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The Nelson Tribune Nov 4, 1901

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Array 31  ESTABLISHED  1892  MONDAY MORNING,  NOVEMBER1 4,  1901  DAILY EDITION?  LE ROI ACCOUNTS  GRAVE   COMPLICATIONS  HINTED  AT.  PURCHASE   OF   THE   ROSSLAND  MINER IS OPENLY REPUDIATED.     "  | * ROSSLAND, November 3.���[Special to  1 Tho Tribune.]���Snow, the flrst real fall  l-of tho season came at midnight, and tor/lay there is about five inches In the  Streets of Rossland. There are persistant rumors of trouble over the Le Roi ac-  liouuts, both at the mine and at the  (���Northport smelter. urave complica-  cions are openly hinted at and all sorts  lof stories ��are in circulation. Tho origi-  jual purchase of the Rossland Miner, for  rvhich Bela Kadish is said to have given  jj-is check for ?10,000 as flrst payment, is  |".penly repudiated by the new Le Roi  pnanagement, and there is said to have  kj-een a very warm- time at headquarters  fyver the item. The investigation of ac-  li'ounts and the management generally is  Jiitill in progress, but it is doubtful if any  Ifyatement will be given out until the announcement is" 'made to the London  shareholders. ,  J< The Nelson man,who is now engaged  |.~hi sampling and measuring every inch of  ,vlhe Le Roi has reached   the   700-foot  'level, but it will take hinVanother'three  } "weeks to finish the job.     > "  -  y ___     -  Ore and Bullion Shipments.  V .NORTHPORT, '(Washington,, November 3.���[Special to'Tlie Tribune.]���Tha  ���jcustom house'.' records show , tlie ���-, fol-  I' lowing ore shipments and receipts dull ring the week' ending November 2nd.  Rossland to Northport smelter���  - Cars Tons*  '"' October 27 ....' .'.-.. 10' \ 254  IU October 28  32     873  T ' October 29 .'.".'.  10     258  I,- October 30  21 ** 574  t>! October 31 - It     369  November 1  '  '. .' 10    .303  '���November 2 '���-. 20 . '503-  Slates that they need not fear at present tnat they will be quarantined on  reaching American ports. Speaking last  evening at a local hospital banquet Mr.  Boylo said: "Realizing my responsibility for such a declaration, I assert  that the city of Liverpool does more business with tho United States than the  rest of the world together. I can say that  I am not a bit nervous over, the outbreak  of the plague in Liverpool. If I thought  the situation serious enough to require  the quarantine of vessels from Liverpool at United States ports I would recommend it, but thus far.1 have not seen  any such necessity."  An Arbitrary Government.  PARIS, November 3.���Serious trouble  has arisen in Samos, an island off the.  west coast of Asia Minor,-owing to tho  enmity felt by a majority of the'insular  assembly towards the government, says  the Constantinople correspondent of the  Temps. The government with the assistance of four deputies is exercising  absolute power and the assembly has  appealed to Constantinople to end a  state of things menacing * to the-* tranquillity of the^ island. >,  THEY SHOULD GO IN AND WIN  '    Total  117   3139  Nelson to San Francisco��� -  October 27   1' ear ore  October 30 2 cai s oro  November 1 ._ 2 .cars oro  s    j - .' ������  1 otal   '. 5 cars ore  Nelson to Newark, New Jersey-  October 27 1 car bullion  October 30 1  car  bullion  November 1  ��� 1  car bullioy  Total  '. *, 3 cars bullion  Dring the past week, nine cars of merchandise left this port in bond to reenter the United States at Nelson,  Washington. The total value of foreign  ���exports from Northport during Uie  jnonth of October was $100,019.  Greenwood Local News  '     'GREENWOOD.   November  3.���[Spec-  "^iT^-rT^Trfbu^]���J~P7"Humphries.  who died at the Sisters' hospital here  on   Friday   night,   was   formerly  from  Brandon, Manitoba, lie went thence to  Los    Angeles,    California     where    he  lived  somo  time.   He  came  to Greenwood several months ago and worked  as blacksmith's  helpsr  at the  Mother  Lodo mine,   where he  received   an  injury in lifting too heavy a weight. In  September  he worked  at the smelter,  -when a  big swelling appeared or his  Jeg and  he went to the hospital suffering from blood poisoning. The widow leaves on tomorrow's train, taking  tho body to Brandon for burial.  Tho   three - year - old    daughter     of  ' George   B.   Paul,   accountant   at   the  smelter,  was accidentally scalded yesterday.   A  sister  was  lifting a  skillet  ; from   the  stove  to  a table when  the  "little  child   ran   against   the   utensil,  "-���spilling  part .of  the  contents  on  the  J��_��-Me of her face and neck. The doctor  ������"hopes  to prevent permanent disfigure-  ��� ,ment  ��� About ten inches of snow fell last  ; night and today.  *��� The plant for the second furnace at  ' the smelter was shipped from Milwaukee on the 52nd, and  is due  to reach  Greenwood within a week,  i     Tho   Liberal   Association   has   called  ' ������_��� meeting of its members for the 27th  ' instant.  I     H. McCutcheon, collector of customs  * at Greenwood, expects his family to  < arrive fiom the cast shortly.  Vancouver Man Goes Wrong..  VANCOUVER, November 3���[Special  ;to The Tribune ]���Georgo Cutler, Van-  ! couver manager for the .Hinton Electric  ���^Company, left for the American side on  f(Thursday. . He -was'$1800 behind in his  {���accounts with the company, having spent  Ithe money gambling in different, Van-  j,'couver houses. Cutler is now'in .Port-.  'hand, Oregon, and Hinton is endeavoring  -{ito secure repayment of the money from  lithe gambling house proprietors.  Situation .Not Serious.  ||Hher cases of the "bubonic plague ih Liv-  pierpbol were officially repoi ted today, Mr.  (I-Boyle, United.States consul here,v assures  **���"*'-fading   paasengere ; for  the   United  The Game Is Worth the Effort.  The Liberals of Vancouver, so it-is  said, lave 'informed 'the,-Liberals of'  Nelson,- that they (the* Liberals of Vancouver) have determined to. contest the  next provincial election on party lines.  They are also of opinion that the large  cities should-have ���'representation in a  convention on the basis of ono delegate  to every 500 of population, and the  .smaller cities >and* rural- districts - one  for every 30f* of population. They want  the convention held yearly in' January,  and, very considerately for Vancouver,  leave the x selection of "the "place for  holding -the .convention - to <tho concensus of opinion outside that' city. Yale  and Kootenay with -their 50,000 people,  should be-able tbfcapture-,that Grit con-,  vention.'OnHhe basis' of representation'  outlined "above, ,Yale and Kootenay  .������would have ,1.6 delegates on the^ floor of  the convention. Arrayed' against them  would be 52 from -,Vancouver, -7G ^from  Now Westinster. ci_3'-_ands..district, 10*  from Victoria, v and 33 from the-re-*  ��� mainder of Vancouver Island. 'It should'  be dead easy for the 16C'stalwarts from  ,Yale and Kootenay'to capture eighteen  stray sheep from the-other delegations:  provided always, of- course,' that-'dec-  tor Sinclair of 'Rossland is kept at  home or in the background. Were he  'given a chance he^ would swap'off the  whole 1C6 delegates, himself included,  for a promise of, that senatorpliip. The  Grits should see to it'that, the "doctor  is made stay at homeland then go'to  that convention -for one purpose, that  'is, to capture it.' and then show the  Coast politicians how easy it is to run  a  party   successfully   on   rarty   lines.  Tho .Tribune will not charge the  , Grits of the great interior a cent for the  above pointer.  ' $25,000 for the Season. '  NEW. YORK,, November 3.���Danny  Maher, the little American jockey, is  now the premier rider of the world. Ho  has been engaged to ride the horses in  charge of tiainers T. Blackwell and  Richard Marsh- at the combined salary  -of-$25.000-for~riext=i"season���theThighest  amount ever paid, any jockey in the  world for a year's work in the saddle.  Richard Marsh trains for king Edward.  The engagement of Maher as jockey is,  regarded as a tactful way of expressing  the king's opinion that he is not prejudiced against American riders. Maher  says on the subject of his engagement  to ride king Edward's horses: "My flrst  engagement next season is for T. Black-  well's stable,' Mr. Marsh to have second  call on my services. Marsh trains for  king-Edward, and my retainer of course  includes riding*lher King's horses. This  has been the most successful season I  have ever had. I have ridden 85 winners  this year. I rode threo today. I think  tho English tracks are uetter than the  American course. Tho former are much  better to ride on. I have been treated  very well. I will go to my home in Hartford, Connecticut, in December, but will  leturn hero in March. It is pos-sible the  king's horses may be all leased next  year to the duke of Devonshire, in which  event I shall not ilde in the king's  colors."         Inhuman Female Nurses.  CHICAGO, November 3.���Two female  nurses at the asylum for the insane at  Dunning. Illinois, will on Monday be  formally chaiged by secretary Folllot of  the Civil Service Reform Association  with having caused the death of two pa-  .tients in the asylum, Kate^Neddo and  Kate Kurdowski. The charge will oe  made that the nurses deliberately withheld'food from the patients, sometimes  giving them nothing at all in several  days. Medicines provided for the patients  were not administered to them. The  motive to be assigned in the charges is  that the patients were especially obnoxious to the niirges and that their course,  was 'prompted by a desire to so weaken ���  them that thoy would become ill aud bo  sent to another ward,: thus relieving tha  nurses of the care of them. It will bo  charged that this course was .carried too  far and that, the* patients' death resulted, from it :'.* The -woipen died early  in Septembei- and .the causes of death  were given in the death certificates as  inanition in one case and scurvy In the  other.' The case waa brought to the attention of the Civil Service Reform Association by' Miss- Jane Adams, Mis3  Julia C. Lathrop and" Dr. Alice Hamilton of Hull House, ^svho gained their  first inforibatioii frow Pr/ Clara . jg-er-  guson, for six years woman physician at  Dunning. ' ���  To London ia 100 Hours.  , NEW YORK,, November 3.���New  York to London in 100 hours is the  problem for "which, two gieat American  railway companies are- considering^two  solutions.-; The1 New York Central's engineers are working out the details of  a plan involving the following time  schedule to "Europe with a view, to^de  tcrmining, its mechanical and commercial probabilities: New York 'to < Boston by,New York Central and Hudson  Rver1 and\ Boston '& Albany railway  lines; Boston to St. John, N. B., by  Boston & Maine railroad' and conn-jc-  tiors;  St.-John to a port on' the Irish  /���west1 c.Est; by a line of .swift steamships to be established; by train to  Dublin; packet across the Irish channel; rail to London. Time four days  four hours.  The   Pennsylvania    railroad   officials  and Clement A. Griscombe, of the Am-  'erican Steamship Company, are having  brought to their attention anew the  long^cheiisbed plan'fjpf the late Austin"  Corbin, who desired to establish a  steamship port'i at" Montauk point, cutting, may hours 'off the trip by way of  Sandy Hook.      .  ; '   ~'  * Duke of -York's-Visit.  LONDON, November 3.���At the dinner on board the ioyal 'yacht Victoria  (ands'.Albert .last Friday king r Edward,,  toasting the duke-arid duchess'of Yorkf  -gave-a-sketch of their tour.-Referring  to their arrival at Cape Town his majesty said: "There, unfortunately, tho  war is still prolonged; but Ave firmly  pray for the establishment of'.peace  'and prosperity." In conversation the  king said:, "In all'the .colonies thus  visited they fulfilled their,-.mission, expressing the ��� gratitude oof 'the mother  country _f or aid, generously "accorded her*  in her "hour of "need and they were  everywhere .received with, a cordiality  of loyalty" wliich could ,not, have_been  -surpassed." The'ducbe?s of' Cornwall-ill  a felieHous response testified to the intense and enthusiastic ' loyalty��' shown  by..the people everywhere to "the* king  love of the mother/countrjr^which was  love'-to'-the mother" country whicli was  everywhere spoken of as 'home.'"       V  _   ._ , ���' ._.--_���    ��� - ���_��� -    - ���    ��� . i  , ,   T7ere RouRhly^Handl d -.;'  '"' LONDON, -��November . 3.���A ��� riotous  scene > occurred yesterday in .Peckham,  a suburb'of London. A small gathering  -> *     i     .   ,    i    '    ���������    i     ���'    -i') > '  of the'local branches,of the Democratic  League undertook- to -hol'd^a. meeting  to - protest against- -the war. in ^South  Atrica. The manifest ants started in  procession for the place ot/ meeting,  but, beforo ��� they 'arrived i they '. were  hooted, buffeted and dispersed. , A  crowd estimated at 2000'-gathered .to  oppose them. There ��� wero - many ugly  rushes and' the police were .barely "able  to .protect the, ��� struggling' pro-Boer*s  from "the fury of, the populace. After  conriderable fighting, during which a  mau was stabbed, the pro-Boers 'were  removed under the police "protection.  The victorious crowd then held a jingo meeting and sang ''Rule Britannia..'   r  .i ' -ii    _  -An Heir to .Belgium's Throne. ���{',  BRUSSELS, November, 3.���Princess  Elizabeth, who was married ' October  2nd, 1900, to prince Albert, heir'presumptive to tbe throne of Belgium, today gave birth to a son", who/will be  christened   Leopold.   In. the   course  of  fOBD'S BEVIEW  HOMECOMING OF THE FU-  V   TURE KING.  HOW THE-EASTERN TRANSVAAL  DISASTER IS VIEWED IN  "      ' ENGLAND, ETO.  "tli-r~af tei noon the king -visited prince  Albert, congratulating* him on the  event, expressed his joy and promised  to act as godfather.       ,  Late Arrival Prom Skagway. ~  PORT TOWNSEND, November 3.���  The steamer Dirigio from Skagway  brought 100 passengers and 700 tons of  canned salmon. Navigation 'is practically ended on the Yukon.       '    '  "  '  BAD FOR TICKET SCALPERS  And Tneir Patrons.  SPOKANE, November 3.���Beginning  at once the O. R. & N. is to' have ;i  tieket exchanger on overy train between  Spokane and Portland over its lines.  