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The Nelson Tribune Nov 8, 1901

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 rra^  /'���   ,.*���::  x-ZVti  -.'-'������'������y !*gy.^'T^?T.....^  0 ��������� n  ESTABLISHED   1892  FRIDAY  MORNING,  NOVEMBER  8,   1901  DAILY EDITION  TALKS ABOUT LI  SIR HENRY JOLY WAS HIS  CANADIAN ESCORT  WHEN   THE   NOTED   CHINAMAN  VISITED THIS COUNTRY       .  IN   1896.  VICTORIA, November 7.���No one on  this continent outside of his own  countrymen knew. Li'Hung.-Chang bet-  rer than the lieutenant governor of  British Columbia, sir Henri Joly. De  Lothinicre. In 1S96, when earl Li vis-  ited this country on his way home to  China after a trip to the European  states and Great Britain, sir Henri, who  "was then*.comptroller-of inland revenue,  "\vas selected to represent* the government and to accompany the distinguished. Oriental statesman on his trip  through this country. Sir Henri recalled  many incidents of the trip.as he paced  up and down his office in the parliament buildings and dwelt upon the  deep impression the great Chinaman  had madd upon; him. "He was a most interesting man," he said, as he* recounted  the incidents of the trip.  "Have you ever gone through the formalities of an Oriental introduction?"  asked his honor, and then he described  bis meeting with tlm deceased stated-  man at. Niagara Falls in August, 1S96.  "I was staying at the Clifton houso, on  the Canadian side, Li having boen accompanied to Niagara Falls' by a representative of the United States government. He crossed to the Canadian side  and w brought him up stairs in a sort,  ���of litter. He would not walk. I believe  -at that time he was suffering from somo  infirmity. However, I was told I must  provide earners for his litter, although  lie had a personal staff. Well, we had  a rewption of a ecitain number of people of Niagara and I remember one of  the first things he said to nie was that  ho was glad he was under the British  flag. According to the etiquette of his  ���ccuntry, he began to put. me through my  'lacings by asking mc" how old I was.  "When I told him he replied, 'May you.  honors be as great as your years.'" He  then asked mo why I was riot speaker of  tho house of commons.. I replied that .  i over had any ambition to be speaker,  the more no ue the speaker was a man  who was unable to" speak. Then he  a.-ked no if -the members of the. commons wero wealthy, and I replied, they  ,are wealthy in devotion to their cbun-  'try, at which'-he'smiled very knowingly.  In his suite were about thirty people,  -about b'alf of .whom were princes of high  -tank-and..the remainder personal attend-  ���,'mts. One of the first nariied ;was Leo  3fung, who afterwards became Chinese  ambassador to Great Britain and was  knighted. Leo was.interpreter and with  sucli an intelligent man I found no difficulty in carrying on p. regular conversation. Li did not know a -word of English. I could scarcely believe this at  first, until I caught the change of"expression on his face the. moment he  ^caught the meaning,, through the interpreter, of what I had been saying to  him." " -  A. s*Docial_car was placed__at_the__di3-_  ing a costly coflin of teak wood, beautifully lacquered. This coflin Li Hung  Chang tcok on his trip around the world,  and ho brought if from Canton when he  camo to Pekin to settlo the Boxer  troubles. Since that time it had been  kept in a temple here. The body will  bo placed in the coffin tomorrow with  tho customary rites. On Sunday there  will be a ceremonyOcorresponding to a  lying in state, and all the Chinese of!.-,  cials will p<iy their respects. A separate  day will be designated for the ministers^  of the powers. The body has not yet  been decorated for interment. A memorial was telegraphed to the court announcing his death and a circular sent  to the ministers of the powers. It is  said that when the court received the  news an edict was issued .bestowing  posthumous honors upon the deceased,  and probably advancing him to the rank  of marquis, whicli title will descend to  his eldest son. The ministers of tho  powers are personally sending messages  of sympathy. The first letter received  at the Chinese foreign office came this  morning from Mr. Conger, the United  States consul, saying that secretary Hay  had instructed him to tender tho regrets  of president Roosevelt and the United  States government at the death of the  great viceroy.  The Chinese officials were unable to  obtain communication with prince Ching  today. The governor of Pekin, the provincial treasurer and tho generals commanding the Chinese troops have sent  a -joint telegram to various points recommending prince Ching to proceed and  join the court in order to present to the  court the. facts of the situation in Pekin  before returning "to "tlie". capital. There  are no signs of mourning in" the. city,  although the populace is considerably  excited. The ministers of the. powers  consider Yuan Shi Kai the strongest man  in China after Li Hung Chang.  At the headquarters of the Liberal party  in this city all were jubilant at the news  of the fall of Panama. Dr. Restrepo,  who is the head of the junta here, said:  "All foreign interests will be protected.  