oupleof'days. Mr. McLean  says"1 he  is  getting his- work..well' in  hand .and, has close'upon'100-.men at  work. -,'His piece of workMs the pick of  'the"'entire line," and he'himself-says that  there is more in it than the fifteen mil*.  he, had ' on the Nelson  & ��� Bedlington,  'the road upon which all the subs went  broke. '< *   ,       ,  -, "  will be in shape to ship ore as soon as  the transportation facilities are afforded. The bratch crosses Tenderfoot,  Cascade and Lake creeks, and on each  of these there are properties which  promise immediate tonnage.  The members of Nelson's Queen lodge,  No. 241, of the Sons- of England society  have made arrangements for the tendering of a farewell social to Rev. H. S.  Akehurst on Wednesday evening, October 30th, upon the occasion 'of his leaving Nelson. The social will be held in  the Fraternity hall.  James Wilson, superintendent of the  C. P. R. telegraphs, arrived in Nelson  on Saturday for the purpose of meeting  B. S. Jenkins, the general superintendent of the company's lines at Winnipeg. The two wilMeavo today for the  Boundary district. Mr. Wilson says the  start on tho flrst section of the Pacific  cable will be made on the 1st of January. The first span of the cable will be  from Vancouver ieland to the Fanning  islands, a distance of 3600 miles, This  length of cable will weigh 800 tons, and  for the laying of it a special steamer  has been constructed with a capacitv  of 10,000 tons.  W. P. Tierney has returned from a  visit to Boundary, where he has been  looking over the work vhich his firm  has in hand on the Boundary extension  of the C. P. R. At Phoenix Messrs.  Tierney & Company have a force of 40  men at work extending the spur to the  Knob Hill and Ironsides.- This work is  all rock and will take till December. The  firm have ai o.ther force of men at Eholt  extending* the* rail way yards and another force on the construction of the  extension of the spur to the Snowshoe  mine so that the company will be able  to handle from 10 to 15 cars of ore. In  addition to these men the firm has a  force engaged in repair work near  bridge No. 32, where they have a rock  cutting to make of about 1200 yards.  This work will be completed by the end  of the present month.  NELSON, B.C.  KASLO, B. C.  ESTABLISHED 1892  SANDON, B.C.  H. BYERS & CO.  TO SPORTSMEN:  We have the finest assortment of Guns and most complete stock of Ammunition ever received  n Kootenay.   Mauser, Winchester, Marlin, Savage, and Stevens Rifles.   Winchester Smokeless and  Savage Carbines.   Ask to see the Winchester Carbine and Bouchardt Automatic Pistol, unequaled  for simplicity, accuracy and effect.  MINE SUPPLIES AND HEAVY HARDWARE  Blowers,   Exhausters,   Hand   Shaft  Pumps,  Pipe  and  Fittings Steam   Packing,   Leather and  Rubber Belting, Hose, Etc.   Agents for Giant Powder Co., Truax Ore Cars, Canton Steel.  ^z^d  it ._$*���*���  I--  lr-  r  if'"  tlGOOD CHEER" STOVES AND RANGES  v.  _. . i  r,'  ���We'arejin the market again this, season with this .line of  ��'r-Staves. 'After'handling them for a number of years we are  Z'. convincEcT  that    they   are.  the    only .. Stoves     that- give  'Absolute satisfaction. '      [ - - ,   ',  '-. .'Gall arid see our large and complete line. .   '   !  ���r.. V  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE   CO.  -   ' \,   - ��� fi  . ',      X  ,, Importers and Dealers la Shelf and Heavy ���Hard-ware.  -IF-Y0TI-WM-"T-A^PERFE0T-0UPr'0F-TEA-TJSE-  EXCELSIOR  THE FAMOUS CEYLON  For Purity and Flavor it is Unsurpassed  Retails at 40, 50 and 60 cents, per pound  Packed expressly for  Wm.   Hunter   &  Co.  CONNECTING STOBES AT  Silverton, Throe Forks, Alamo and Phoenix  ROSSLrAIND   BISailNEBRUVa  WORIC��  CUNLIFFJB  & MCMILLAN  Founders, Boilermakers and Machinists.  OBIS OAKS, skips, cages, ore bin doors, chutes and general wrought iron -work.    Onr ore cars aro  the best on tho market.   Write us for references and full particulars.  