This is done for the purpose of protecting its own interests and at the same  'time those of innocent travelers who  may be cajoled into buying unauthorized railroad tickets. The Southern Pa-  .cific^as had a ticket exchanger in its  employ with beneficial results for  some time already. The duties of this  ticket exchanger, who ridec up the line  from Portland as far as Oregon City,  is to examine every ticket on the train  and take up all such as may be fraudulent. He becomes expert in the detection of forgeries the same as a bank  cashier, and many a hulder of a scalped  ticket has come to grief in conseauence  of his vigilance and ready recognition  of tickets that have been lampered  with. General passenger and ticket  agent A. L. Craig believes tbat much  good ' can be, accomplished through  these.ticket exchange officials, who become moreVand more valuable with service, and while the scalping evil .can-'  not be eradicated entirely even through:  this-safeguard, it can be reduced to a:  minimum. ...���'..      *������ -       *' ' ������ ,,  Christmas Presents for Soldiers .  LONDON, November 3.���Alexandra,  following the example of the late*queen*:  Victoria, is sending Christmas gifts to  ,the .'troops in South Africa.^ For this:  Ipurpose she has ordered .thousands *of  briar pipes, each silver mounted,; and  bearing the .stamp of tjte crown and  ' '  itv's monoCT,'  TORONTO. November 3���1. N. Ford,  the London correspondent of the Globe,  cables as follows:' Three generations  of the royal family in line ot primogeniture have come from _.-ortsmoutb today  by a Fingle train., Extraordinary precautious were required for makmg'as-  f-urance of^ then-*, safetyt doubly secure.  For-.-the -eighty-nine miles tho track,  was guarded by several hundreds; of  plate-layers with flags and the royal  train, running at a high late of speed,  was virtually signalled, by hand .tho  entire 'distance1 fronTtne'icoast/rAll'.or-  dmary'j traffic -was , suspended for several-hours���and Victoria-station was  virtually closed during the busiest portion of the half holiday. There can be  not pobCible scale of- compensation fur  tho railway corporation for the expenses and sacrifices involved by the royal  train, yet the directors bear the bui-  �� *��� ������ /. . ^ < *        ���  dens;, cfc_?erful_yN.and ,are. untiring  in  their--exei tions forvmmisteiing to tho  .comfort of the members "of .tne royal  family: <- They have decorated the "Victoria station , with , flags ^of every British colony, including the" colors of those  which jvero lost'at YorlHown and provided ' an' imperial setting ior'the closing function of the'duke of Cornwall's  mission. Services like "these aie naturally rewtided hy decorations and occasionally by a baronetcy.-.'j 1  ��� Today's pageant oflered a fine effect  of antnnesis  to  the i memoi able --'scene  of  queer. Victoria s J funeral.  Then,' > as  now,  the,royal family haa spent,the  night .at Portsmouth harbor, with the  channel fleet standing'-guaid in Spit-  head . and   they(jhad come   fiom , the  coast    to  - Victoria   ^station . to ,,pass  through* 'densely  cbwQ'ed'^s'lrfeeets" under the protection of a strong'military  force- which   lined  the  loadways.  The  ftieets were then  filled with a silent,  leverent multitude with heads bared a-.  the   gun , carriage   went \by  and  the  buildings w. re heavily 'hung with pui -  pie and black. .Today's assemblage wa3  in a merry mood, laughing- pvd joking  while  waiting   for  the   ioyal   cortege  and cheering the king; queen and the  heir to the throne when the carriage.  with the scarlet liveries appeared, and  the  streets   were   decorated   with   the  gaye.t in keeping with the joyous occasion. The royal tiavelers.were rem-  foiced at the station by the duke and  duchess ot Connaught, the duchess of  Argyle and other members of the royal  famil>,  while theie  were military escorts and'4000 soldiers lined the loute  It  was  mainly  a  procession   of royal  carriages with guaids of honor at th.  station���and���Marl boi ough���House   and  military bands at se.eral points. It was  the  auke's   homecoming   and   royalty  shared   in  the   honors  which   he  had  won by rendering a notable service to  the empire. The heir to the throne had  been little known ana  not adequately  appreciated before the journey was undertaken   He has proved that he has  inherited the king's tact and sagacity,  and his  hearty reception today is an  earnest lecogmtion of  his  greatly increased   popularity   and  piestige.   The  city   of   Westminster   having   emerged  from   the  humility   of  humbledom,   is  striving to  rival   the gog and  magog  Guildhall ingenuity. It presented an address of welcome at Victoria station,  dividing the time with the representatives of the colonies and assumed the  duty   of   decorating  a   portion   of   tho  route of the procession. Its intentions  In decorating were perhaps better than  the   results   accomplished.   The   work  was   besun   at   the   last   moment  and  barely completed  in time.  There were  Venetian  masts  along the  upper  portion of the route and one arch with a  showy banner. Picadilly wa3 left to its  own   devices   and   some   householders  were thrifty and used purple and white  hangings left over from February. St  James slreet was the handsomest, with  an  abundance of  wreaths and flowers  between   the   Venetian   masts   and   an  enormous    blue    banner    with    words  "Welcome Home" as the most conspicuous    device.    Mr.    Chamberlain,    Mr.  Balfour and lord Roberts were the conspicuous figures at tbe reception, and  there was no lack of public enthusiasm.  Benson's Terrible Defeat.  NEW YORK, November S.v-Comment-  ing on the recent severe loss by the  British in South \frica, I. N. Ford, correspondent of.the New York.Tribune, In  a dispatch from London says: Reflecting men who follow the course, of military operations in South Africa aro bewildered by general Botha's latest exploit. They had'been convinced by lord  Kitchener's dispatches that Botha had  narrowly escaped capture and was somewhat east of Ermelo with only 300  burghers, and that a series of British  columns had come into line find Were in  jcommunicatlon with one another for tho  purposo of surrounding and: running  him: to earth, guddeitiy. they, are * con-  th a terrible casualty Hat of  over 222 killed and wounded, Including  many officers, aud with practical evidence that Botha with 1000 men succeeded in surprising the rear guard of a'  British force, rushing the guns and making so determined an attack that a relieving column was necessary. Tho  fighting was real and desperate on both  sides and the Boers, after Inflicting  heavy losses, retired either with or  withcut the captured guns. Details of  this engagement tend to - discredit, the  conclusion of a military'^journal that  general Bctha had ceased to be of much  account for the, present.1 This remarkable episode of the war in the east?rn  Transvaal directs attention to the question,of guns as an impediment for mobile columns. The Boers are apparently  flghting without artillery, whereas every  one of the sixty-seven British columns  is supplied with guns and these-invariably ,keep them back and* restrict their  operations. Military critics are beginning to blurt outtthe truth that guns are  useless when the Boers spriug out of the  darkness, mist or \eldt smoke and that  ,it is not worth while to trek,about the  country with them Keen, sportsmen  are asking whether the guns are not as  useless in operations against hands of  guerillas as motor cars would be'for'a  fox hunt across the country. The last  battlevwas the severest engagement of  the present year and resembled Vlak-  fontein, <where a rear guard was attacked under cover of a grass fire.' ..  >      THE  BULLER, INCIDENT.   I i-  . There^ has been a marked subsidence  of feeling in,the ^country,, if not the  army, respecting 'genpral Buller's dismissal/- One of the military, journals  still'Cbampions him with indiscreet zeal  and .contends that the condemnation>.yl  tbe luncheon speech ou the grounds,set  forth in,the official 'memorandum cannot  beLjustified. Buller himselK has**'gone  into retirement in 'Devonshire "and <mav  well ask to be delivered fromfhis friends,  even more indiscreet than himself.-There,  has been some loose talk about a hostile  demonstration toward' lord Roberts by,  thetmen~who fought under generah'Bidler. -,_Mr..Broderick in reality is<r<?spon-  sible for the final action of,tlie,war of;  fiee," and. lord Roberts, like the king, ac-  o.uiesced-^rtluctantiy -    '      ���"���*'���- ,r i't   '  -""< 'MISCELLANEOUS TOPICS.'^.'  There was fine weather, not only for  the brilliant roval profession, put also  for*tworweddings of exceptional interest  One was the mairif.ge of Herbert-'Gladstone and Dorothy Paget, the youngest  daughter of sir Richard Horner] Paget  The wedding presents have corns'tvom  the'leading men of the British parliament and make up a magnificent collection of beautiful and costly gifts. ' Thi*  ceremony at St, Andrews, Wells street,  .was very..brilliant. The biide wore a  gown of cloth of silver veiled-with two  layers of white chiffon embroidered in  orals, after, an antique design. There  was a glitter of opals around her waist,  rare Flemish' lace'was en train and veil  and madonna* lilies were in tbo bride's  hands. There were several bridesmaids,  three of them little girls, all in artistic  gowns of con esponding picturesqueness,  white chiffon being veiled over pink and  the bouquets ibemg-*pink lilies. Two lads  in brilliant costumes autect as heralds  There was a large reception rit sir Richard Paget's house after tne wedding.  The other wedding was that of Lloyd  Griscombe, United States ministei at  Teheran and Miss Elizabeth Duer Bron-  son. '  Prince Edward > made his fiist public  appearance during the royal progress  from Victoria to Marlborough house. He  saluted the ciowds with earnestness anl  gravity and both his gra n(IfaihPi__aud  father beamed with pride and delight  Archbishop Benson's health is gradually mending. His voice is still hoaise,  but there is no cause for apprehension  that he will not be in Westminster Abbey on coronation day  Canon Her-sley Henson of St. Margarets, who has been advocating the admission of non-conformist Christians to  holy communion in tho Angel lean  church, wil preach in tho Abbey on the  second Sunday in November, and may  revolt to the subject.  THE  MYSTERIOUS  PRINCE  -..-Him  " -;-      \/.m*-4-1^S  - -       , -- " - .IXj.  .   J"' *  ���/'�����-.v_c*r'*''SiSa  ''*"_H-f '.''f^'/jai  , y   ��� . _-,   -, i-ifa;  -�����'��� v x' ��� i-'-.-VfSi  ..*?H*AV'T.^.%��$  opinion is general that he knows how  to play the role. He was lavish .with his.  money and his relations with his suite  were marked by great dignity'and many  salaams. On leaving the ship he extended his* hand, the fingers of, which * were  fairly buried with rings-ofr glittering  gems, and entering the shed had an animated discussion with his secretary. The  latter on being asked how long tlie  prince would remain on this side answered: "That is a queption for my, king to  answer." When the questibn was put  to the prince he impatiently waived his  diamond studded hand and walked away.-  Subsequently through much, questioning  of the suite it was learned tliat prince  Ranjit claims to be king of Beloochis-  tan, situated'on the border of^Afghan-  istan, and that' he journeyed to London  for'the purpose of attending the coronation of king Edward. _ Finding 'that he  had arrived a few monens too soon "he.  had decided to mako use of his spare  time by paying a visit to Canada'and the  United States? returning to London'in  the "spring. From Montreal he inteud.3  going diiect'to New York.% How soon'  that will be wilL depend rn the.imprrsr  sion Montreal-makes on. the prince. He'  may go tomorrow and he may s^aya*  month.       y ,    f-   7y~ ,  BOTHA LEO THE ATTACK  _;['-*���"        ,  ' '���*   ,'Z   *t    *���-*���  . j _   ���������������     r    _. r     r  'r . .' , I J- l  Further Details of Benson's Defeat. if  PRETORIA, November 3. Further details ; have -been' received regarding tha  attack by the Boers under commandant  general-* Louis Botha last week upon col-*  onel Benson's column near Bethel, eastern Transvaal. It appears that* general  Botha, who had been joined by another  big commando aggregating' 1000 J men,  attacked colcnel -Benson's, rear guard  October 30th on the march and captured  two guns,, but was ^unable to retain  them: . 'Colonel Benson -fell vmortally  wounded early in the fight ^Major Wools'"  Sampson,took command, collected*!*-the,  convoy and took up >k position for defense about'gOO yards from the',entrench-  mepts prepared by the Boers. '),Ths captured gun severe so situated that neither  side" could "touch them.' The BoerSiinado  desperate ^ efforts to overwhelm^ the  whole British force,<charging,right up tothe British.lines and being driven back  each'time" with heavy lo'ss. The^defens9'  was' stubbornly-and successfully-maintained through the whole' of the following day, and the succeeding night, until  colonel Bartlett, who had marched,all  night from" Bushman's kop, biought���re-  lief in-the1 morning of> November "1st  Tho Boers then retired Their losses are  estimated at between** 300 and 400 i Colonel Benson did not survive his wounds  Not only'.did general Botha,*jlirect "the  attack as already carded, but personally  shared in the fighting.    '  The special dispatches from South  Afnca reveal practically nothing further  about the disaster to colonel Benson s  column. It appears that the first attack'  was made in a blinding ratnstoim. The  heaviest casualties occurred while major  Wools-Sampson, who is a Johannesburg  i eformer and an officer in one of tlie colonial levies, was gathering tbo convoy  under tbe brow of a hill, almost difficult  task. It is piesumed in London tbat the  two 15-pounders remained in the possession of the Boers, but the telegrams are  not clear on this point. ��  -______--_----_-___---__---. i  BRIEF   CANADIAN   TELEGRAMS.  P IflOMSHUSS  ������ _       1,1^*. &JI iff.  "-        -M*1    ''      JL."lfc  \r*Pjl$  0* 00%- *'A-A mi?  r^m  ���*..,... -**  L   _ , U  .  r    f  'N*  i  *  >.'  FORMIDABLE; FLEET,REP-  " ' 'RmNtS^FRAKCE;lr$  -A3  Zii-j  y i,  1 J  -i-lLx -*V_4    *v  ,',��_,��_.,.