Tho isthmus will be kept open and the  Panama railroad guarded from guerilla  attack if necessary. Everywhere its government is established the rights of foreigners will be secure."  COLON, Colombia, Noveniber 7th, via  Galveston.���There is absolutely no truth  in the report circulated in the United  States that Panama has been captured  by the Liberals. No fighting whatever  has occurred. The state of affairs is the  same it has been for weeks past.  THE  MISSOURI  SUSPECTS  pcsal of sir Henri to convey his guest  along the Niagara river and to view the  wonders of that stream. During the trip  -sir Henri received a telegram from the  .manager of the exhibition at Toronto  asking that an effort he made to get the  -.i.itor to come there. To this proposal  the earl assented and manifested the  keenest interest in everything that was  to be seen there  "He was a profound admirer of beauty  in the female form," added his honor,  laughingly, and paid humble homage  to the beauty of Canadian women, or  Gladstone, with whom he had several  conferences, he spoke in terms of great  respect. Seldom have I scon a man who  carried as far as ho did the love of his  fellow countrymen. He often spoke to  ime of his race who had settled in Canada, and the last thing he said to mc as  I bade him goodbye was to recommend  them specially to me, asking me oarn-  ��� estly to take care of ther.i. Ho made me  ,stop the train, too, in the middle of thc  ���night so that, he might give a Chinese  :lady who had married an Englishman,  .and who.was settled in Ontario, an opportunity of seeing him, and he and all  ;his staff treated her with the greatest  Tkindness'."  Sir Henri added that the short interviews he had with him impressed him  deeply.with his great intelligence and  acumen, and he expressed the greatest  regret in hearing of his decease.  Ii Hung Chang's Closing Hours.  PEKIN, Novenrber 7.���The end of Li  Hung Chang was quiet. His vitality  slowly ebbed away. For a time ho'lost  consciousness but he showed great tenacity and rallied at midnight, partook  of nourishment and appeared to vecog-  ���rize his relatives. The foreign doctors  left him early yesterday, saying that  nothing more could be. done. His per-  .-soiml physician, Dr. Watt, then took  charge. The controversy between tho  foreign and Chinese doctors had no effect upon the patient, for he was already  beyond the hope of recovery. The flames  of' paper effigies, chairs, horses, etc.  burned in thc courtyard of the yamen to  ��� carry his spirit, to heaven told the crowd  of officials: who. were gathered in the narrow street that the end had come. Soon  Afterwards a procession appeared bear-  Trying to Force a Confession.  ST. LOUIS, Missouri,- November 7.���  The man and the woman who have been  arrested here suspected with complicity  in the robbery of an express car near  Wagner, Montana, July 3rd last, when  the safe was blownvopen and a consignment of unsigned notes for the National Bank of Helena, Montana, amounting to ?i'.0,0u0 or $100,000 were  stolen, were put through a process of  "sweating" last night. The woman finally admitted that her light name was  Laura Bulliu and that her home was  in Knickerbocker, Texas. Her grand  parents, Byerly . by name, leside at  Douglas. ~ Af-i'/onn . Her. companion.  Longbangh, admitted that he'j.ai. won  the morey by gambling, as ho at first  stated, and said that in due time he  would prove to the officers how he had  secured it. Then he resumed his stubborn attitude and maintained it. When  the woman was asked by chief.of detectives Desmond. where -she"',', got the  money she said: "Lprigbfiugh gave it  to me. My share of the money was over  $7000 ar.d he had as much." She would  not admit that she had any knowledge  cf his complicity in any robbery or  that she had participated in any holdup. The woman-laid great -rtress upon  the respectability of her grand parents  iand begged tho officers to withhold  the. fact of Iter'arrest from. them. Chief  Desmond it is understood is of opinion^  that Miss Bnllin, disguised as a man,  actually peitieipated in the express  robbery. In a note book found -among  Misss Bullin's personal effects were two  letters purporting to have been written by W. R. Carver, from Sherman,  iTexas,_iand-.Eouea=-Gity,=Oklakomai===**  What Manufacturers Want.  MONTREAL, November 7.���The Canadian Manufacturers' Association asked  many things of the government, represented by sir Wilfrid Laurier, Hon. W.  S Fielding and Hon. W. Paterson, at the  Windsor hotel today. They asked for  a railway commission, a direct steamship-service between an eastern port-in  Canada and South Africa and Australia,  and a readjustment of duties on woolen,  iron and other products of Canadian  manufacturers. The -ministers promised consideration. Subsequently Hon.  William. Paterson said "that it was roost  satisfactory to find the manufacturers as  a whole were satisfied with the present  tariff, but admitted that there was reason for changes.  HALL MMW CO.  ANNUAL REPORT TO THE  SHAREHOLDERS,  CONSIDERING DIFFICULTIES ENCOUNTERED  CONDITIONS  ARE SATISFACTORY.  ^.^.^..;-.;..*;.