SECOND HAND MACHINERY FOR SALE.- One 5-foot Pelton watorwheel, width 600 feet, "8 to 1 fi*  spinal riveted pipe.   One 10x5x13 outside packed plunger sinking pump.    Rock drills, stopiiif  bars, &c, Sco.  AGENTS NORTHBY PUMPS. STOCK  CARRIED.  P.  O.  BOX  198. THIRD  AVENUE.  ROSSLlAND.  ..The officers of the local "company of  R. M. It. created a sensation in 'the vicinity of the Nelson jail- on Saturday  afternoon. They were getting the Maxim gun in.shape for target practice on  Saturday next and for'the'purpose of  seeing whether;, Jie gun was in shape  fired .seveial 'shots out of'it^from in  front of the shed, in which it-is stored  in the rear of the provincial1 office. The  warden of the jail thought there was  something in .the nature of a' generdl.  jail delivery and came cut cautiously to  take a hand in the affair. He evidently  expected co see the chain gang in open  revolt, but when he found that it _*.is  nothing more serious than the testing  of the Maxim be retired without so  much-as a word. <��� ' >  C. B. Murray arrived in Nelson Saturday from Toronto. Mr.,Murray is said  to be the representative of the Toronto  syndicate that recently became interested in tho Similkameen Valley Coal  Company. By the terms of.the deal as  reported to .the press the Toronto syndicate posted $9000 in the bank, which  twas to be paid over to the local syndi-  cate_in__the_event_o__the_report_of_the  Toronto syndicate's engineer being favorable. Mr. Murray was met yesterday,  at the Phair by E. Nelson Fell and with  him left for the Athabasca mine. This  is lakcn to mean that in addition to his  co.nnection wih those interested in the  coal deal, Mr. Murray is also connected  with the Toronto people who are inter-1  ested in the consolidation of the Athabasca and .Venus properties.  General &i perintendent Jenkins of  Winnipeg and superintendent Wilson of  Vancouver were in Nolson on {Saturday.  They are on a tour Inspecting the offices of the Canadian Telegraph system.  From Nelson they go to Rossland. and  from that town will take in Grand  Forks, Phcenix, and Greenwood. Mr.  Jenkins has not been In Nelson since  18f)f), and was eurprised at the town's  growth, ronmrking that few towns in  Canada with wliich he was acquainted  had ub many substantial looking business houses. Ho was also agreoably surprised at seeing rose's and flowers in full  bloom. Mr. Wilson remarked that the  country might not be as livoly as some  people would like to see it, but his company had no complaint to make regarding the amount of business it was doing. Mr. Mclntyre, local superintendent  of the company's lines south of the main  line, who lives in Nelson, will show the  two genial superintendents the sights  as long as they are in this section of  tho country.  The police have not been able to locate the persons who committed the assault on John Burns on Saturday evening. So far the^police know nothing of  the* affair beyond what Burns has been  able to tell them." His story is in effect  that he was walking along Ward street  in the direction of the Catholic church  and when a short distance above Carbonate street he was assaulted by being  struck on the back ot' the head. The  force of the^blow was sufficient to daze  him and when he looked around he says  there was a man within thirty feet of  him. The man immediately made off  and .Burns started down town again to  have the wound in,his head attended to.  It consisted ofi a" deep cut which ; bled  profusely.-. Whether robbery or spite  was'the motive which prompted the offense is not -known,' but it is" thought  that the robbers made a mistake in their  man and that'when they found this out  they, made their, escape. Burns has no  enemies and-, his'own solution of the  matter .is that being dressed up his assailants mistook'him for a capitalist.'  -u-"  --PERSONALS.  Mr. and Mrs., William Coffee of Ymir  werte in'-Nelson yesterday on a visit to  friends. . *     '_"   u  Jlr. K. C.' McDonald of ��� Grand Forks  was in Nelson yesterday on his way  home-* from the east. He was 'accompanied by his bride.   ��� ���   - .  - J AT THE HOTELS.  t ���- a  'TREMONT ���George Cromer, Nelson,  Washington. , "  MADDEN���P. J. Nichols, Fern mine,  Anthony Madden, Trout Lake.  QUEEN'S���O. Brand ahd William  Williams, Silverton; Janies'Jones, Vancouver.  IMPERIAL���James Massant and P.  H.-MeLeod, Sandon; Mrs. O'Brien, Spokane; W. Fraser Rcfs, Silver King.  . .GRAND CENTRAL���H. L. Fife, Slocan; B. C. J. LaBrash, Robson; A.  Smith,   Sioux  City;   John  B.  Winlow,  -Winlow"Sldlng.T   ���-  HUME���Frea Davis and Thomas M.  Ross, Detroit; J. O. Ryan, Kaslo; D. W.  Moore, Trail; J. F. Macdonald, Montreal; S. B. Snider, Vancouver; E. B. Hach-  born, Toronto; G. B. Watson, Fort  Steele.  PHAIR���G. A. C&rlson, Kaslo; E. J.  Dukett, Kaslo; E. Nelson Fell, Athabasca; B. C. Riblet, Spokane; George  R. Lancefleld and wife, Ottawa; Thomas  Alllce, Victoria; Alfred McMillan, Rossland; Clement W. Panca, London.  gotiate a settlement, providing there  shall be no prosecution for any deficiency in the funds of the bank. As to this  matter, the bank officials refused to  make any statements.  The information leaked out late today  that the young men had been speculat-'  ing and had lost heavily. Realizing that  detection must come, and in order possibly, to secure immunity from punishment, it is claimed that on Thursday  night the men went into the bank vault  and took all the money there deposited.  This, it is said placed them in a position to compel the bank to make terms.  This seems to resemble, a former bank  defalcation here, in which the delinquent  took all the money he could find in the  bank, and with the late general B. F.  Butler as counsel, made a settlement  and escaped punishment. The bank officials would not express themselves  when told that the shortage was reported as being ?90,000 or $100,000.  Killed by au Explosion.  MARIETTA,' Ohio, October 20.���D. A.  'Pattin of the firm of Pattin Bros. & Co.  was burned to death here today in a fire  which destroyed the machine shop of the  firm. ' He entered the building to investigate the escape of gas, which attracted  his notice by its odor. A terrific ex-,  plosion followed, which shook the city.  The.body was receovered after it,had  been burned beyond ��� recognition. The  property loss was more than $20,000; insurance $12,000.  Strikes a Beef and Sinks., ,  DETROIT, October 20.���The passenger  steamer City of Cleveland.of .the Detroit  and Cleveland line ran on a rock about  6 o'clock this morning during a tfeavy  fog/just east of Ballard's reef, .arid stove  a large'hole in. her bottom.amidships."  , The water rushed in with "great 'force  and .the steamer gradually filled,,'until  she rested on the bottom'with her main  'deck still above.water. It is impossible  at this instant to estimate the damage  done to the steamer.  ; H. H. PLAYFORD & GO.  MADDEN   BLOCK  .   NELSON.  AND  MERCHANTS.  ************************}  * v��  9  ���*.  ft  9  9  9  9  Vt>  V-  Mi  i TOBACCO   AND   CIGAR f  $ MERCHANTS.               g  **��� i   ^��  9 9  ���ft   ��p  s *  $ P. 0. Box 637. Telephone 117. $  ft***********************-  OjcARTHUR  & Coy  RALPH CLARK, I. (J. NELSON,  Undertaker, Night Call 233. Manager.  GOING OUT OF BUSINESS  AUCTION SALE  OF  Furniture Dealers  Funeral Directors  and Embalmers  DRY GOODS  CELTS' FURNISHINGS  BOOTS & SHOES HATS & CAPS "  Our next auction sale will be held at 8 o'olool^ on  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28r_.  Russia Will Not Interfere.'  LONDON,, October 21.���Mr. Kruger  has' received a report from Mr. Schalk-  berger that the greater part, of Cape  Colony is in open rebellion, says a* dispatch to the Daily, Mail from Brussels,  and the Boers "have armed 15,000 Afrikanders within the -last three months.  