��.�����      7'y^   Kt.  tubkby must;pay ob{pic.ht;. .  halt. sends a squadron.m t  . .   , ... L ... ., ^yj��^_  '>**^_J .  \y ,.-.;/;, ~!r^,rr-z.r'i'?-&rti_il  s>/\  _. ,-T0, THE' SOENB.H\w^tt  **-, _w "    _-*--W.f-<j.i- e< r ��   lift  '- U_ --     4 '*-*r" 1 '''' -">-a ^Ks-*-'!-*  'Z PARIS. ^November-3.���This-bxbmlng  m* ;nQi..o=;,_.-~i-.._*>._.__. __-_���*-,___,"   _/.<-   $.)  Jh embassy,* in - Const-mtiiiople^dir-?  ecting~ him, so the".,correspondent,of'lthe{  Associated Press is autliof.liVely inform-!.   i  T  I  "A  fill  _'  \fr  m  note asking .how, the; Turkish 'govern^  ment^ prop"ose to> pay^thej Lora'do' claini^  and demanding^the^ execution!.of fth9%  sultan's irade dealing with .thaVmatftsfe^  The note will aIpo/r'equest.satisfacOonr^  regarding' the* rights'fqfj prance^wWch^-  are deflned'.n the yarious'capitulationi^  ���a'n'd^ treaties and. wMc_rin^ome|<��ses|  "have not^ beenlrespected-1 andtinjothers^  have been encroached'pn.by Tiirlcey^'Thi^'     /  declaration-jof what has-been done bears;  out the' statement / cabled >] yesterday^ 'to^  the Associated' Press; regarding ^the/41-? 5  tentions   bf 'the^Frenchifgovernmentrj.      v  Admiral Caillard is expected to reach,bIsV     '  destination , tdmorfow.^)jThe ?f��orelgi{$  office 'has" received ,rib,"ne.vs "fronJihlrhST *      r( '*���  since his division left'with the'otherdi.'-J;' ��" *-������    f i  'isions of the Medite'rfa_i___n*''so.iadrrvfi''<.naj.-> ���" **_ 'i_ I  r    J i  m  -K  ?J  ������"wlfi  y^-i^M  Arrives in Montreal.  MONTREAL, November 3. ��� Prince  Ranjit of Beloochistan, as he describes  himself, who recently mysteriously appeared in London, the British Indian office confessing its inability to identify  him, arrived here this afternoon on the  Beaver line steamship Lake Simcoe. Tha  princo is accompanied by a suite of  ��� thirty-two Jnd'i'ans,; including a band and  a dancing girl. Hundreds of people  crowded the-wharf to witness the lauding of.the prince. Spectacularly he proved a disappointment. . He is: a young  man, slight in build,: his skin bronzed  rather, than black in color, and he wears  a heavy black beard.X He speaks English fluently;. When he came dowii the  gangway he was attired :iiv well-made  English clothing,:-brown pointed shoes  and a";'brown fedora hat' During the  passage,: however, he wore loose silken  robes of a rich golden hue. The passengers on the Lake Simcoe did not see  much of* him during the voyage, as he  suffered from sea' sickness and made  only one appearance in the saloon. That  was on the evening of the usual concert,  which he attended, subscribing ?10 to the  receipts, which go towards the support,  of sailors' homes and orphanages. .The  prince's dancing girl was on the concert programme, contributing two songs  in her native tongue most acceptably  and also an Oriental dance which did  not meet with the same general enthusiasm. 'During the passage the Oriental  potentate's staff looked entirely after  his comfort. His own cooks prepared  his meals and his' gorgeously attired  staff looked after his every want with  an assiduity which quite took away th-a  I breath .of the officers and: passengers. If  I ha -(.not a king as he claims to he. '"  GLENCOE, Ontarioi November 3 ���  The Giand Trunk railway station and  all its contents burned here at an early.  hour~this_ morning. ,  OTTAWA, November 3.���Local Irishmen will invite John F. Redmond, AI.  P., to come to Ottawa .to give an ad  drers on the Irish question.  TORONTO, November 3.���A letter received here fiom postmaster general  Muloek at Hot Springs, Virginia, reports  his health much better. His hand is  now out of the sling.  MONTREAL, Noveniber 3. ��� Sir  Charles and lady Tupper arrived in  town Saturday from England cm tho  Tunisian in the best of health. They  leave Mondav night for Capo Breton to  visit lady Tuppei's sister. Speaking of  tho depression in mining matters, sir  Charles declared it was only temporary.  The mineral resources of British Columbia are too great to admit of any doubt  of the future;  The Christian Scientist Case.  TORONTO, Novembw 3.���The trial of  James H. Lewis, Christian scientist, on  a charge of manslaughter- due to the  death of his six year old 6on from diphtheria, Lewis having neglected to supply medical attention, begun in the assizes today. When the case,had been in-  ; progress a short time chief justice Fal-  conbridge suggested that the case should  be withdrawn from the jury. Asked if  the crown prosecutor was willing, Guthrie said ho would have to secure consent  of 'tho atorney-general. The judge  pointed out the importance not only to  the public but to people who pi-ofess the:  Christian science belief that the courts  should, settle the vital questions as to  what constitutes, the necessary line under tho criminal code. Viekers suggested that the discharge.of the prisoner  would not prevent a stated case going to  the higher courts for final ruling and the  judge agreed. The case was then adjourned until Monday morning, when a  definite agreement will be reached.  isions of the Medite'rranean''squadron,'en.^  route for Turkish'" waters, "foVr;days* ago. *���&  It1'is pointed out&tbat the^absencb^of-^  news is not surprising,^ias-the^rin'struc-"^  tions of admiral .Caillard'iweieSto ,steer��  due south and to "avoid passing'iu^sig'h'f'-*-  of Bonifacio, Corsica," or, traversing the_��  straits of Mesina, in. order^to'"prevents  his movements being signalled.���The'jres-i,  sels of the division-carried* only a nbm- ,  inal supply^ of.coal,, but'^ttlls,would,be <}  much more than suffcient'to enable them *'  to steam 1500 miles, the'estimatedt dis- {  tance, they/.must cover^ beforo'reaching,<'  their destination.   It is expected that ad- ,  miral Caillard--will be joinod'en-route'by. 1  the torpedo-cruiser'which is'-'statioriedU.  in Cretan -waters and'may-bemiec by>tl_9''*i-  torpedo dispatch-boat Pautour," which"i.ar-"-  stationed at Constantinople.   It "is* alsdr >  probable that the armored cruiser Char- V-^. ���_- -i-v-m-i  ner, whiclTarrived at Pprt^Said^on Octo- ^r feiStr**-****1  her 31 from the far'east,, is being held  j, ^ ,'r^j��jj|  there in order to join admiral, Caillard fet"^ t ��w1^*i:  if. needed." It is further reported that   Lyw/js^��  three warships are held in' reatdinees *at *, \V�� *'?%,-  Toulon to reinforce   him   should   their    zf~'fy&iw��\  presence be necessary., ^ -' u '"    Z'M>s��m\  PARIS,' November   3.���According   to'  dispatches from Toulon all the officers  and men' cf the garrison now on leave-.'  of absence have been ordered to return  to their respective commands immediately.    Three transports are preparing  to receive troops. The cruisers Du Chalyj,  and Cassard are ready to sail at a moment's notice  and  the  battleship   La-  Couvet and Jauregiberry will be readr  Tuesday.   The work  of repairing tha  _docks_jwas_eontIiiued_throughouUyester--=  day.    Italy Sends a Squadron.  LONDON, November 3���A dispatch  to a rews agency from Rome says that  'the second division of the Italiar Mediterranean squadron has started for-  Turkey with the object of counterbalancing the French naval demonstration  PARIS, November 3.���Dispatches from  Roma assert that the division of the Ital-'  ian squadron, which, as announced yesterday, left for Turkey with tho supposed object of counterbalancing the French,  will join the first division which has  been cruising in the eastern Mediterranean for some time. It appears al3o that  tw;o Greek warships are now at Smyrna,  whero is also the Russian Mediterranean squadron. It is believed that the  British squadron now at Piraeus, Greece,  will bo ordered to proceed to Boirout.  **������   K,  1     Wl?_?  m  "ML  y   fr__ f  , .r^pji  -  A?*?��i:  >>���"'  *.;  32  *V|  Precautions Against Plague.  WASHINGTON, November 3.���With  tho information, so far in the possession  of the marine hospital authorities as to  tho plague in Liverpool and Glasgow,  this government does not regard theso  cities as Infected ports. The utmost care,  however, is being exercised by officials  hero to prevent the plague, from entering Atlantic ports of the United States  through incoming vessels from Liverpool    with Vladivostock, accc;rding.';to a .dis-  and Glas-gow.   All such arrivals, will bo   patch from St. Petersburg to the Dailx,  subjected to thempstrigid;examinaUotL;LAlni1__wiJJ^_QaM *-  Winnipeg News Notes.  WINNIPEG, November 3.���The official figures on the amount of wheat, barley, oats and flax shipped through Winnipeg out of the province during tho  opening of the present grain year of  1301, from September 1st'to October 31st,  are given out by the chief grain inspector here. The total amount of grain  shipped this year, according to Mr.  Horn's statement, is v.yor ten millions  and a half bushels. The total amount  of wheat shipped during this period was  10,300,000 bushels. This is greater than  the big year of 1809 by two milhoii  bushels and shows the extra efforts  put forth by the . railways to get  out the crop, have given good, result-..  George Durham, a Canadian Northern:  section foreman slipped from a train at  Portage Ia Prairie yesterday afternoon  and was horribly mangled beneath th3  wheels. He was a married man and  leaves a widow and two daughters.  Clarence Elmick, ten years old, wag  almost instantly killed- at Alexander,  Kelly Company's mill at Brandon Saturday, Ho was playing about the wheat  hopper when a wagon backed into hinx  ibreakin�� his skull. .'���",'.'���.'*'..  Rail   Connection With   Vladivostock;  LONDON",    Noveniber    3.���The    last  rails   of  the. line   connecting:,\Mosco-\r  'hi  * y_*  *~,   '**  f>. f  j  xr>.\  ��� $ >i  ������-"'I  r(,i  ' w r  "--1  XT*  . ,11 ffHE NEtsQfr TRIBUNE,  MONDAY MORNING,  NOVEMBER  L 1901
In view of coming events, we are paying special1
attention to the requirements ot
We cannot go into details, but we would ask
you to have a look at
We have the choicest, newest and, daintiest goods
procurable in the best markets of the world, and at
prices which will agreeably surprise you. >
Perhaps  it's  a bedroom you're going to
b ave    papered,    the
"hall   or   parlor.     It
really makes no difference -which it is,
we have paper to suit all rooms. Papers
were never so pretty as they are this
season.   Just now we are opening our
fnew fall stock and having a clearance
[sale of the short lots left over from the
Jsumr.er's business, all good papers, too,
jand many of thera are in quantity suffi-
'cient for any room.   Ceilings and bor-
f ders to match in most cases.
y   •   '.'
^€€«fe«fc*H6«* W i^**s**^IHiai3|^
( >'
?f$Zit _
&fet .
m-r   -
$yr /.
%$.'V -
Baker and Josephine streets. Nelson,
wholesale dealers in. assayer's " supplies.
Agents for Denver Fire Clay Company,
Denver, Colorado. '  c       *    "   '
Nelson, wholesale, dealers in liauors,
cigars, "cement, fire '-brick' and flre* clay,
water pipe; and f steel- rails, -^ and ^general
i ommis .Ion merchants.
Construction  Company—Wholesale  dealers
"* i ln telephones, annunciators, •» bells, batteries, electric fixtures and appliances. tHous-
ton Slock, Nelson..    .   • n , .-    m	
-'    _ **• FRESH AND SAI-T MEATS.*--""- *r
Nelson, -wholesale .dealers- in {fresh and
cured-meats. Cold storage.-".    ,-,'■■"■-' -" ' ' "t
.--->■'Ited.—Vernon . street, z Nelson,,  wholesale
^grocers.-       -   •.   «-f_ ' -  j'*x'    -;■  -   '"
WWl1*"Z?<* *■' JOHN   .CHOLDITCH -, & ,„CO.-FRONT,
*" street, Nelson, wholesale grocers.**   ">     ;
mm **,- atreet»
f%i}*1 -"-.VA--3*-
iiSii^y   V Front .
Tl »*¥"»,-*
Jfy.J_.       ul
' "r
.... and Hall streets, Nelson,'wholesale
grocers  and  jobbers An, blankets, „ gloves,
mitts, boots, rubbers, mackinaws and mln-
" -"ersyisundries.      •*•-<,.    i       .    « rt 31**'   *"
., Nelson,' wholesale' dealers in jtrovlsionB,
*"' cured meats.abutter and'egga.*,    „;    .*. J, *
Monday evening ln the Elliot Block, at 8
o'clock J. D. Moyer, president; William
Vice, secretary. P. O. Box 161. -
nesday evening of each week at 7 o'clock;
In Miners' Union Hall. C. J. Clayton,
president; Alex. B. Murray, secretary.
and third Fridays in each month at, Miners' Union Hall at 7:30-sharp. Walter R.
Kee, president; Henry„BenneM,, secretary.
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 '	
 t-t-t    v-      -i
.    ARTICLES gQRjSALB.     .
for sale or re-it at the'Old Curiosity Shop.'
\t.   -.FOR/RENT/-,..     i     i   r-'
i show that the newspaper conducted on
strictly 'independent lines Is no no more
•wanted by *wago*-earners than)by those
who pay the wage-earners. It also goes
to show that merchants dare not openly
express opinions on 'any 'queFtlon, or if
they do they are in' danger of losing a
trade that' has taken them'years to
build up. If the above is a true statement of existing conditions^ the only
people in southeastern BritishuCoIuml.ia
-who have ,the right to -express their
opinions openly are the members ofthe
immature Mine Owners' Asso'ciation',and
of the equally, unripe Labor. .Organiza,
tions'. __11 others may be seen, but must
not be heard:" \ r   <
COSTUME^,- ;,\
tween Silica and'"Carbonate streets, an eloven-
locfm house; excellently adopted for a private
boarding house; contains all conveniences; thoroughly ienovated*rccontly.   Bcci Bios.
impi ovements;" closo-an.. rAddross -Box 071,"
Nekon.     .,** '-.;-,   r\\     ... .    \_
. Vernon and Josephine -streets, Nelson,
* wholesale dealers inrliquors, cigars and^dry
goods. Agents for Pabst Brewing Company.
of-Milwaukee." and Calgary Brewing^ Com-
' pany of, Calgary. '-' '    '
fori ghl housekeeping: hot and cold water; steam
heat, b.itlis. %Address box,571, Nelson.,   t.
I, hblp'-wanted;  , ;'. -V
months', work. 'Apply to Rovelstokc Lumber
Co., I.cvelstoT_e, B.C:     r , ,      i  ' i
free, transportation.-. Tie cutters, -bildgeruen,
laundress, woodcutters, girls, for, housework.
Nelson Emploj ment Agency.', Phono 278      m   ■•
billiards to look after Miners'Club House.,>Ad-
drebs, stating fcalary, E. K. Sle^vart,'Michel, B C.
■'____  Z7__'_     /LOST.    ....'.'.*..- V-..
fx_j_t>"M. D." on outside >vith engraving inside,
toward on return to Judgo Form. _ __,  __*,   -1, lt
AberdeenrBlock, Baker,Street, Nelson. -.
, y -,, ,_ -, •__■■;CHOP ,HOUSE.^ ' ^ yy'
I ^ioNE_3R~^CHOP^~HOXlSE, JO___N
Spear, .proprietor, opposite Queen's Hotel,
Baker, street, Nelson. lOpen day and,night.