^..j..j.^.^"j.   vv*,**H"**M,M~M��\  A"     **:-.  *    ..'* SORE   POINTS.  *  *  +  The words "apex" and "minimum',', arc sore points with  mayor Fletcher and aldermae  Selous these days. These two  worthy "gentlemen are now of  epirion that the manager of the  W. K. P. & L. Co. did not makj  much of a concession when ne  accepted what alderman Gillett  coi jtended for, that is, a drop in  price from if4 Jo J3.7E per borse-  power per month. The dror of  25* cents -on _0u hoise-power (tho  minimum amount of power ths  city can use) means only ?2S a  month or fSOO a yea)-. The word  "apex" alone means a possible  $3000 a year to thc W. K. P, &  L. Co., and the word "minimum"  will cost the city anywhere from  ?3000 to J8000 a year. What, does of-  that canny Scot, alderman Pater- ���*���>  son,- and that othei son of 01d ��� �����*���  Seofia, alderman Hamilton,think, -!���  of themselves for allowing the -J*  smooth manager of the West ���;���  Kootenay Power & Light Com- ���_���  pany, Limited, of Rossland, to -j-  get in his work .on I hem, and *'e  that two when both of them had ��fr  their eyes wide open? ->  ^.^������K'-K'*'.:.'*** .;..H.���H..M���^:trj..:...  Conditions ja. Congo Free State.  LONDON, November 7.���Edward Ca-  nisus, au American who recently retired  from the employ of the Congo Free  State, confirms the terrible stories,told  about the condition of the natives, especially in the portions termed the  state domain, where strangers are seldom admitted, .c.anisus, who accompanied major Lothaire, commander of tins  .Belgian troops, in the Congo on his  .recent expedition after rubber, says  ;)00 natives v.ere killed in six * weeics  during that expedition, while a smaller  expedition commandeci by a Belgian  lieutenant, killed 300 natives jn three  weeks. Tho district is pracitcally under  martial law, and on the strength of it  such barbarities are committed that  the natives are continually terror-  stricken, lie further declares that tin?  so-called punitive expeditions are in reality rubber-squeezing raids conducted  wit': such iniquitous methods that tho  natives are in a constant state of revolt. While t.he conditions are somewhat improved in the territories worked by tho concession companies, the lot  of tho natives in the state domain,  Canisus declares,, is far worse than. before the advent of the whites. The natives are practically forced to -work,  rubber at the muzzles of rifles, receiving two cents per pound for what is  sold for 75 cents at Antwerp, Thou-,  sands of the natives have fled to the  bush and live like wild animals. Along  the junglo paths the bodies of those  who have died of starvation are frequent sights.  Stories Are Rather Conflicting.  NEW iTORK, November 7.���The Herald prints the following: From a  source of information on the' situation  in Colombia which thus far has furnished no news not subsequently verified* by  wire the Herald has received the copy  of a cablegram saying that the city of  Panama has fallen and is in the complete control of the Liberal party. It is  believed by the New York representative  cf the Liberals that geneial Alban, the  governor of Panama department, is a  prisoner unless he has escaped by sea.  Severe Electrical Storm at Victoria.  VICTORIA, November 7.���It is seldom that lightning in Victoria is sufficiently severe to dazzle the eyes of hundreds, or the thunder so strong as to  make buildings tremble with the vibration of the air. Such, however, was the  unique* experience cf Victorians tlild  morning. The storm lasted but a short  time. The electrical features of it consisted of but. one 'real peal of thunder  and one Hash of lightning, so close  and strong and so utterly foreign to  residents of the eity that hundreds did  not realize until after a few moments'  .reflection'what it was. It dancea on  electrical wires, assumed .curious "shape.:  in  many places,  and  in   one instance  Ji.urled__a=motornian=rroni���his���position"  in, front of a car,: disabling the tram  and sending it to a repair ..hop, for a  new armature.  Too Much Publicity.  SOFIA, Bulgaria, November-7.���Consul-general Dipkinson of Constantinople,  is greatly chagrined because the face  that ho had received a letter from Mis.3  Ellen M Stone leaked out. He says it  is calculated to affect seriously, if not  completely, the progress already acheiy-  ed. On two previous occasions negotiations with the brigands who abducted  the American missionary wore abruptly  broken off by the former, owing.to the  premature disclosure of secrets which  the bandits regarded as being a breacn  of the understanding with them.' - Mr.  Dickinson informed a representative ot  the Associated Press today "that it was  absolutely, indispensible. if Miss Stone  was ever to be released,, that tho course  of the negotiations be kept inviolably  secret. Her release is hopeless except  the brigands, place . confidence, in the  negotiators.' ^  -  Csillard Lands at Mitylene.  PARIS, November 7.���5.40 p.m.���A  dispatch from admiral Caillard has just'  been received announcing that he landed  marines on the island of Mitylene this  morning and occupied the customs at  Midilli without resistance.  . The French government has received  satisfactory replies from all the powers,  without exception, to its note explaining the measures taken against Turkey.  An excellent impression has been created  in official circles by the tone of the response of the United States, which is  couched in the most friendly terms.  CONSTANTINOPLE, November 7.���  The porte has yielded still further to the  French demands and has notified M.  Bapst, councillor of the French embassy,  that authority is granted France to rebuild or repair sixteen churches, convents and other institutions situated in  different villages.  20-Round Fight in Portland.  PORTLAND,   Oregon, November   7.���  "Mysterious" Billy. Smith and Al Neill  have been matched to fight 20 rounds  in this city. November 29th.  Tho report, balance sheet ind profit  and  less  account  of  the Hail  Mining  &   Smelting   Company.  Limited,   which  were submitted to the shareholders of  the company at their annual meeting  on Thursday last, reached Nelson, yesterday. While the showing made by the  company  during  the  year's operations  has not been such as would warrant a  stampede for the purchase of the stock  it   is   nevertheless   \ery  .encouraging  when everything is taken into consideration. The report covers the flrst year  of thv company's operations following  its  reconstruction,  and  shows  a,.net  loss on tho year's operations', of -��3659  In  connection  with  this  statement  It  is  worth  remembering,  kcwever,  that  during the whole''of the period covered  by the ieport there were but 5243 tons  of ore shipped from the mine, the bulk  of which was used at the smelter merely as a flux for the treatment pf customs ores. Since the 1st of July, however, and up to the 9th of October, 'ihe  shipments from the mine to the smelter have -been regular, averaging close  upon 100 tons per day. inc total for the  period being 5?.CjO. tho net proceeds from  which were $101,020, or a shade better  than $10 to the ton. With a full year  coerniv ga regular-shipping period it is  easy to understand that n more favor-  al le showing would have  been mad*,  the record  of the mine ,for the threo  mod-is following the--completion of thu  fiscal year indicating net returns to the  mine   from  the-.proceeds  of  ore  shipments  of something over 8350,000  per  annum. This improvement is not alone  due to tho tonnage, as the value of the  ore for tho three month,, following the  completion of tho fiscal year has more  than  doubled-that .shipped during thn  whole of the fiscal year..  In their report lhe directors set out  that the sum of ��24.72S 6s 4d were,  spent in mine development, - of which"  ��5156 10s 4d were charged against revenue, and they expressed their concurrence with captain Gifford in his opinion that thc results attained were very  satisfactory.  With leference to the sme-.ting branch  of the company's business tbe directors  set out that the large furnace was in  blast 268 days, and the small" furnace  105 days, and treatpd in the. aggregate  21,657 tons of purchased ore.. The result of tho smelting operations.-wouU  have been more satisfactory but for the  decline in thc price of silver and lead,  which commencing in. the early part  of the year was continuous throughout  the whole of the fiscal year. The decline  . in the price of these metals was severely felt by the mines upon whosp .out-  ;put=the=smelter=was=dependenti=somo=  of whieh closed down, thus materially  affecting the smelter returns. The directors point out, however, that the results show the business .to be inherently  sound, and under normal conditions  should yield a good profit. The smelter  manager's report is referred to as stating that the company's connection as  a customs smelter wan considerably increased and strengthened, that arrangements with railways for the carriage  of ore have improved, and that with  t.he prospect of continuous work the  board look forward to good results during tho current year.  In explanation of the debit balance  shown in the accounts the directors refer to tho fact that on the beginning  of July there being sufficient ore in  sight, the board decided to convert, tho  small furnace which had been smelting lead ore into a copper furnace for  the treatment of Silver King ore, ami  the profits resulting to the mine therefrom, from. July 1st to September 30th,  were estimated at ��.��,.'.00, while in addition the returns from the smelter to  the same date were approximately  .1.4000. so that the debit balance shown  in the accounts was already more than  arovided for.  The report of captain Gifford, the  mine manager, is of interest as .bowing the work that has been done since  the reconstruction of the company. It  sets out that the work of pumping out  the-mine was commenced on July 16th,  and completed on August- 16th, 1900.  Se.eral months wore lost after this was  clone, as it was found that the machinery, in the mine was not adequate to  the work of sinking tho main shaft,  ahd it was not until tho 26th of the  following January l.hat sinking of the  main shaft was resumed. Sihce the  mine was unforked 2772 feet of work  has been dono in it. Of thi.. the main  shaf. accounts for 208 feet, raising 162  feet, winze sinking 128 feet, and drifting 2274 feet. All of the drifting has  been done on the 6th, 7th, and 8th levels, no work of any kind having be..n  carried above the f>th level. In addition  to the above work 1S71 feet of diamond  drill boring has been clone in the search  for oro bodies.  