Referring to the movements of professor F. De Maartens of the university of  St. Petersburg, who is also a member.of  the Russian .privy council, the Brussels'  correspondent of the Standard denies  any mission from the Russian government bearing on the South African situation and asserts that the Boer circles m  Brussels discredit any possibility of  Russian intervention.  Dies From a Throat Affection.  NEW YORK, October 20.���Augusta De  Forest, aged 56, the well-known actress  died to day at her home in this city.  She suffered from a j throat trouble, having been ill for four weeks.  ,   .i    ' .     , ,**-     ' y   '   ' < "Worth :  Oak   Center   Tables....-., :.J3 50 *  Oak .Center Tables  6 00  Oak   Center   Tables BOO  Oak    Iieather    Seat    Fancy '  Kocker    '. 4 50  Elm   Folding  Table..... 5 00'  Elm   Folding' Table 6 00  Cane Veranda Chairs..'..'. �� 00  Cane Veranda Rockers... 6 50  ..Vor  *2 75  450  3 75  & .5  3 75  4 25  4; 50  47b'  As I intend* closing my business here  the end of this month all goods will bo  sold at private sale regardless of cost.  Black all-wool cashmere, regular  price 75 cents, now 45 cents.  Black all-wool cashmere, regular  price 50 cents, now 30 cents..  Velveteens, regular price 75 'cents,  now 40 cents.    . ,*  Ladies' linen collars, regular price  20 cents, now 12^ cents.   ��� ' .      v  Ladies' cloth .jackets, regular price  $15.00. now $10.00.  Ladies' cloth' jackets, regular price  $7.50, now $4.50.  All colors Cortccelli crochet silk  spools at 20 cents.  Come and get bargains before it is  too late. .  A. FERLAND  TO    MAKE-     ROOM" FuR    OUR    FALi.  '    STOCK OF CARPETS AND RtTGs'  WILL   GO   AT   COST.  TO    CLEAR���BABY    CARRIAGES   A_ND  GOC4RT.S  AT L*E._JS THAN* COST.  The Imperial Cafe is open day and  night as a short order restaurant. It of-  -fers-the-best-service-in-the^eity; ���  The business men's lunch at the Imperial Cafe, from 12 to 2, is the best in  the city. Price 25 cents.  BULBS  FOR  FALL PLANTING   _W!NTER______  KOOTENAY....  CbFFEE CO,  ************************  Z Coffee Roasters  Dea,ers ln Tea and Coffee  ************************  , We are offering at loweet prices the best  grades o * Ceylon, India, China and Japan  Teas.  1 Oar Bes., Mot ha and Java Coffee, per  pound 9  40  Mocha and Java Blond, 3 pounds  1 00  Choice Blend Cofl'ee, 4 pounds  1 W  Special E' end Colfee, (5 pounds  1 00  Rio Blend Coffoo, G pounds  1 00  Special Blend Ceylon Tea, por pound 30  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P.O. Box 182.     .  WEST BAKER STREET,1 NELSON.  I  The best In the market, in 1-2  pqund and 1 pound packages.  Telephone 161.  J. A. IBYM k CO.  0e a Pound  .GBOCEBS AND PROVISION PEAI___2iS, Houston Block, Baker /Street,  Mayor Cftrlron of Kaslo was in Nelson yesterday. He saya flY��. weeks p.PF"3  should see the completion of the construction on the Lardo branch. He has  now 500 men scattered along the grade  between Poplar creek and Twin Falls,  and will push construction as rapidly  as possible.-The steel is now laid as far  as the first crossing of the Lardo and  in a couple of days tbe bridge will be  completed so that the . t<->el can bo laid  upon it.  From this point the roadbed  has been graded to the second crossing,  a distance of seven miles, and for five  miles beyond.. The con.truction of the  bridge  aver   tlio  second   crossing  v. ill  tako about  ten  days,  so that  by the  timo it is completed the steej will be  pretly close upon the giaders. Mr. Carlson says this t-ranch wljl open up a mining district of no mean proportions nnd  there are one ox two pr .perl-lea thatl  I     *���*. i. *    ji ,     73.   1 >.���-���'  _^4***-+*t~.l4~J     <.C%/--i# -*U-.-_u  New York's Registration.  * NEW YORK, October 20.