Lunches a specialty, picnic and traveling
parties.supplied on1 shortest notice.' -   -
'TYfyYLYYYD?AHff5..''..- .^33
moved'carefully at reasonable rates. Apply J. T. Wilson, Phone 270, Frosser's second Hand store. Ward street.
®he ^vxbnm
/. -.
_ . Ci.
dealers, undertakers and embalmers. Pay
'phone No. 292, night 'phone No. 207. Noxt
new postoffice building, Vernon street,.
We are anxious to secure a lew free milling'gold properties at once. Tho Prospectors' Exchange, Nelson, B. C, Room _,'
K. W. C. Block.
Daily by mail, one month :...$  50
Daily by mail, three months 125
Dally by mail, six months...' 2 60
Daily by mall,  one-year 5 00
Semi-weekly by mall, three months... . 50
Semi-weekly by mail, six months....-.-. 1 00
Semi-weekly by mail/-one  year 2 00
Postage to Great Britain .added.
1 Display Advertlserrients run regularly
„jper Inch per month....: H 00
mines and prospects wanted. Send report
and samples to-the Prospectors' Exchange,
Nelson, B. C, Room 4, K. W. C.^ Block. .
NELSON LODGE, NO. 23., A. V. &
A M. meets second Wednesday ln
each month. Sojourning brethren
123, O.K. C—Moots thi id Wednesday. Sojourning companions invited. Chas. O. MUIk, 'A;
Thos. J. Sims, ti. K.
Meets seebnd and fourth Wednesdays of
each month at Fraternity Hall. George
Bartlett, president; J. V. Morrison, secretary.    '
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. 	
"~Mlwi_KS UmONfflfoZ~9{,, W. FTof 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, <hammers-men (3.26, muckers, carmen, shovelers, and other underground laborers $3.
International Journeymen Barbers' Union
of America, meets first and third Mondays
of each month in Miners' Union Hall at
8:30 sharp. Visiting me_%bers invited. R.
McMahon, president; J. H. Matheson, secretary-treasurer: J. C. Gardner, recording
If run less than a month, per inch per
insertion   : :	
--Classified-Ad ij and-Legal-Notices,-per-
word for flrst insertion      i
For each additional insertion, per
word    ; *?..;..     1-2
Wholesale and Business Directory Ads
(classified), per line per month.*....:'   60
Notices, of meetings of Fraternal'Societies and Trades Unions, per line
per month  :     25
AddreWall letters—,     ^     (   -
John Houston. Manager.    *    Nelson, B. C.
The Coast dailies reprinted an article
from an Ottawa publicatibri "'under the
heading "Chaos in ^ British*" Columbia.'.'
Tlie article is harmless, as_far as the peo-
-ple of British- Columbia are' concerned,
butfit~may^haye a-Had effect on people
oiutsiile f of, 'th'e 'province. !, The. question
might be asked, What'is ima*Chaotic
State'in  British  Columbia?. '-Are our
transportation facilities'in.a/Jonditibn of
-disorder?   ^Are-Ioiif 'industries,' such, as
mining, lumbering; fishing,-and farming
in an unorganized'condition."* 'Is-crime
1 ampant, and'do |cfiinirials gb.unpunish^
ed:   Has any^m'emberf.Vf - the learned
professions made ancassignment for the
benefit of his,creditors?   Are ,the banks
insolvent?.'Are" f_Te-uchur(ih-W empty on
Sundays, and -the, preachers unpaid?"-Is
any mant depriA'ed *6f ;the right to name
the.brandiof liquor he drinks'or cigar he
smokes, ifJhe fias'the price?~ It"isJ_rue,
our mailt facilities Jare' "sometimes^ In.' a
^state ot disorder, but [the authorities, at
Ottawa are responsible therefor, riot the
authorities at',Victoria.' rThe" Grits "are
in doubts'as to^whether (they will be able
to-carry the province at the next elec-
tionVand their par£y organization is-not
running,as if it.was well 'greased,^but
were everjj 'Grit in tie province \w>r es-
chew,-politics.six' days in the-'week and
attend church 'religiously' the' seventh'
day, ttiere'rWould be just as much pplitics
ais there' is now.^ ,The' publication\_of
such ai tides > is :dotic in the extremi5;
but, then,-'the Coast newspapers aTe sel-
-     ■ '    -  **(.      -<     -r     1 ~ 1 \ *•»
dom sane,, . '       ,   ,       y
The City^of Nelson'Ms in' much 'the
same position today, as is ithe nfanufacfr
turer who "must enlarge1 his factory-in.
#■ 36 Bakep Street, Nelson.
•oft^-^1-^ ^ ^ I0 ^^ i~^-* *---•       ' •   '>'   ,
,*^^'^t^'^f^ffe'^t*^%-^**^''&8ta*'ie&'t&'4f'0*.ie?.   ^\"   "^^^j^.*-^.. •;■».*^y.■^^.,-^fc,.*^>.>^'.>i*k. *^-. »^.
r . % -r-   .1 -l.     .   .    v     Ti . J    ,  'V      ,   -      .     l1^.       ,'^^>_,'    ^^"m ^^r    ^~.    ^^      ^rI   **•     ^^r    ^"      ^^     ^"      ^^     ^^      ^^
.H. ^-|~h«I'«~H«H-H'
, On Saturday next, subscribers
whose Tribunes are delivered by
carrier will be expected to pay
the carrier TWENTY CENTS, the
subscription price for the curreht
W. L. U., meets afc Miners' Union Hall on second and last Tuesdays in every month at 8:30
pjn, ohaip. A. B. Sloan, president: J. P. For-
restell, aoareUory M. M. Fortier, iinnnciri boo-
Although it had nothing whatever to
do with the passage of the eight-hour
law, The Tribune has been boycotted by
the mine managers   and  mine  owners
ever since the day that law was put in
operation.   The Tribune contended that
the law should be given a fair trial, seeing that it was a law.   For daring to
have that opinion, it incurred the bitter
and   implacable   enmity   of rthe   Mine
Owners' Association.   Last summer tho
retail-store  cleikg  in Nelson  began a
movement to make Thursday afternoon
a mid week holiday.   Tin Tribune opposed the movement, as one that was not
warranted by either the necessities of
the clerks or the conditions that were
making Nelson a trade center for southeastern British   Columbia.   Tho  reiail-
storo clerks and their friends boycotted
The Ti ibune, aiid the boycott is is just
The Tribune, and the boycott   is just
of tbe Mine Owners' Association. These
boycotts aro not confined to Tho Tribune, but are extended io embraco every
business man who patronizes The Trib- I had a Bite for a power station. Tho
une, or who extends to its editor tho I mayor of Nelsbn ro-echoes the words,
friendship tbat was formed Jn the early j much the same as a parrot says "Pretty
order tou supply his customers', v. The city
has real ,estate   valued,-at'something"
over $2,000,ob5;"' the  manufacturer  haa'
real estate valued' at $200,000.,,, 'The city
has debts of $275,000;* all of which,  ex-
works that'are' ^earning  revenue;   the
manufacturer has debts of $25,000,jail
' of which, except ?2500, .wero incurred in
. putting in plant Iri his factory.f Ttie city
wants" to   borrow   $150,000 more,' the"
money to be used in increasing the .capacity* of ' one" of its ■ revenue^earning
public' works; 'the manufacturer^ WahtV
to borrow $10,000 more to malta' a'ddi'-'
tions to his factory. . The one offers its
'' debentures to the investing public, de;
'bentures whose principle and interest
! are guaranteed by the endorsement of
! every pioperty owner In the city;..the
i other offers his note to a l_ank,.the note
' being secured by a mortgage on the real
' fslate of the maker. If the manufacturer
,' can show that his business is a good oiid
and well managed, he will have no, trouble ih securing the money he needs. , If
the city can show tliat its affairs are capably managed and that its public utilities are money-makers, it will ha've no
trouble'in selling its debentures at par.
'Can Nelson 'mi_ke such a showing' ,The
Tribune is of opinion that it, can, notwithstanding anything mayor Fletcher
and the manager of ther West .Kootenay
Power '&  Light Cornpany,  Limited  of
Rossland,may say to the, ooRtmry,.
When the highest offloial in the City
of Nelson and the highest official of the
West Kootenay  Power &   Light  Com-1
pany, Limited, of Rossland use the same
arguments to bolster up a proposed,deal
between the city 'and the Rossland company, it is time for the people of Nelson
to ask' themselves the question:   "jg it
possible that the interest?, of Uio city are
being watched as they should be?"  The
manager of the Rossland company says
the City of Nelson would be unable to
raise enough money to put in a power
plant on Kootenay river, even if the city
made Nelson what it is-today had^ faith
^ t^e_to-TO^'ari'd1..never, for\a moment
questionediflie town's ability to get-ahy-
thing,the| people j-Ranted. The people
want-a .power plant of their "owiithaf
will be 'of 'sufficient; capacity to'.malto
?*l?.f 9Q. independent, cf'any corporation,'
and'theyjsriir.get it notwithstanding tha
efforts Ot mayor Fletcher and the West
Kootenay Power -Company,-Limited,' of
Rossland. - "*. .       . " '■'/  **' ' '    '"*
*    ". 1      -■  '.  r i
■ 'The v-provincial registrar-general of
births,' de%th's-,J and- marrifiges. has made
his report "for" t_ie vyear> ending becem-
1 Ver' 31st, 1900.-; Had he waited a couple
of months longer he might have kille'd
two bird's with*6ne storifr—he iriightf have
put two years'Jstatistics irfone report v';
00' &0*^1
500 Day and Station
Eight* months'   work. **  All
• Between Industries and Communities.
"Thec people of NoftWort/'almfiA as a
unit, have  supported ..the  smelter, employees in their fight against"the methods- of 'smelter  manager  Ka*dish.- The
prosperity of the town,\in a greaf meas-
urei depends upon the successful operation of lhe smelter,'and its people cannot
see ■ any good reason'why men-employed
at the'smelter shouM riot have the privilege,of living according to their Indivi-
smelter, management a fair, day's work
for a fair day's pay'.*J As the'smelter men
were satisfied with the pay theyVeceived,
and 'the smelter management were satisfied with the i work done by the men,
there should havebeen no friction;   But
there was, and the result was a strike.
, which is still on.   One of the results of
the strike is a determination on'the part
of the-smelter management to boycott
the. town.   They  intend .to  make  the
smelter ground" a community by itself,
a community entirely, independent of the
town of Northportjandiits people.'-■ This
J is" a phase of the question that is, of m-
' terest to the people, of Nelson and .every
town iri Kootenay and,Yale, and tor that
reason The Tribune prints the following
from its special correspondent at^North-
port: '
, ' NORTHPORT,,November 2--William
Nelson.of the  Northport'hotel  makes
the following statement in reply to au
' interview with Ii.H.Carey, recently.pub-
;lished in the  Spokane  Spokesman-Review:      ' '
"  lit, 'the Review of October 25th, I noticed^ puriiorteii iriterVJtew with D. it.
Carey, attorney for tlie Northport Smel-
,ting Company, tfiat ought not .to go .unanswered,' because of the deception and
■ fraud therein contained arid, sought to
be imposed on a confiding public., r'As I
'am somewhat conversant "with certain
'things therein 'alluded 'to, and  which
I know to be untrue, 1'tleom }t iny du*y
to state tho fact's and  let the  outside
world judge for themselves.
,    The'whole tenor of'Mr.' Carfey's article
is to the effect that the smelting com-
'pany, some weeks after the strike was
'inaugurated, notified   the   citizens   and
authorities of thn city of Northport, that
,if they did not give them ahd their'em-
plo;yee& protection, they would build a
town of their own about the smelter and
,run their  own  stores, 'hotels,   lodging
houses, saloons, etc., for protection and
in retaliation.
He would have the public understand
that the desiied protection was not accorded them, and hence the reason of
their 'building and Starting lodging
houses, restaurants, and stores. He also
makes it appear that if the desired protection had been given, rio stores would
have been started. '
I wish to have tlunderstood, that ain<50
I came to this place, last winter; that the
Syndicate, Limited.
ml ' ' "       -   ,       0.<       ' "-',    , ' i-
'Incorporated under the laws of British ..Columbia.
Capital $1,000,000 in 1,000,000 shares     . Par; value $1.00 each
All treasury stock    -    No promoters' and no preferred
Wages $2.25 per day.
- PROPERTIES .---Camborne    Group,   nine,  claims,'
Oyster^Group, six/clamfe,   Located-'in the Free
Gr old- Fish River Camp1, Lardeau Mining-Division.
1    .B.0.-;.Large .Veins.- Free milling gold ore.   ■
FIRSTf ALLOTMENT:~-200,000^ shares,now. offered
■    at 50' cents per-share.
'    >,'_ ~
-   In view of the splendid showings of both high and low grade
ore, and ithe unrivaled-facilities for the economical developing and.
working of the. properties, it'is confidently, expected that not.o'nly
will the present issue of stock be sold quickly, but that no more
willrbe offered at less than par. '- *        '
Address afl inquiries "or applications "for stock to
j. g. Mclean,
Elko, B. Ci
N. T. MACLEOD, Manager.
All Kinds of Teaming and Transfer^
Agents for Hard and Sof. Coal. Impoilal Oil
Company. Washington Briok,'Lime & Manufacturing Company. -Qeneral commorcial agenta
ana brokers. - *  T
All coal and wood strictly cash on delivery.
twlkphoi!*™M7. .Office 184 Batter St,
<   "-- Tol. phone 265,
f _
_* ' r
Offlee: - Two Doors West C. P. R, office J
P.-O.' BOX 566.
,tiT»~    _T
Official Broker.
P. O. BOX 627.
Nelson Saw & Planing Jlills
*— %
f* >]
a THEN GO '10
In Tremont Block.   Ho will suit vou.
Large stock of imported season's goods.
Hare Just tecolved 3,000,0
_ lmberof &r~ ""," "	
doors, and mo
n- fii»>^_i- irj —.*.-.__. --—"    teotof logs from Idaho, and we are prepared to ont tho largest bill
or .lmber.of Any dimensions pr lengths. Estimates given at any time.  The largest stock of sash,
uluings in Kootenay.
been prompt to   preserve   order,   and
whon the strike was commenced, and
ever   since,   they   have   honestly   and
industriously striven to preserve peace'
and accord protection to'everyone; that
the smelter men's union .and its members
have an excellent record for the way
they have conducted themselves and tho
strike; that I atn running the Northport
hotel ana bar, and'that ln nearly every
'instance  of  trouble -the  strike-break-
'ers were the aggressors.