In speaking of lhe work done on the  No. 6 level captain Gifford .ays the  work on No. fl level west, across tho  vein, was suspended alter 120 feet of  drifting had teen done in search to see  if the ore found in winze K" would continue south, but without success. A  small bunch of ore was found at this  level, but after sinking on it for 57 feot  it pinched out.  No. 6 level east, south vein���In testing the ground to the north of the old  drift run cast by the former management, at fivo feet north of said drift  and 1C0 feet east of the shaft, a good  body of ore was found which in spots  carried high values, from which several thousand tons ot good paying ore  may bo expected. To open this up 14'J  feet of drifting has been dono and the  indications are that thp west limit of the  high grade shoot has been fourid. The  length of this shoot between 'the fifth  and sixth level is about 250 feet, with  an average width of 4% feel. The oro  shoot which contains lhe best values is  at the west end of this ore body, on an  average of about 45 feet in length and  6 feet In width. The vertical depth of  the ore body had not been" ascertained  at the time the report was written, but  the indications were that the rich ore  would go to the 7th level, if not below.  The-. character of this ore as found lu  the rich shoot is bornite and grey copper, with considerable chalcopyrites.  There are no regular walls to the ore  body and the course of the ore Is very  erratic and uncertain, but pufflcient  work has been done to f.how that it ex ���  tends below the level of the present  lowest drift, No. 8 level east.  No. 7 level west���About 415 feet of  work has been done on this level to  ascertain if the cross vein?, as found  in the .Bth and 6lh levels, extended  down. When the mine was last nperatei  by the Hall Mines a diamond drill hole'  had been run in from the then end of  the furthest workings west nt a horizontal distance of i'S feet, and 5 feet of  core was taken out which af.sayed 64  ounces, silver and 5.7 per cent copper.  On re-uming work this ore body was  drifted fer.. It \yas found to be very-  bunchy and erratic. 11 was drifted on  fer 70 feet, .when it cut out entirely. A  raise was put in on it. but the streak  was" so narrow that a continuarce of  "work upon it- was not warranted. A  winze was sunk 43 feet ou it, whon  finding tho ore nearly pinched out'  woik was suspended.  ���- No. 7 level east, south vein���A crosscut was s.larted south from the end of  No. 7 level east, to ascertain if the  south vein ore body continued down  The crosscut was run 135 feet. At about  90 feet a" good body of ore was found  and wan drifted on east for a distance  of 80 feet and west for a distance" of 10  feet. The ore found bore tho same character as in the levels above, no walls,  very bunchy and very erratic in its  course. When first cut the width of ore  -wat3 14 feet, - but..it. narrowed down  when drifted on to 4 feet A careful estimate of the ore found at this level  was 10 ounces silver and 5 per cent copper. The length of the oro body at this  It; - el is 250 feet.  No. 7 level east, main vein���About  240 feet has been drifted east on the  main vein, but no ore of sufficient value  to pay expenses was found. The lode  so far as drifted upon averages about  8 feet in width, and at certain points  small strii.-gers of high grade ore were,  found, but not in paying.quantities, yet  the ledge showed marked improvement  in chaiacter iu comparison to what haj  been shown up by drifting- on the same  vein in the No. 6 level.   -���'*..  No. 8 level���A crosscut was run  about 330 feet, uearly due. south from  the main shaft, to ascertain if the cm-is  vein ore bodies extended down, but  without finding anything. About 210  .feet=from=_tho^shaft=the=fouvh=dyke=wasi  cut through. At a distance of 180 feet  from the shaft a drift war. staited .east  to search for the south' vein ore body.  At a distance of 200'feet frum the crosscut a bunch of ore wus cut through  about 13 feet in width, the assay value  of which was 14 ounces in i-ilver in-1  4V2 per cent copper.  Main shaft���Thc main shaft has been  sunk from the No. !���' level station 10S  feet. No. 9 and No. 10 Maticns have be'.n  cut and drifting from these points has  been started to find thc values of th-j  main south veins at this depth. To  ascertain this about .f>0 feet will have  to be driven on the .'ith level and about  550 feet on the lOllt level, assuming  thero is no change in tho dip of thc  veins.  In speaking of the ore reserves captain Gifford points out lliat It is not an  easy matter to make calculations as  to the amount of ore in sight in such  ore bodies as there aro in the Silver  King, and for this reason in making  an estimate, he has endeavored to be  as conservative as possible. He estimates that there are in the No. 6 level  10,400 tons of an assay value of 16  ounces r-ilver and.4.5 per cent copper.  