���Registration for the municipal election In  Greater New, York on November Bth,  closed at 10 o'clock tonight, and both  Sides in the oontest between fuslonists  and Democrats are devoting all the energies of their adherents to other registration booths. Neither side was satisfied with the showing made yesterday,  and orders went out from both headquarters to urge everyone of the known  recalcitrants to record his name before  night. The total record for the three  days' registration ending last night was  502,209, which was 37,653 behind the total  for the same period last year. The record for the election of 1897 was, however, left nearly ,45,000 behind by the  compilations' completed last night.  Many of the. students attending Columbia college, of which Seth Low, fusion candidate for mq,yQr, v.a.3 president,  hare registered, and the legality of their  registration has been questioned, on the  ground that they are without legal residence in New York. Summonses for 20  students were issued today, and they  will answer in court on Monday.  Young Men Lost Heavily.  LOWELL, Massachusetts, October 20.  ���Business at the /-Merchants' National  Bank, from which teller A. G. Smith and  bookkeeper Lewis K. Swift are missing,  opened briskly today, but president A.  B, Pollard said there was no- change in  tho situation. Experts are ttill working  on the books, but the officials decline  to stato tho amount missing from the  funds. It v. a3 stated during the aay that j  lawyers' have been retained as counsel j  for tbe misElng men, with power to no- j  ASHNOLA TOWNSITE.  Lots can now Jje bought in  Ashnola at from $50 to $225  each. For terms and full particulars apply fo  REGINALD J. STEEL  Phone 278. Official Broker.  AND  ���  SPRING  FLOWERING.  BRANDY   ,  DE LAAGE  FILS  & CO.. JX _X_,X__  COGNAC, possesses a delicious bouquet.  DE LAAGE FILS & CO. X X X X  COGNAC is mellowed by its great  age, and is recommended to con-  noiseurs, and for medicinal purposes.  CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO.  K.-W.-O. Blook.      Cornor Ward and Baker St..  BEAL ESTATE  AND  INSURANCE BBOKEBS  i_  Mi  Mi  Ml  Ml  Mi  Mi  ��_  ��_  *  v_  Ml  Ml  Mi  __  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  *  Mi  Mi  _>  t_  Mi  Ur  Mi  Mi  _>  *  Mi  Mi  Ml  ��_  _r  Mi  Mi  2  ���ip***********************^  FOR STYLE,  FINISH AND  PRICES IN  MILLINERY,  ETC, CALL  ON   MRS.  E.  Mclaughlin, west  BLOCK, BAKER ST.  Mi  Mi  Ml  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  i_  _>  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  *  Agents for Trout 'Lake Addition.  (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  Acreage property adjoining the park,  And J. & 3. Taylor safes. '  '  These safes can be bought from us on  two year's time without interest.  Ward Bros.  333 West Baker Street. Nelson.  GANONG'S CHOCOLATES  GANONG'S CHOCOLATES  GANONG'S CHOCOLATES  GANONG'S CHOCOLATES  GANONG'S CHOCOLATES  GANONG'S FANCY CANDIES  GANONG'S FANCY CA--"mii-'  GANONG'S FANCY CANDIES  GANONG'S FANCY CANDIES  GANONG'S FANCY CANDIES  THEY ARE THE BEST  You can get them at  MCDONALD'S  Baker Strpat.  NEWLIM & CO.  AUCTIONEERS, VALUERS, ETC.  SCOTCH  WHISKIES  THE DISTILLERS' COMPANY, Ltd.,  Edinburg, the largest holders in the  world of Scotch Whiskies.  THE CALEDONIAN LIQUEUR SCOTCH  Whisky is one of the leaders���try it.  Agency for full stock at Victoria for  R. P. RITHET & 00., LTD.  Victoria.   B.   C.  A. B. GRAY.  Kootenay Representative  P. O. Box 621, Nelson.  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS  AT   THE   MANHATTAN..  AT   THE   l-ANHATTAN..  AT   THE MANHATTAN.  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS'  AT   THE  AT   THE  AT   THE  MANHATTAN.  MANHATTAN.  MANHATTAN.  The   Manhattan  JOSEPHINK STKEKT  ALL THE BEST BRANDS  LIQUORS  AND   CIGARS.  R. REISTERER & CO.  BBEWBBS AND BOTEUEBH OV  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  Prompt and regular delivery to the trade.  BREWBRT  AT  NELSON  SfM%s����ct^--__r��es����e��-��<  {�� I Kootonay Streot, next door%o Oddfellows' Ball, I  P. O. Box (33 NELS _ N. B.C.       1  OLD PAPERS  TfilBUNE BJNDEBY DEPABTMJENF  Fuitable for -wrap-  pit))., 25 conts a hundred.  Apply at  -   (1


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