1 To show that Mr. Carey is mistaken,
when he,alleges the cause of coldness
between ihe 'smelter management, and
the business men lo have arisen from the
failure of the city authorities to give
them protection, and that the new town
was built for that reason, I wish lo say,
that on or about the 27th day of May,
1901, only a very few  days  after the
strike was inaugurated, I was called into
the private oflice of Bela Kadish, at the
smelter, and by him shown the plans
and draughts of residence buildings, of
tlaj-B fit Weteo»'s Wstoiy.   _CW» sws to] Polly Wants a Cracker." Tbo men who \ authoriUcE of North-pert l&V* <attraya   a bar in connection with tbe hotel and' eastern Transvaal.
i   , . *   , [. •' ",,     i     N * * i
lodging houses, of hotel buildings, and
a profile or plat of the streets of his proposed town. He also showed me four
buildings, which were at that, time nearly completed, and which were shown on
the plans, evidencing, to my mind, that
theso plans -were drawn at least mouths
before. And, furthermore, Mr. Kadish
at this same time, offered me the hotel
sho-m by the plans for two years freo
of rent if I would take charge as soon
as tho builcjgng was completed. I gave
him to understand that I wished to run
asked him if a license could be secured,
and whether he would have any objection to running a saloon. He consented
and promised to get me a license by November of this year. For these reasons,
I know that the smelting company intended to build the new town long before
the strike was started.' I am satisfied
that when Mr. Carey made his statement
he was cognisant of all these facts, and
therefore, for purposes of his own, was
knowingly attempting to deceive the
At any Wmo, when thought best, I will
make an affidavit concerning the above-
mentioned facts. Mr. Kadish told me
further, that if the hotel keepers and
business men would stand in with him
that he would starve the rtrikers out
ln a week or two.
I will say that I have not heard of a
single union man going back to work,
and believe from what I heai and ste
that they are in condition to continue
the strike for their rights indefinitely.
They are a well-behaved lot of men and
seem to have great confidence cf ultimately obtaining a complete victory.
Further Reports of British Disaster.
LONDON, Noveniber 3.—Lord Kitchener reports that three additional officers were killed and thatx two more
were wounded during the atiack recently on the rear guard of colonel
Benson's   column, near   Braljenlaagte,
Kootonay Street, noxt door to Oddfellows' H.iU
P.O. 3-0x033 NELSON, B.C.
Tho  undersigned  has  resumed  proprietorship of the blacksmith busings!
formerly carried on by me and lately
carried on by R. B. Heiley, In the prem-f
ises on Hall street near corner of Baker i
street. All accounts due B   B. Reileyf
are payable to me. J
NeJson. B. C, October 15th, 190L
NOTICE.—Vermont mineral claim, situate in j
the Nelson Milling Division of West Koolonay
District. j
Where located:   On tho west folk of Rover J
Creek, thi co and one half miles south of Kootenay River.
TAKE NOTICE that I, N. F. Townsend, act-1
mens agent for Albert L. Yellor, uo37S9, Heiman J
L Keller, B557SS, and Ficdcrick B. Algiers, B_2_57, \
intend, sixty days from the date hereof, to apply
to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the pm pose of obtaining a Ci o.\ n
Giant of the above claini
And further take nolico lhat action, under sec- j
tion 37, must he commenced beforo the is_uanco j
of such Certificate of Improvements.
Datod this 13th daj of Octobei, A.D. 1901.
NOTICE —Imo mineral claim, situate in the j
Nelson Mining Division of West Kootenay Dis-1
diet. I
Whero located:   On tho east slopo  of Wild j
Hoi so Mountain, about ono mile soutlu.cst of
the Ehso. '
TAKE NOTICE that I, N. F. Townsend. acting as agent for Ed.. ard Bailhc, free miner s cor- j
tincato No. BoOICo, intend, sixty days from thef
dato hereof, to applj to tho Mini"g Kccordcr for
a Certificate of Improrcmonts, for the purposo
of obtaining a Crow n Grant of the above claim
And further tako notieo that action, under sec- '
tion 37, must be commenced before the issuance |
of such Certificate of Improvements.
Datod this 26th day of August, A.D. 1901.
*,_ t-AK -vxtfttKrr" ' - y~ ~
_   ■*>*-■_ -?,_-•* ;_
■**    __} !? « _
_.   ' <r-m
CAPITAL, all paid np—^.OOO.OOO-OO
BEST    7,000,000.00
UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80
Lord atrathcona and Mann. Royal ...Presidont
Hon. GeoiKe A. Di-ummond Vice-Prosidont
W. 8. Cloi'.ton Gonoral Manager
Cornor Baker ond Kootenay Streets.
A. H. BUCHANAN, Managor.
Hranohes In London (England) Nkw York,
Chicago, and all tho principal olUes lu Canada.
Buy and soil Sterling Exchange and Cable
Grant  Commercial  and  Travelers'  Credits,
available lu any part of the world.
Drafts Issued, Collections Made, Etc.  •
Saving's Bank Branch
Paid-up Capital,      ■     -     ■     S8 000,000
Reserve Fund,       ....  $2,000,000
Hon. Geo. A. Cox,
B. e. Walker,
General Manager
London Offlee, CO Lombard. Street, E. O.
New York  Offlee, 16   Exchange   Place.
and W Brunches in Canada and tho
United States.
Interest allowod on doposits.   Presont rate
threo por cent. . j     „    •'     , ;
'Manager Nelson Branch.
O-P    0_-a.-I_T___5_.ID-A-
Capital (paid up)'
Rest       -      -  '.
Branches in Northwest Territories, Provinces of
Butish Columbia, Manitoba, Ontario aud Quebec.
H. S. HOWL AND . President.'
D. R. WILKIE Uenoral Manage.
K. HAY Inspeotor.
i A goneral banking busino3s transacted.
?   Savings Do par Imonfc,—Deposits received and
interest allowed.
Drafts Bold, available in all parts of Canada,,
United States and __urop..
Special attention given to .collections. ., ,,_ _
jj'..M..LAY, Manager.!
SANDON — Manager Scott of the
Canadian Bank of Con-merce will take
up housekeeping in the residence for-1
merly occupied by Min  Dwyer.
TOBACCO PLAINS—Ten- cars' of
grading outfit consigned to A. Guthrie
& Co; and intended lor work on the
Crow's Nest Southern railway^ have
arrived at Tobacco Plains
VICTORIA—The agents of tho Wellington cclliery and the New Vancouver Coal Company today announce a
l eduction of 50 cents a ton in the price
of coal. It has boen retailing at $6.50
a ton,  and the new price will be $6.
- VANCOUVER — Campbell Sweeney,
Eiipciintei'dent of the Bank ot Montre-
'"al's branches in this province, returned
■"here Thursday fiom a two weeks' tiip
through the "Kootenav and 'Boundary
districts .He reports things as'generally'
impiovirg, and believes there will be,
more activity in mining, affairs within
a short time.
. -.
VICTORIA—The mw chants of Johnson s-lreet ,at a n-eetmg held a_ short,
timo i go, decided to continue tho illumination of that thoroughfare by'the*
strings of lights which"* were put in
place on the occasion' of the reception
of tho "duke and duchess of York They,
find that theie has-- ueen. presumably
on account, of the enlivening effect of
the light.-, an increase of 20 per.'cent'
*jn their* business during the evenings.
VICTORIA—The returns show ,that
there were 3774 births, 1*494 deaths,
and' 1004 rmiriages registered in the
province during the year of"* 1900, as
against 1773 births, 1415 deaths, and
S72 marriages in 1SP9.
VICTORIA—The gold received at the
'treasury this week has not been very
large, being about $8000 or $9000, but
at has been, most comprenensive in
the districts it has embraced, Lillooet.
Yale, Rock Creek, Klondike and other
camps. About one hundred ounces were
received yesterday. '
KAMLOOPS—It is estimated tbat
nearly $150 000 have this year been
spent in and about this city, on build-
n gs, improvements' aud public works.
Seme $45,000 of the outlay are represented by the new Thompson river
bridge and the new< po_tofl_.ee. accounts
for $12,000 more.
SANDON—The  first  meeting  of  the'
Sandon   curlers   w.is   held  on   Monday5
night. The meeting was welPattendad;
and   arrangements 'made  for   starting
oft the season right   An effort will be;
made to  bring the Kootenay bonspiel,'
to Sandon this year   The Bostock cup,,
which was put up-as a trophy for Kootenay curlers,  has always  been played
for   in   Rossland.   In   putting   up» the'
trophy no place was mentioned as to!
Sandon has the same right to hold the
bonspiel as Rossland.'   ■ ?   «.
where tbe games should be held, and,'
SANDON—David t Heap  has resigned!
as secretary of the Last Chance Mining Company,'r and is--to be succeeded [
by a Mi   Pratt, who is now' with the'
American Boy mine.
FORT STEELE—It is an every day
cccurrence**  on    the    streets    of   Fort,
Steele to see pack'animals'lc.ded with
supplies for the differentinming companies operating' in this district.
FORT , STEELE — ,The , Prospectdr
says:  '.'Tho^Crow^ .Nest, railway .wheal
first coi.ftiucted did r.ot Lavo one-fifth;
of the-tonnage-, and business^in sight
that now invites'a lailway north and
south through Kootenay valley.' >
SANDON —Hr    Giekerich    unloaded
ithree 20-ton "cars of freight from east
ern-points this! week" and loaded two!
cars for -McGuigan Basin" on Thursday
and Friday  This'is, merely, an'instance
of the business that "is being done in
•'Sandon: • ' !
• .  _        • »   .   •      , , i '
„ OMEN IC A—John    McMartm,    a , recent arrival at Victoria from Omineca,!
gives a very favorable report of-tho sea-;
son's work m that district.   He says that i
the 43rd Company, with which he was-
connected, did vei y well this year.   Thev
struck rich gia\el on their Slate creek!
claim.* The pay dirt--is found from two
to four, feet below ..the sujface, and ex"-
tends to a depth of 27 feet. 'The gold is^
of a ooarse quality, and, unlike the Yukon, .very little*in,the form'of nuggets
i3 found on the. bedrock.      •>    *\        ,   -
: _ >^
:Allr repair work promptly ex
■Sti-   1    —Jl
1 *■■-,
■       '      ' .   «     /' .   y
.'If you need a Silver Tea Set call at Jacob'Dover's store.
For a Sterling Manicure Set write to Dover's jewelry store.
For finest Cut Glass go to Jacob Dover's.
?For Kara Pianos try Jacob Dover.'     i
Piano Lamps and Onyx Tables can be bought at my store.
For a "Wheeler and Wilson Sewing MacWe, at' Dover's
Do you need'a nice Mantle Clock?   Call at Dover's store.
For Diamonds, and Precious Stones we are the headquarters.
Ladies' Watches set with Diamonds, ask for them at Dover's.
I invite you one and all,to do business with' me,  as
all my goods are guaranteed.   *.
JACOB DOVER,thejeweler
(C. P. R. Time Inspector ■ 'ry    'NELSON. B. C.   '
—' - ; ' 'yy      ' >     !    v i^Jt       .*     v^iff-f'Vv^j,^ "
< i   *  £$
.    i- ..^i
f l_
.Mail order.receive"our.promptl*
and careful attention/
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' 7i
'How a Priest Stayed the Famines
- Beyond, the alkali and cacuis ofH_\e
Aiizona desert lies the red line of thb
Colorado, and beyond that the land bf
rcjmarice and dreams. There, in a district
apart and of itself, lived father Ansel-
mo. He knew each stone*;and tree and'
hut and moving thing Here he had
thought the deep thoughts' and dream 3d
the lofty dreams that had led him .o the
. hosom of th . chin ch; and now he walked
among his people, black-robed and loving, a veritable incarnation ,of good.
.&nd, tbo simple people loved him,  as
. simple people will, giving him full measure of faith and confidence.    He knew
ythem all—Juan and Sanchez and Pach-
ita;. Teofllo, Conccpcion, and Pasqual;'
Jived in their joys and hopes; sorrowed
in their soirows and'defeats; and, counseling and aiding, * walked with them
down the stony road of life It was fine,
on a summer's evening, to see fathe.'-
Anselmo standine; on the azoteo of th*-
Louse, a gazing over the broad valley
-where the corn wa3 ripening, and the
people, with noiso and laughter, were
coming down the lanes toward home;
for he loved to gather his .flock to lum
—in ono all-embi-cicin-i, glance _^= =_
Thus they lived quietly, these people,
until tho season of the great drought.
Ono will not soon forget those days.
Year upon year the brazen sun looke 1
down pitiless and tearless Yeai by
year tho •■ harvests burned in the field's
until the stoies of corn were gone and
there were nono from which to draw
Day by day the frames grow gaunt and
the faces full ot wonder that looked upon
father Anselmo in inquiry. And then
came --pestilence, and at last dospair.
1 Stricken for a fault unknown, they folded their blankets about their bowed
heads, and with the simple stoicism of
their raco awaited deatn. There svas
little wailing or complaint. Tho low-
murmured "Ah Dios' ' could scarce be
heard beyond tho threshold, but none the
less was the grief Intonse. Ard the sun
beat down upon the fields, and the dust
grew deeper upon tho loads, and the
world melted farther and farther away,
•and the rains of succor came not.
Passing from houso to house where
tho grim visitor had been, or was await-,
ed  fa'ther Anselmo pouied out his meed
of'comfort,   condolence,  or encouragement; but hi<? heart was heavy and his
feet laden with stones..   And when worn
out he soug_U the shadow of his patio
"and the simple refreshment which gave
lum strength to endure, still m memory
the wild eves looked with  wonder into
his  and the soft voices murmered "Ah
Dios'" in that strange note of aatonisn-
ment and inquiry.    So the days grew,
and the honor.   And one night father
Anselmo, sitting in tho deep shadow iu
tho gaiden of the plaza wiicre the few
trees -were still alive  heard low-murturned conversation- •
"Madre de Dios.   Pablo the  aquodur
died today."                                   .«   rM.tf
"Hombre    Tho aquador?
"Si    He was too weak.   The long fast;
ing had made him so    He was not the
strong man he had been."
"And Monica?"
"Dead too "
"Ah Dios'    How will it end'"
"Who knows.   They say that from the
gieat vallevs to the north, corn could _>a
Jiad if one-had the money to buy.":,
"But with what could we buy?"