Between No. 6 and No. 7 levels 6000  tons of ar. assay value of 12 ounces silver and 3.5 por cent copper. Between  No. 7 and No. 8 levels S500 tons of an  assay- value of 14 ounces silver and 3.5  per cent" cupper. Total 19,900 tons. He  offered no estimate as to what might  be found below No. K level, yet from the  time the oro was cut there the drifting  has shown that tbe best ore was in the  bottom of the drift.  With respect to proposed development work the captain says the only  work he can outline is the running of  the 9th and 10th levels, as everything  with regard to the future will depend  upon tho results of thc work in theso  levels. He recommended the installation of a 30- drill compressor to be operated by electric power from Bonnington Falls, a quotation having been received from tho power company for the  supplying of power at tho rate of $-10  per annum per horse power. He furthor  recommends that the tramway bo operated in one length, as wa_ done when  it was first installed, which would effect a saving of ��7000 per annum in  the maintenance of tho outer station.  He concludes his report with the observation that considering the fact that  work was started in July last without  a pound of oro in sight, and tliat active  development was not commenced until  January Seth, the result of operations  have been very satisfactory.  Accompanying the report is a cable  message forwarded by captain Gifford  bearing date of October Oth, which is  much more encouraging than anything  contained lu the report itself. This  shows that the value of the ore in tho  6th, 7th, and Sth- levels has considerably in creased.and that the net returns  to the mine from' ore phlpments for a  period of 100 days.prior to that date  had been over SluOO per day. The message reads: "Estimated leserves of ore  (broken down) in stopes at that date  1200 tons; average - ��ssay value 13  ounces e.'lver and C per cent copper.  Tons of ore.in bins, 9S0; average assay  value, 24 ounces silver. &% per cent  copper. No 10 level, east drift, 305 fee:.  No. 9 level, east drift 303 feet. No. 6  level stopo, vein 5 feet wide; average assay value 26 ounces silver, 5%. per cent  cepper. No. 7 level slope, vein 5 feet.  ayerag3 assay 40 ounces silver, 7^ per  cent coprer. No.' 8 level f.lope, vein 6  feet, avarage assay value 25 ounces silver, 5% per cent copper. AH the stopes  looking well. The net proceeds from  9300. tons of ore smelted since July 1st  $101,820."  -"' The accounts of the company show  a net loss upon the year's operations of  ��3689 8s 4d. There was a profit on the  small mining operations of the-year t<t  ��537 8s 5d, and of ��474 8s 7d on the  smelting operations, but tho general expenses of tho company in British Columbia and London, debenture interest,  preliminary expenses, and less on exchange brought ont- the net loss of  '��3689'8s 4d, as abovo r-tatefi,  COURT OF INQUIRY CLOSES  Session Lasted 40 Days.  WASHINGTON,   November   7.���After  a sitting covering forty days and with  a record   which   when   completed   will  cover about 2000 pages, the Schley court  of inquiry today at 3:45 p. m. adjourned  its last public session.   To captain S. C-  Lemley, the"judgeradvocate, had been assigned the duty of making the closing  argument in the case and soon-after-he  had    completed. his    speech    admiral  Dewey, bringing his gravel down'upon  the big table, said:    "There being no  further,   business,   this   court   is  -adjourned."   As was  the  case  yesterday  when Mr. Raynor spoke, the attendance  was large.   There was only one session  during the day.    It began at 2 o'clock  and was devoted   to captain   Lemley's"  address.   He read his speech in clear and  distinct tones and was given careful at-  tetion.   This speech in the main was an  analysis of testimony   and   conclusions  drawn.   Frequently there was criticism  from   counsel   present.     Speaking   of  commodore   Schley's   conduct,   captain  Lemley .aid:    "From my knowledge of  the man, having served under his command on two services, I have never believed nor do I claim from the evidence  that personal misconduct or, to call a  spade a spade, cowardice, was exhibited  by commodore Schley in any part-of his  career   as   cbmmander-in-cliief   of - the  flying squadron.   But I submit with regret that the passage from Key West to  Cienfuegos, while at the latter port, en  route to the southward of Santiago without settled   destination,  in   the   retrograde movement, in the return toj/ho  -vicinity-of-Santiago^and=iri=thcrafi'alr"of"  May 31st the commodore exhibited unsteadiness of purpose and failed to obey  orders."   This statement was made toward thc close of captain Lemley's remarks. After adjournment the members  of the   court met admiral Schloy    and  many   affectionate   words   of   farewell  were spoken. AdmiralSchley as usual was  ealled upon to receive the greetings of  a number of admirers   and  a   hundred  more' people waited at the door of the  building to bid him adieu.  ESCAPE  DESPERATE DASH FOR LIBERTY IN KANSAS.  BY THE AID OF TWO BEVOLVJ3RS  TWENTY-SIX PBISONEBS    *  GET AWAY.  LEAVENWORTH, Kan.as,' Noveru-i  ber7���One man was killed,'three others  dangerously wounded and 26 convicts  are at large as a result of a mutiny-  late this afternoon at the site of ifyi  United States prison, two miles southeast of here, where 400' prisoners from  tho federal , pi ison in ��� charge of ;��  armed guards, were at work. When tha  trouble began tho rebellious prisoners  had only two revolvers. These had beeu  secreted in one of the walls of the  building by some unknown persons.  When T. E. Hands, superintendent of  construction,  and  three  aimed, guards  prepared to round up the. men' at tkc|_  end of the day's, work, the armed convicts covered thera with revolvers au.l-  encoursged by tbo other mutinous ccn-  .victs  forced   the  men  to  walk  befora  .them to the northwestern corner of the  stockade, where they expected to make -  a'rush  through   the  opening.   On   the  outside of the stockade was an armej  guard and the convicts weie met at the  opening by- C. E. Burrows, a guard, who '  fought thera back, but who received two  shots ia the reck.  The convicts then '  ri'shed  over to  the   nouth   wall   to an,;  opening thero and were met by Arthur  Treelford, an armed guard, who is,m-  chargo  of  all   the  convicts. > Treelfordl  resisted   tho   convicts   and   was   snot  twice,   but   not   dangerously .wounded.''  -Defeated in their "attempt to escape at' "  ttis point the men rushed to,'the guard  house,    a   temporary    frame    structure  where the arms are kept. The guards  from the outside rushed ijrat this,point  and drove thb convicts__away from" the  guard house. J. D. Waldrupe, a guard,  shot and killed Ford Quinn from Ryan.  I. T. Thc prisoners then made a rush'  for tbe main entrance and 26 of th..mt  succeeded in escaping.  The men went  in   the  direction   of  lTa. ton.   Missouri,  and it is leported here that they held  up   many   farmers,   taking   horses   and  clothing.   They  are   being  pursued   by;  the Fourth cavalry from Fort Leavenworth.  Turkey Comes to Time.  PARIS, November 7.���-The French  government is fairly satisfied with the  progress already achieved in the dispute  by tho naval demonstration. The sultaa  has promised to. settle all monetary  claims and has offered guaranties which  falls little short of those demanded.  France, however, will insist on full  guaranties and will also consider Turkey's evasion of treaty rights bofore  evacuating Mitylene. No international  complications are anticipated in view  of tho powers responses to France's  notes and no trouble is expected on the  island Itself. -  For Closer Trade Relations.  BUFFALO, November 7.���Next Thursday the boards of trade of a large number of leading cities of the United States  will have representatives in Washington  delegated to call upon thc president and  solicit bis interest in the matter of closer  trade relations between the United  States and Canada. The intention is to  have him incorporate in his message to  congress recommendations tor such  measures as will make possible a fairer  trade policy towards Canada. C. H.  Kemp, former secretary of the Buffalo  Merchants' Exchange, will be the delegate from Buffalo.  Vancouver Local News  VANCOUVER, November 7.���[Specfal  to The Tribune.]���Tlie police visited/  all gambling clubs last evening and  found players assiduously engaged in  Playing chess, checkers, and whist. At  a meeting of the police commissioners  yesterday, alderman Woods said tho  board r-hould apply at "once to attorney-  general Eberts to have the. charters of  theso begus clubs cancelled. Chief  North ."greed to put a stop to lhe gambling at ence.  R. P. Ramage, who attempted suicide1  yesterday evening by_,_,iumning_out of a_  fourth-story window of the Lefevre  block, or Hastings street, was still living this evening, and there are hopes  for his recovery.  Suit has been entered by a firm of  Americans against Hardy Brothers of  Chilliwack, for possession of a claim  at Mount Baker, formerly thought to  be on th.*. southern side.of the'boundary  line. The Americans staked tho claim  first, according to the allegation, ami  Hardy jumped them on the American  side. Then when the claims were found  to be in Canada, Hardy registered here,  and tho Americans jumped their owii  stakes on this side of tbe line.  Boer Losses Near Brakenlaagte.  LONDON, November 7.���Lord Kitchener, cabling supplementary details of  the recent fight near Brakenlaagte, Eastern Transvaal, says: The Boer loss was  forty-four killed, including general Op-  porman, and 100 wounded. The Boers  got nothing beyond the guns. The  Boer attack was easily repulsed until the  arrival of Louis Botha with .00 men.  Bossland Local News.  ROSSLAND, November 7.���(.'Special to  Tho Tribune.]���It was stated this afternoon that the Lo Roi smelter at North-  port would probably close down tomorrow or Saturday for the purpose of allowing manager Labarthe to take stock  and examine the plant generally. The  union men at Northport had a jubilee  last night for l.abarthe's appointment.  Many of them have worked under aim at  Trail, and they all appear tr; regard his  appointment as a welcome change from  Bela Kadish.  