"Even so. " There is nothing.   God in
good time, will provide." ■'"*** " ;
-The voices sank to silence, and .father
Anselmo sat in thought. Corn to be had
for the purchasing? But how buy? Theso
Wretched, people who had. been;stripped
long since. The mo_i6y-—could it be had?
tains. \ And prayer.   Arc not all things
given to him who asks?
The soft sandals of father, Andelmo
made little noise upon tne flags as he
passed up the aisle of the'cnapel at midnight ana kneeled at thp altar for piay-
pi. "Well he prayed and 'long,, with, an
abiding, faith, believing that b;f some
mu acio would his prayer-do answered.
Hut tho dark shadows m the chapel an-
swered'not. And still the father prayed.
The night passed and tho day was born,
and 'still the -father prayed.' -Gradually
the light bi oke in the east and the broad
sun arose and shot its beams across the
stricken land, and falhei Anselmo piay-
ed And as'7 he prayed a long line of
light entered at the window and mado
a golden gloiy among the rafters, and it
moved like a pointing finger alorg the
eveiy  paiticular'satisfactory' to   loid
Sahsbuiy/s cabinet   Since, a representa
i oof .and down.the wall; and on a sudden i tive of the Associated Press interviewed
England Modifies Her'Contentions."
, _.ONDON,'i November' 3.—The firstr:rof
flcial' statement 'o\ any .kind made'for
a'nionth^iri relation^to the Nicaragua
canal has been obtained < by) the Associated Press. It cbnfirn.s~.the fact-that
lord Pauncefote.; the Biitish ambassador ito the United States, when helands"
in New Yoik will have with him*1 the
draft of a new treaty abrogating the
Clayton-Bulwer,  treaty;, which' is    m
it lit the altar-loft where the treasures
of the church lay,°and where the greac
pictuic of the Christ hung sheltered iri
its golden frame; and it lit ^the" frame
with a two,-fold glorV and paused—lingering. Then flashed a thought uron
fathei Anselmo and a revelation like a
blow. Gold foi the corn; here it was,
hero m this frame. But how' To rob
the church, the Christ? God forbid thi
saciilege And then came a still, small
\oice: "The son of Man hath not
where to lay his head." What need had
he then of a golden fiame' He who had
scorned the riches of the world. Still
father Anselmo sluank in honor. And
The light, traveling, awoke the face of
the Christ, the face glorified with its ten-
'der eyes, and theie hoveyed there a
smile, which seemed to* say: "Fear not.
This do in my name " -   ,
And the sun.rose higher till the whole
chapel was full of light, and for the flrst
time in many weary weeks a mrd s son.j
broke upon the moi ning air. Then father
Anselmo "crossed himself, and, rising
leverently, approached tne .great .aty/ir,
and he took the golden frame which for
so many years had been the awe and
wonder of the people, and he left tho
picture of the Christ upon the' altar,"
thinking it well that this hopeless son of
man should be within God's hands And
father Anselmo passed out canying the
frame beneath his robe, and before many
days the suffering ol the patient people
wore lelieved. But it is a question which
is discussed even to.this day, whether
the holy father committed sacrilege in
thus lobbing the church. Somo say it
was a miracle. B. V. GREEN.
San Francisco, October, 1901.
Boer Women Fugitives.
The farms were all deserted, the Boers
having fled into the mountains with
their families, who lived in caves and
wagons. Almost every kloof and cave
contained hidden furniture and supplies
ot gram. Some twenty-five women and
children were found in one cave high up
a mountain, tho Boers having hauled
their up by moans of ropes. Most of
the women were at first bitter, and when
asked why they had fled from their
homes on tho appioach of tho Biitish
stated that the Boers had told them
most frightful stones of how women and
children wci'p ill-treated by the British.
After being a few days in our hands the
wromen appeared quite happy, and
offered to bake bread for the ofllceis. _
Tharksgivin-? Across the Line.
"WASHINGTON, November 3.—President Roosevelt on Saturday issued his
proclamation fixing Thursday, November 28th, as a day ot national thanksgiving.   .*> •'     *■"/ •*■*. •;.*'.■'.-.   '  V ; :■;*.
Dropped Dead on tho Street.
TORONTO,- November , 3. — James
Fitzgerald of, Bathurst street, until'recently a merchant of Millbrook, while
out walking last night fell dead oh the
street:Death' -was due to; paJ-alyBia.*;. 'VZ
lord   Pauncefote   m, London   not   omj
word    officially h authoiizecl   has  -been
given out"-here with,xeftience  io  the
canal.   The   -.ditorial   comments .which
have  appeared in  England  have";been
entirely   based   upon   dispatches /from
tne   United ' States  'This, is' explained
by   the   lathei   astonishing,' announcement that all negotiations-"tc the'piesent day have been entneJy unofficial
'from   a  &ti ictly   d jplomatic   point   of
■view, and that upon'pour-pailers" only
depcrd the generally shared hopes for
a oucces-iul budging over of the diplomatic  difficult*.  These pour, parlers,
ing  Official negotiations will only commence   when   the   ambassador   leaches
Washington   Until that time the exact
conditions   of  tho   contract   are   withheld   TLough it is admitted that Great
Bntair  has agieed to put the'Clayton-
Bulwer tieaty to one side aud tc acquiesce in the constiuction cf the canal
by and uildei the contiol of tno United
Flates t   This    coni-ession    from    lord
Lansdowne's   onginal   contention   has
not' been  £i anted   without 'some   real
or farcied advantage to Great Britain.
It would not be fair to say that a quid
pro qui. constituted the main' featuies
ol the pi oti acted rour parlers, but that
it will diiectly or indirectly lesult is
flrmly established in the minds of tlio
memberf   of  the   cabinet.   One   of   the
incst    responsible    officials    connected
with theso and tho eailier negotiations
"Wo never really objected to the
constiuction of the canal,; but we did
and'do object to a cavalier abrogation
of the Clayton-Bulwer treaty. In was
in that rpirit lord .-.ansdowne coached
his l.ply to the senate in rejection to
tho last Hay Pauncefote treaty. It was
not what >ou wanted to do, but thr.
rasty way wou said it that was the chief
reason foi our crposition."* Since then
we have teen arproached in a rational,
polite manner, ?nd we have again endeavored to substitute the Clayton-
Bulwer tieaty with a treaty that will
enable .Amenca to carry out a design
which m a bioad sense will doubtlcbs
benefit the whole woiid"
The mollification of lhe foreign of-
iico has dcubtles.. done more than anything else to secure the assent of tho
British government to a new treaty,
but almost n< tho same breath must lie
mentiorecl the state department's willingness to cgree to lec'procal arrangements legaiding the British West Indies and other British possessions.
This, while in line with the views latterly attnbuted by special cable du-
patches to ^resident McKinley and
president Roosevelt, was so at variance
with the British government's experience with .tho American attitude that
they regard it in the light-of a'quid pro*
quo for what they believe, to be 'a' concession over . the Nicaragua .proposal.
The allegation -contained in. some of
the British ".papers that /lordyEansdowne
has'tamely giye'il iip the inherent riglit
without any return Is atrenuously^de-1
niei 'on rthe 'foregoing ground. What is
'peihaps', lhbre'''interesting   even - than
the reasons prompting Great Britain'to
send' over   lord   Pauncefote   with   his
draft treaty is the fact that the"inner
circles  of the  cabinet are  pot nearly
so'r-sure' of'•'the? acceptance of the "•contract as -_re^some(£o'frthe leading .pepers
"on*both' side^'of'thV water. When the?
full* terms are announced it 'is feared)
some members*- of' the sei ate may fiudj
robjections   arid   thatv the   forecasts' jbo,
far published attributing too' sweeping
.concession .on ,the part of Great Britain
may.jhaye a. dele'terious reaction. For, instance^ "the,deduction that tbe proposed
"ti;eaty;( in. any ,way .reaffirms,ior extends;
",the scope pf .the Monioe doctrine meets-
with", a direct j denial from the foreignj
.office.' For ttiese and ether reasons lord
(Pauncefote  is*t,ubt< likely- to" affix rhis|
signature'' to' the' document until a ma-;
jority of'the senate shall have h_id af
full ^opportunity    of   studying    Great;
-Britain's ;proposal.'-In  tho  meanwhile!
there exists 'here- a, stoical and, rather j
amusing feeling that'after, all*the;new?
treaty^ may the* pigeon-holed. on_accountf
.of-vsome- senatorial1* objection,*-'though;
,this development} would ^create * the>-uw
most,"disappointment, despite- its,pres-*
enf stoical, anticipation. *    „., *-   ',.■•,-
"■v- J J Canal'5 Treaty-Terminated'. • -' i
1 WASHINGTON,' November ,3.-rNi<_ar-'
agoa has,giyen notice of the-Termina-:
tiont of ,tlieatreaty^of 1S67 grantingi^thel
.United States .authority to build a canalv
3(Cross the country,r also the treaty of'
1870.   , r   ,.,,, rty M. > ,
i r i     i ' I     <
•' '   '      i ....  nt,    ', i
•  . .   i i    i -.   J ■ ■   -
*T ;
TELEPHONE (40.'219.^P. 0. BOX 688.
l>iR   -
; ..     The., Mansfield   Manufacturing, ♦ Company
; *-have) the;aT5ovej-mentibiied;rbuilding~ materials
/for sale at' reasonable.prices.'. Special^qupta-
^. tions -to  builders  and'contractors- for^large''
l" orders.    -      v'?*''*    '' •   '   "'- <f    >*-*<" -   -.
- fi
*?*********************** ',
| H.' K; PLA^TFORO & CO. ||
ft ' ■
Iy 'f ':
ft ' * ME3kCHANTS. $i
ft, . 7 (1(1,
I / • 1 J'
ft      ) , , *■  ftf J  ^ |j\ 1
§ P. O. • Box 637..' *,       Telephone 117. 1J
%'.'., -       .       .    $'
********************? ****<*■   i
_' 'i ' '
Lighted by Electricity-and Heated wiih Hot Air.
Large comfortable bedrooms and flrst-
class dining room. Sample rooms for commercial men.
_ Front rBoors
A-*!*?* .
Inside fDoors'
Screen '-Doors'.
.  Windows /**
Inside" Einisfivl ?:* o
-   local and com..        -J _.£"
, i -Flooring--^ Y^,f~
- >     looal and'ooasc,-,  **'*«_?lsn^
,NewelV   A
,i~ *i i"jf y fi t
** -$r?A
Stair, Rail-v ;-j-j ><(.'f-c*^ci
IJJ*-: r-   __^
Dressed Lumber
•-'   .  i. ;o_ aU'klndsr*'r'^ff t\ jipij.'
I    \i       » _t     *C   *i. ■.. A-*.      IA ?_      «.
__j         '   '-•"»..  ,r J..•',,•,•v,.   v-4iA_- -
-WK -WW. HAKX IT FOB TOO> < > JTVi?, *itS(fi
P. 0 BOX 688.
ftjrs, L Q. CiarKe, Prop.
Late of the Royal Hotel, Calgary
.   .. ,   i       "* * '
Imperial f|otel, fJelsot]
(Korraoily kno.winH tho Slltcr King)
■ A%
*"s -pr
Notice to.MunicIpkl Voters. *.V-«>.
NOTICE is hcrel)*r given that under the' pro %_ J?T.
yi&ionb o£ the "Mujucipal Elections Act" thcftoR ? /•_ ?f
lowing aro entitled to voto for ma.) oi and alder-" &JS*
nicnattheCitj Municipal Elcctlon.^iz:^*«&.»'-*, S*Wrf
.■^"-.i."^? " ff).V!.,v_t?.' h_cinZ_a British .subject of ]^W!
Who is the assesicd otvnor ofjlands, or of, '^K
improvements, or the assessed, occupier ol lands "* \"» i
within tho municipality, or ^ » ,,   , >~_ \ .ij
,/'Whowttn!si<lpntofnnd camos on Wwinoss ■-v*C?
and_is tho holder of a trades licence in tho" ' i\
municipality, or *, yAgQ-M
ThlH hotol, in Iho central part of tho city, haB
been entirely renovated and impiovcd.
Thocommodioub b.ir Ih supplied with all tlio
bo_t binnds of liquors, wines and cigars and is
under tho poibonal management of Mr. J. O.
Tho dining room and i est^urant aio conducted
on tho _.uio])_.in plan,'and these and tho hotol
accommodation aro undor tho management oC
r Mi-s. Gorman, -nhoio laige experience is a guai-
antco of tlie comforts of the hotel.
{--ladden l\ous&
Baker and Ward
Streets,  Nelson.
Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy Steam 25 Cents to $1
P. Burns & Co.
signed their names, .is a \ otei, and deliver at tho &• M
same time a statutory decimation'in (he forra * '/I <&»■
piOMdcdbj tho_(atute   .      M ,   ,   - », i ii   ' ^v*»5i
-_ ^, JA ? SrRACHAN,' Cit> Clerk.-    -<
Nelson, B.C., October 18th, 1901.       ,,   .      ,   ,' *•> ^
 ;—■ r-^ r^ *y?$k\
To John J. McAndrews or to any person*    - W&
or persons to whom he may have transferred his Interest In the Black Diamond ,- ts-r>\
mineral claim, situate on tbe-north!-slda   '*■*£-.
of  Boar  creek,   about  three  miles  from  '-'*'sc?]
the town of Ymir, lying south of and ad-    " /-&
joining the Evennig Star mineral claim,        -Jy
___Nelson mining division of-West-Kootenay prr^^s
■ district,   and   recorded   ln  the  recorder's,     JKSI
office for the Nelson mining division.   +»
You and each of you aie hereby notified
that  I  havo   expended  two   hundred  an'd
twelve    dollnis    and     twenty-five,    centa
($212 25)   in  labor  and  Improvements .upon
the above mentioned mineral claim ln .order •*,
to hold said mineral claim under the pro- /
visions of the Mineral Act,  and If within
ninety  days  from  the date of thla notice
you rail oi   icfuse to contribute >our portion of all such expenditures together with
all  costs  of advertising, your interests in
the said  claims  will  become the property   ,
of the subscriber under section 4 of an act
entitled,   "An Act  to Amend  the  Mineral
Act, 1900 ' \ JOHN DEAN.',
Dated at Nelson this llth day of Soptem-   j
ber, 1901 _^^    -
NOTK.K is hereby given that'.\c intend tb
-** %\
The only hotel in Nelson that has remained under one, management since 1890.
The bed-roomc aro' yell furnished and
lighted by electnoio-. '
The bar is always stoorea ny the -best
domestic and Imported liquors and cigars.
THOMAS MADDEN. Proprietor.
Third door from Grand Central Hotel
on Vernon street. Best dollar a day
house in town. House and furniture new
and flrst class in every nuspect. Lighted
by gas. Room and board ?5 to ?6 per
week. No Chinese employed here.
J, V. O'LAUGHLJN,, Proprietor.
J. H. McMANUS, Ma-Sager.
- -Bar stocked with best' brands of wines,
Itauors, and cigars. Beer on draught.• Iiarge
comfortable rooiztB. innrt jelaaa tatdi. boaxii
Heap Oiticb at
Wholesale and Retail
Dealers in Meats
Markets,at Nelson, JLoasland, Trail, Kaalo, Ymir, Sandon, Silverton, No»
Donver; Revelstoke, For^uaon Grand Forks, Greenwood, Oaaoade dity, Mid
way, and Vanconver,
Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded
West Kootenay Butcher Co.
^K^g|? E. C. TRAVES, Manager
apply nt the no\l hitting of the Hoard o_ Licenco
Comiiiiw-ioneiK for tlio Cit> of Nelson, to bo held '
after tho ccpniition of Ihirtj <li08 from tho dato
hereof, foru turn .foi of tho retnil liquor licenco
now hold by-tit. for tho prcmibcii known an tho
"Gluo Pot -.iloon, ditunto on Voinon btrcot in
the Cityof NcNonnnd on the west half of lot i,
block 2, Kiibdn Kion of lot IB, irroup 1, Kootonay
Dihtrict, to WiUiniii A. Connell of tho suid Citjoi
Dated at, Nelson tin. .o\cnth daj  of October
Witness- i: C. Damso.v.
We beg to notify tho merchants" and busines
men of Nelson that _o hnvo purchased the busl
■i i,
ncssandcood villof tho Pacific Transfer Company, which it is our inter tion of incorporating
with the buHinoBS of tho Nelson Freighting ec
Transfer Company, *wo remain yours
Manager Nelson F. & T. Co
The Molly Cibson Mining Company, Limited.
NOTICE is horcbr given that an o\traordiil-
arj general meeting of the >.lin_ohol_cis will bo
hold at tho Hotel Pluiii, Nelson, Bnti.h Columbia, on Saturday, tho Sltli da> of No\ember, A.D.
1.01, attho hour of 11 o'cloik jn tlio forenoon,
■when tho subjoined resolution. *uhich was passed
at lhe CNtnordicnry gcnoiiil meeting of tho
Comiwui} held on tho_.->id of Ociobor, A.D. 1901,
.Mil bo hiibinittod foi continuation as a special
RESOLVED that the directors of this Com
-panj bo, nnd ther aio hcrob) authorized to raiso
iho sum of SUO.OOOnpon tho credit of the Com- >
pany on such terms and at such rato ofXintcrcsfc
nnd re-payablo ntsiich times as they tnajC deem
advisable, and for the purposo of securing tho
said sum of $120,000 and tho -interest' thereupon
to charge the wholo or any part of tho assets of
tho Company by. way of mortgage, trust deed or
trust deeds, and to issuo dobentures tobe secured
by such mortgage, trust deed or trust deeds.
Dated this Kith day ot«.>ct.i»bor, A.D. 1901. ^
.Z7'X:By order, :-.7 ■■■ xy..:'>
X'.-'yx-x-[: \r-[yyyyyy'iPrt^dent^
■'•■■  ZiiVZZ:  ■,.r::iZ"'Z77.7iZZiiV.-    r..
M **************************************  LISTERINE  j��*** *** *********  tutu  tb  Mr  Mr  Mi  Mi  Mr  Mr  ii.  Mr  tb  Mr  Mi  Mi  Mr  tb  Ml  tb  tb  tb  Mi  Mi  Mi  tb  tb  tb  Ur  tb  Mi  Mr  Mr  Is useful for all purposes when and antiseptic  wash or dressing is required. It has no superior  as a wash for wounds and is the best preservative  for the teeth yet discovered, preventing decay and  preserving the gums. Buy in the original packages  and be sure of getting the genuine. We have it in  3, 7 and 14 oz. sizes.  W. F. Teetzel & Co.  V:  THE ITEtSOi.   TRIBUHT-,  MONDAT   MORNING,  KOYEMBER 4, 1901  DIVIDENDS PAID  NEAR   SIX  MILLION DOLLARS DISBURSED.  CITY AND DISTRICT.  A. P. Rosenberger was  Saturday evening by Rev.  to Miss Dynes.  married  on  Dr. Wright  ALTHOUGH MINING HAS HARDLY  PASSED FBOM THB PBOS-  PJBOT STAGE,  ************************ **************mMimm#r  Fop the Boys  * Having, added to my stock a large  ���range of Youth's Boy's and Children's  clothing, I am now iyepared to offer  to the public the best variety of these  goods ever shown in Nelson.  Everything is new and up-to-date  and are selling at the -very lowest prices.  Intending purchasers will do well to  examine my stock and get prices before  purchasing elsewher. , -  217 and 219  Baker Street  J. A. GILKER  fas..*  O. I   ' .  ~1  *-* "  Vi-V**  #T  ii"j<V*  4<*P*  i-tf-,fli,fr<S,'g'-gg-fc{y.l_?.i__i'.i��^.i_^.<p> ___*.^.^.^.^.^.^_,. ,  .���^������^-^���^���^���^���^���fe^-fcC^fcCi-Ci-fefe-CsfeCl  | PUT US DOWN  ,i|f     o      ,n >'our note, b��ok as-having the best bargains'in  71>  to  to  SK-?i-j��\     r *   ���     *'-.,;���       ;  |f|^5Etf\an?:You'1} "^ke no. mistake.. The bargains^we are 'now  445t1^S;fho^,ng arethe b^st we ever offered. New and hand-  pB-^WJvfome Furniture' in the^ latest 'styles.   Early^biiyers have    jn  fe^Jt��?'argest'chbice: ;���; ,       ', *.,'-.. Y yy 5  W&f.PjfoWC-   y . ...i     - .< -���      ���'x".'\y-y        "'  sst-J, C, BUNIAN &.G0.s  2  to  to  to  An old subscriber of The Tribune at  Kaslo has asked for the names of the  mines that have paid dividends and'the  amounts   ot   the   dividends.   According  to the New York Engineering and Mining Journal, British Columbia has eighteen silver-lead, gold-copper, and silver-  copper mines that have paid dividends  aggiegating ?5,771,3,J7? Of these mines,  Slocan  has  seven,   with   dividends   of  $2,230,000 to their credit; Rossland has  iour,   with   dividends   aggregating  ?2,-  169,000;  Camp McKinney, in Yale district, has one" which has paid $478,08.*  to   its   shareholders;    Nelson   district  has four, with $447,000 to their credit;  and   East   Kootenay  has  two,   one  at  Moyie   and   the   other- at   Kimberley.  that  have  paid   $447,000.   When  it  is  taken into consideration that none ot  these   mines,   except   the   Cariboo   at  Camp  McKinney, paid' dividends prior  to 1895, and that some*of them In addition to the dividends paid shareholders  have paid large sums to their', owners  before thu mines were turned over to  incorporated  companies,  the record  is  one that Kootenay need not be ashamed  of   (all  the  mines  except the  one at  ,Campv .McKinney   are   in   Kootenay).  What is more, every mine lhat has paid  dividends,   with   the   exception   of  the  Athaoasca   at   Nelson4 and   the   War  Eagle and Center Star at, Rossland; are  at work, with every'indication of paying  dividends for  years' to  come.  No  other section of, the Pacific Coast cau  make a better showing/if the'time the  mines have been worked is taken into  consideration.        ***'- "~>\'-' .  The dividend-payers and" the amounts  paidv-are as follows:~ti ��� p ��� -.  ^ r Total Paid.  James Wilks has left for Denver.  Colorado, to attend a meeting of the executive of the Western Federation of  Miners.  The regular meeting of the Ladies'  Hospital Aid Society will be held in  the vestry-room of the Presbyterian  church this afternoon at three o'clock.  .^Tr-?,<1? with the towns on the lino of  the Nelson & Fort Sheppard railway is  on the increase. On Saturday three  (carloads of mixed merchandise were  hilled  out of Nelson for  Ymir alone.  A boy with sufficient brains to sweep  a floor when shown now and enough  application to master a good trade can  ,m .!. -0b by aPPWng at the office of  The Tribune. Wages to begin with S*  a week.  It was John, Hamilton, alderman,  and not John Houston, ex-mayor, who  the members of St. Andrew's Society  elected treasurer on last Friday night.  The alderman is a Scotchman; tbe ex-  mayor a Canadian.  It is reported that a deal is pending  on the Harris group in the White  Grouse district. Tlie San Francisco  company which held the bond on the  property sometime ago is credited with  having opened up fresh negotiations  for it.  NELSON, B.C.  KASLO, B. C.  ESTABLISHED 1892  SANDON, B.C.  TO SPORTSMEN:  H. BYERS & CO.  d��SSS=^t=-  and  for .rmp.r_i,y, accuracy and etoct! W'mhe*ter Carbine and BoMh*"�� Autan*. Phlol. unequal..  MINE SUPPLIES AND HEAVY HARDWARE  ���imiiniiiin.hum lmT..,....P ,,",,������  iiiiiiiiannmmuuimnmmm  frff-V** **-V    ���*���_������  J.*-*'3 .'      \a_i  -"l-4:,*Jg  *? ;r M  Yi",  **%  YJ  to  to  BAKER STREET/KELSON.  t.  mmGHEER" STOVlESrAND RMGES  1   *    *���' A f _. *.  'Y * > f ���*        -  ) x  ^'i-We are in the market' again this season with 'this line of  -Stoves., After-handling them for a number of years we are  <convincEd that they, are the only- Stoves that o-ive"  ABSOLUTE SATISFACTION. , , *  '*** ' Call and see-our large and', complete line.  1 ^ -* "   " f *  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE   OO.  Importers ana Dealers in Shelf and Heavy Hardware.  Athabasca,, Nelson-.;  Bosun,  New'Denver  ....',.  Cariboo,  Camp  McKinney '  Center Star,' Rossland *���*-...,".'.  Fern,   Nelson Sy  Hall   Mines, .-Nelson   .. si..  '���Idahoi' Slocan  \ <.,  Last  Chance,   Slocan. -."....  Lo Roi, Rossland  ..'..'   Le Roi No.<2, RosslanH..*...  North��� Star, East Koote'ray.  Payne, . Slocan ' ;   Queen. Bess,  Slocan   ,   Rambler-Cariboo,   Slocan   ..  Reco, -Slocan..'   St Eugene,  Bast * Kootenay.  War' Eagle,   Rossland      f  '���    25,000*  ' . -12,000;  "* 478,087  ' 175,000  10,000  220,000  ' 292,000  .45,000  1,305,000  144,000  237,000  1,438,000  25,000  130,000  287,500,  ,210,000'  545,250  C. H. Crandon'and wife were on Saturday made the recipients of a handsome silver service from-the ship carpenters employed in the C. P. R. shipyards at Nelson and Nakusp. The presentation on behalf of the employees  was made by J. M. Bulger.  Bishop Dart'"' of New Westminster  conducted the. services at St. Saviour's  church yesterday. He will fill the pulpit for the next month pending arrangements for supply. A meeting of  the church committee will be held this  afternoon, for. the purpose of discussing  tne appointment of a rector. It has been  called for 4 o'clock.  . There are evidences of unrest in the  Slocan. The unrest is not caused by  any friction between the mine managers and the mine workers; it is between the mine'managers and the men  who sell the' mine managers meat.  The mine* managers threaten to put in  markets that will, in every respect, be  independent 'ot ithe Meat Trust-    t.  -, Two, of v-The.','Tribune's advertisers  make announcements today that should  be "pleasant reading. .William Hunter  & .Co. say they will give away a fancy  cup and saucer 'to- every purchaser of  a certain'brand'Jof coffee. The managers*, of The Palm announce the' receipt  of "Baltimore Selects,*' tha most" luscious oyster ever1-set'before av hungry  man.'or woman.1!"   "'  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE  No. 4, K. W. C. Blook, NELSON, B. O.  Pree.Mlllinar Gold Properties wanted at once for Eastern investors.  ^e^^tor^U^^f&^^^Z^^^S^ -samples of their ore tothe  * laima in BrltdstiiColnmbliT to hear tlom a*U ProsPB��tora who have promising ��ataer_.l  ftjosgector. and mining men are reqneated'to make the Exchange their headquarter, when  Ail SMnpies should be sent by egress, Prepaid.  Correspondence solicited. v      *  Address all communications to mumt.  Telephone 104: ANDREW F.  ROSENBERGER,  Nelson) B. C.  a   ���   ���  P. O. Box 700  111 IIIIM II 111.1,11,,!, |T  3-11111111, hhttt  iiimiriMi-i. .ini^;IrrrrrpcIII:Ijj  obliged to wait at Fairview two davs for  medical, attendance before the fracture  could be set. Public interest in Fair-  -view is centered upon the commence-  irent 0f, milling operations at the  Fairview company's property, which is  being managed by E. ^ Rammelmeyer,  formerly of. this city.'it is expected  this company will commence milling  during the present week. The ore in'  the property is comparatively low grade  and will be required to be handled very  economically iri order to return! tho  shareholders any profit.  i THE OYSTER  -Ymir, -Nelson -      1921,000  Total  .?5*77i,337.  TOR ONE WEEK ONLY  FANCY  P  J?  DR. JEOKYLL AND MR. HYDE  Bad rn the Open; Good on the Quiet  It will be remembered, last summer  a moral wave passed over Nelson. Those  whose' chief stock in trado is morality"  loudly proclaimed that Sunday base ball  was a crime', a crime that must bepun-  ished.   Four aldermen placed themselves  on record on the question, the mayor  and two aldermen doing likewise.   The  _fpi_r_aldermen,_for_-the^tirne-being,.-were-  good; the mayor and tao aldermen, for  the time being, were bad.   But judging'  from the following,  the mayor, while  pretending to be real bad, was in reality  ���real good; he was playing a double part,  something he is said to be exceedingly  proficient at. Imagine tho mayor declaiming loudly again&t any encroachment of  tho personal liberty of the subject when  he was sitting in the council chamber  with   two   newspaper   reporters   ever  ready to take down his spoken words,  then immediately   afterwards,   on   the  quiet, tolling the captain of the base ball  team that if he dared to arrange for a  ." A. E. Rand of- New Westminster Is  In Nelson. It is Understood his visit is  in connection with-tho misunderstand'-  mg which, has cropped up between the  Canadian and English shareholders iri  the Athabasca company, the settlement  of which is necessary before a start can  be made in the resumption of work  upon the company's property. E. Nelson Fell, the manager, was down from'  the property yesterday.   '        ���  F. ,L. Swingler,~o71he Second Relief  mine, was in Nelson yesterday. He says  the last,carload of machinery for the  mill is now on tlie road and that it "will  be-but a. few weeks before the mill is  in runring order. This car of machinery^ has been on the road for tho past  month and its nori-arrival has delayed  matters at the mine considerably. There  is enough ore out to keep the mill running for fceveral months, in addition  to what there is standing in the-stopes.  The postmaster at _noi thport, Washington��� must-h ave-Ferved~his"~  AT THE HOTELS.  >, -��� - i ,  IMPERIAL ��� Thomas McCoughlin  North ' Star mine: Peter- Donnolly'  Grand Forks:   D.  Gauthier,  Slocan.' .  QUEEN'S-^. L. Swingler, Erie; C  Home, Hesper; F. K. Bernard, Marys-  ville,\ A. Forrester, Robson: * G. H.  King} Moyie.  HUME���B. F. Reggand,'and F.'David-'  Regit.a; W. R. Knowles* Hall; John C.  Kinghorn,    Nakusp;    M.    McGillivray,  Porto Rico; E. J. .Flahiff,- Slocan.;  MUME���B F. Beggand/and F. Davidson, Toronto; E.**B. McMaster, Vancouver; W. H. ' Stevens,' Vancouver; M.  uunckle, Chicago; .Miss Cro&sen, Grand  Forks.  TREMONT-Charles McPhee/ Slocan  Junction; C.'W.' Harrington, Erie;' J  Cameron;, Mike Bonner ** and William  McKelvey, Moyie; Thomas O'Neill Peterson's ranch. '  PHAIR-A. H. 'Waldbridge, Vancoii-  ��ei. ;.?��� tDrewry> Rossland; E. Nelson  Fell, -vthabasca; A.E.Rand, New Westminster; G. H. Winter,* Rossland;  Howard Chapman, Victoria.  MADDEN-D. A: .Buchanan, .Spokane; P. j. Holohan,- Enterprise; a.  Johnston. Twin City; J. s. McMaster.  rreland; John Ryan, Molly Gibson; W  Murphy, Molly Gibson; J. Kilbourn,  Slocan; Martin Knight. Fern mine; 'L  Levesque,  Robson.  Will be at home to his many  friends from 7 a. m. till 10' p.  m. every day at���  THE PALM  You can have me fried, stewed, or take me as  I AM  m  ���<<-  *  <p  ��?>  it  ���V  ty  ty.  ty  *:���  ty ������   ty K. ��. 0. BLOOK  ' The  best  Baltimore Selects.  t K  Tea and Coffee at all hours.  THE PALM- '  WAED ST.  <_.  t_j  <_.  t_.  &  to  to  to  to  -to  to  to  to  to  to  to  *  to  &  to  to  to  to  to  to  to,  to  to,  to  to'  to,  to'.  to\  to'  to  to  to  to  to  KOOTENAY.  COFFEE CO.  ***********************+  Coffee Roasters  Dealer, in TeaandQoffee  ********************w+  irrS-L1"^ ����er-I1nS a* lowest prices the besb  |rados o   Coylon, India, ChiLa and Japan  Our Beat; Mocha and Java Coffee, per  .,   . _ ,.     pound     ��   40  Mocha and Java Blend, 3 pounds..       I 00  S?60!?,1 E_8nd Coffee, 6 pounds       l 00  Rio Blend Coffeo, 6 pounds.         i n_  Special Blend Ceylon Toa. per pound     30  A TRIAL ORDER, SOLICITED.  | KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P. 0. Box 182.  WEST BAKER STREET. NELSON.  Minister Wu on Emigration.  ANN ARBOR, Michigan, November 1.  ���Wu Ting Fang, Chinese minister at  Washington, delivered au .address before 4000 students of the university here  tonlght on "The_Tendencies^-of.-the-  Times." He said in part: "This country needs restrictive immigration laws  or general scope and  single out one race.  WORK8  ROSSL,AJND   BIVailNBBRHNQ  cunliffb se McMillan  Founders,  Boilermakers and Machinists.  AGKNTS NORTHEJY PUMPS. STOCK CARRIED.  P.   O.  Box 198. THIRD AVENUE.  ROSSLAND.  HUM TEA  The best in the market, In 1-2  pound and 1 pound packages.  Telephone 161.  50e a Pound  J, A. MM! CO.    - ,' '''..,.*       ��� '���     -,    ���; r  ;i  jQBQCB-Sg ASD FBQVWON DEALERS, Houston BlpcSi Bafcer ��Sreet,  ball game to be played on a Sundav, he  would do so at the price of his liberty  as a British subject. The Tribune hardly believes that mayor Fletcher, whose  enemies bay is duplicity ��� personified,  would be guilty of such an act of duplicity. But the authority for the statement In the Westminster, a * religious  publication of Toronto. Tltflt gaper's  story is as follows'  "A match ball game was announced  for a certain Sunday afternoon in a. mining city of British Columbia.   A young  minister who had not been long in the  Kootenay felt that  this   must  be prevented, if^possible.   Having appealed to  the team captains without avail, and being by. them courteously invited to mind  his own business, he continued to determine to do so by writing a vigorous appeal to the better public opinion of the  community to pronounce against Sunday  sport; he delivered in additlcto a strong  protest from his  pulpit  on  the Lord's  Day, in which he was joined by the other  ministers, and afterwards went to the  council meeting to ask the council to  prevent such things in the future.   The  council, however, was divided in opinion,  and while the mayor did not feel liko using bis casting vote to settle the problem, ho did so privately, afterwards by  warning the responsible parties that f\  repetition of the offense would gall down  the full weight of his authority upon the  otfenders, which would put an ond to  Sunday sport in that community.   When  the  said  minister  was   vigorously  attacked by an editor, a number of respectable laymen of the city called upon  the editor and withdrew:their subcrlp-  tions and their advertlscmenta from hia  .. ,, . ... ���-.-._-. ��� apprenticeship m British Columbia, for he is  m the habit of sending letters in the  most roundabout way  instead  of  the  most  direct  route.   Letters   mailed   at    :~*1"'t'*'~ .*U1"B racc-   J7ie SP��  Northport for The Tribune first go to    aSd'Kst- Chinese immigration ..  Rossland, and are forv/arded from there    aPc^_?f fact" Mr. Wu said t  to Nelson, reaching here at 11 o'clock  at night,  Instead of 6 o'clock  in the  evening, as they would if sent direct  ,to Nelson via the train that runs direct  to  Nelson from  Northport to  Nelson  All the damphoola are not in Canadu  by any moans.  D. IV|cARTHUR  & Coy  RALPH CLARK,    .     I. G. NELSON,  Undertaker, Night Call K8.  . Manager.  Furniture Dealers  Funeral Directors  and Embalmers  BEAL ESTATE  "AND  INSUBANCE BBOKEBS  ./Agents" for   Trout' Lake ', Addition.'  (Bogustown) Fairview Addition  ,  A^CrTale Tpr?nperty adjoining 'the park,  And J. & J. Taylor safes. '       ,s '  These safes can be bought'from us on  two year's time without Interest. ,'"  Ward Bros;  333 West Baker Street, Nelson.* * "  XXZ_axz___C nTTTT i  THEO, MADSON  MANUFACTURER OH-  TENTS AND AWNINCS  ri  P. O. Box 76  ��*���" ���**���'* miiizxxx IT XXTtXXX.  NBLSON,  B. O.  -Ciixrixj-Uixxx.  hncni  IMPEBIAL BBEWIM COIPANY  ,-   '   EMERSON & REISTERER.  not   laws   that  The special law.  are ignor-  ���   .,��. wm.v- the treaty  of 1888 was made to stop Chinese labor  tut since laws had been pa&sed keeping  out  Chinese  that  are   merchants   and  tradesmen;   consequently tho high and  worthy Chinese could not get into this  country "Mr. Wu said the best way was  to go by the golden rule.  8 * Worth  Oak   Center   Tables ?3 go  Oalc-Center-Tables.' ..*... 6 bo~  Oak   Center 'TaMcs..  5 oo  Oak    Leather    Seat    FaDcy  ���For  ?2 75  ��� T��h<. Su5lness men's lunch at the Im-  <peria  Cafe from 32 to 2, is the best in  the city. Price 25 cents.  T,1T.h.e Imperial Cafe Is open day and  permit �� making " brick i��?\�� f 8l10rt ��,rder res'anrant. It ofthe winter. -SS ���tr ^thebest service in the city.  , F- K- Bernard of Marysville arrived  In Nelson yesterday. He reports smelter  construction progressing as well as  could be expected. In the matter of  brick making arrangements have been  made    to  throughout the winter. Tfie contractor f  .now has 20 men at work and is turning out 20,000 brtcU Per day. Smelter  construction is now dependent upon the  arrival of a, sawmill which was ordered  several weeks ago. Marysville ia not as  .well known as It will Ue $u<X |n consequence the sawmill got astray. It was  located at the coast en route for some  point north, and should be in Mw-ys-  ville within the next few <toy*��*  The   provincial   police   have   got   a  trace of John' Reilly, the prisoner who  escaped from the Nelson jail. It Is now  evident   that   Reilly   had   accomplices  and that he was given knowledge of the  trails leading out of Nelson in addition  to being furnished with keys to open  the two locks which stood between him  and liberty. From information received  by the police it is known that Reilly  took the trail to the Silver King mine,  and  from this point followed the old  Beaver trail  which  comes  out at the  Columbia river. At the blacksmith shop  at the  Silver King Reilly  is  said  to  have boasted of the ease with which  he made keys to open tJi? Ipcksj & .y*a  3aISi  Socker    ."450  E'm  Folding  Table 5 00  Elm  Folding  Table...: 6 00  Cane Veranda Chairs too  Cane Veranda Rockers** 0 go  4 60  3 75  I  3 16  3 75 '  _25  450  4 76  BREWERS OF THE BEST  LAGER BEER  STEAM BEER  AND PORTER  TO  MORTGAGE SALE.  ���   ���      1    ��������� ������  MAKtt    ROOM   FOR    OUR    FALIi  STOCK OF CARPETS AND Rtfas  WILL   GO  AT   COST.  TO   CLEAR-BABY   CARRIAGES   ANU  GOCART.S AT LK*��S  THaN COST.  When you want, the Best, ask for-   IMPERIAL BEER.  H. REISTERER &~Ca  BRSiWKRa awd aomjBHa oir  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  Prompt and regular delivery to the trade  BREWBftY  AT   NELSON  T nt tw ->sr���~-*Mr -��� -������ BIOCK __c. Subdivision of  ^-Sl.?3' boir,S' three actjacent Lots, at the North-  s��eeUrner     thoJ,,notio*a o'Ward and Hoover  For terms and conditions of salo apnly to H A  mortfffti  lortwape*. or to tbo a.ioMonecr..  Hated tbe 4th day of November,  1901.  FOR SALE.  *26P?i_Furnishcd hol>so containing 5 rooms  lb-tr0ffin0tC_   Pleasantly Stcd.T��tZ  SIOOO-hSu"'"-5 &?ft55e.casy terms.  o\,  monthly payments.  UOO-Houb. and lot. Houso oontaww _ room-  bathroom, etc. Contrally situ����ect. S500 cash'  balance monthly na���on__.   **      *WU cas**'  * W^oS?M��fe HaH,bathroom and  nown in <tf.pv-ts*\ ^*  One nwLa  fv   Very easy terms.  lola, fenced and laid  D. Wilson, inspector of schools for  the Nelson district, arrived in Nelson  last evening from the Boundary district. He is nursing a broken arm aa  the result of beins thrown from a  b��ggy 9. short distance from tho Stem-  winder mine. The accident was pecu-  Jjppr.  The argument jroved off^ve^Jll^  FOR RENT.  Houses and cottages in all parts of the eity,  FOR SALE.  Lots in Ashnola Lots in Camborne  IO.OOO flhares Similkameen Valloy Coal Com-  pany-ntSuccntfl.  s2'222 shares Imperial Minos Co. at 5 conts.  2O.0OO   shares   Royston  Gold Minos Co. at  a cents.  BEGINALD J. STEEL  ,*j*T?ZZj ���*- rlss"' -dvc. -1 -i-wir-i  ���t ���^rr-^yf^y^rrv'^^  a ���.rfi.*y^ti^ttijf^  ���*C^?^:^.C1^*4-��^^MV>*Vl'*^.5^WX'^By.V -.Ji^fo" vl   ,_.{  tb  Ml  Mr  tb  tb  tb  Mi  Mr  Mi  Mr  Mr  \b  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  tb  tb  Mr  tb  Mi  tb  Mi  Mr  Mi.  Mr  \b  tb  Mr  tb  tb  tb  Mi  Mr  tb  ib  Ml  tb  tb  Mi  Mi  tb  tb  tb  %  ���ft*******************?****}.  FOR STYLE,  FINISH AND  PRICES  IN  MILLINERY,  ETC.,   CALL  ON  MRS. E.  tMeLAUGH-  )LIN,   WEST  BLOCK,  BAKER  ST.  Ml  Ml  tb  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  ib-  ,   tb  1 *  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  U-  Mi  Mi  Ml  Ml  Ml  Ml  Mi  tb  Ml  Mi  tb  Ml  Mi  Ml  Mi  Mi  tb  Mi  tli  th  Mi  Mi  tb  Mi  Mi  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS  AT   THE  AT   THE  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS  AT THE  AT THE  MANHATTAN..  MANHATTAN-  MANHATTAN.  MANHATTAN.  The   Manhattan  JOSEPHINE STREET  ALL THE BEST BRANDS     ,  LIQUORS'-AND  CIGARS.  BEWAf^ OF IMITATIONS  Our Compound Syrup of White  Pine and Tar  CURES COUGHS AND COLD&  Beware of the "Just as Good" kind:.  Insist on getting the Genuine C- D. &.  B. Compound Syrup of White Pine and/  Tar.  Official Broter, | *~m*******.*mf��.s.����t*���� J Katvaatafc  CANADA DRUG & BOOK GO.  Coroor Wsri uj Baker Bbf.


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