The regular weekly union meeting last  night was the largest since the strike  commenced, and thero was great rcjoic>-  ing over tho official announcement of  Bernard McDonald's retirement from the  Le Roi. Tlio men were united and there  was no sign of discord at. the meeting,  which was an exceedingly enthusiastic;  one.  Tho St. Andrew's Society, of which  John McKane is president, will give a  ball here on the 29th instant.  Ex-governor Mackintosh has gone to  England.  William Lyon Mackenzie King, depucy,  minister of labor, will not arrive in  Rossland  until  Saturday.  It is reported here that the sampling  of the ore bodies in the Le Roi gives an  indicated average value per ton of ?10.  Actual Construction Commenced.  VICTORIA, November 7. ��� Giound  was broken today for the island section  of the Victoria terminal railway an-I  ferry which is to give Victoria connection by railway ferry with tlnj  Great Northern system.  1  "���'r.\ THE NELSON TRIBUNE,  FRIDAY  MORNING   NOVEMBER. 8, 1901  tlgr ��� v  to  v  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  %  Zn\\e ^e flottce  till pc Xo\>ale anb Zn\c Scrvantes of tbe Iking  f��foat sc Zlncient aitfc Ifoonorable Company of (Bentle*  men H&venturers of .England trabiuo iuto tmbson's  3Bas will remember ant> keep ITDis flfcajeats's IRatal  H>a&  OLono live tbe Iking,  m  to  to  to  to  to  WALL  PAPER  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  M*  Perhaps it's a bedroom you're going to  have papered, the  hall or parlor. It  really makes no difference which it is,  wc have paper to suit all rooms. Papers  were never so pretty as they are this  season. Just now we are opening our  new fall stock and having a clearance  sale of the short lots left over from the  summer's business, all good papers, too,  and many of them are in quantity sufficient for any room. Ceilings and borders to match in most cases.  _______^ ^^5 *^^~5 *^^^^ ^^^^^ ^-"--^B^ *^^_W\w *^^^aW i^^*\__P ^^*\W_W ���^^B^ '^^^V'^^R^ ^9^P**^_^& 0^^^b ^^BQ& 0^_\_*\___f        vBfV ^i_____^' ^^L_\__^^___\___W ^^____%0 ^S____%0 ^_______0r ^______0 4_W___0^_________0 ____t___r *\_______r ��________* Si______r iWitlli^mmr 5______M' JMte ^Sbk *  'T&ff'0**^?0*'0*'0��'0*'^'00'00'4*'00f'00'^'^'&'00 '7X7  ^���^^'^���^'^'^-^'^*^.^.^*^*^.^.^.i*��xj&'  w' ft*  NEW AUTUMN  GOO  to  THOMSON STATIOSEBY CO. Ltd  NELSON, B. O.  %&&&&&&&&&.��& ito *��*��s��������*��?  ���WHOLESALE .DIRECTORY  ASSAYERS' SUPPLIES.  W F. TEJETZECj & CO.-CORNER OIS  Baker and Josephine streots, Nelson,  \. hole .ale dealers In assayer's supplies.  Agents for Denver Fire Clay Company,  Denver, Colorado.   ELECTRICAL  SUPPLIES.  ~TcooT__?JAFTi^^  ��� Construction Company-Wholesale dealers  in telephones, annunciators, bells, batteries, electric fixtures and appliances. Houston, Block, Nelson.  ,   FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  J.'  P. BURNS & CO.-BAICER. STREET,  Nelson,, wholesale dealers ln - fresh , and  cured meats. Cold storage.   GROCERIES.  KO<JT__jNA_> SUi.Fl_Y' COMPAN 5f, LIM-.,  Ited.���Vernon street. Nelson, wholesale  grocers.  Ill-  -JOHN     CHOLDITCH - &     CO.  Btreet, Nelson, wholesale grocers.  -FRONT  A. MAC.DON_U.J_* ic CO.-.UJ_N_iR 01<  Front and Hall streets, Nelson, wholesale  grocers and jobbers in blankets, gloves,  mitts, boots, rubbers, mackinaws and miners' sundries.    J. T. GRIFFIN  & CO.-FRONT STREET,  Nelson,   wholesale   dealers   In   jirovislons,'  . cured meats, butter and eggs.   ^^  COOKS AKD WAITERS UNION NO. 141;  AV. Jj. U., meets .it Miners' Union. Hall.pn seci  ond and last Tucsdaj s Jn every, month at &3Q  p.m. sharp. A. B. 'Sloan, presidont: J. P. For.-  restell, socrotary H. M. Fortter, llnancirl secretary.  PLASTERERS' UNION MEETS EVERT  Monday evening in the Elliot r Block. at,g  o'clock. J. D. Moyer, president; William  Vice, secretary. P. O. Box 161.;  CLASSIFIED, -ADS-. -  ARTICLES-FOR. SALE.-  SEWING-MACHINES-OF ALL KINDS  for sale or re it at the Old.Curiosity Shop.  FOR 7RENT. -  VOli RI.XT-ON JOSEPHINE STREET, BE-  twoen Silici ami Carbonate streets, an elorcn-  room house; excellently.adopted fori a piivato  bunding house; contains all conveniences; thoroughly lono-Mtecl iccently.- Boer Bios.  - FOR SALE.  FOR   SALE-DINING  ROOM  OUTFIT  IiniMirwl Hotel, Nelson..  AT  HELP WANTED.'  LIQUORS AND DRY  GOODS.  p;  TURNER,- BEETON & CO.���CORNER  Vernon' and . Josephine streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers %n liquors, cigars and dry  goods. Agents for Pabst Brewing Company  of Milwaukee and' Calgary Brewing Company, of Calgary.  .   BUSINESS ��� DIRECTORY.  ARCHITECTS.  ~^r^T~__wO_RT^AR^  Aberdeen Block, Baker Street, Nelson. ,  WANTED-IA D Y COMPANION ORBOAKD-  er, for winter months; comfortable home. Ad-  diess Box 7!),-sclbtin.  WANTED-KAILROAD MENTOR' LARDO,7  bridgeuicn, ticou-toro, .vood choppers, laundicss,  ,girl for housework.  Nelson Employtuent Agun-  .cy.   Phone 278.  PIANO TUNING.  L. S. OTIS. NELSON'S PIANO TUNER, HAS  returned fiom liis vacation trip and' is again  icad}- tor business.  ��tee- ��rttm*t��  CHOP HOUSE..  PIONEER CHOP HOUSE, . JOHN  Spear, proprietor, opposite Queen's Hotel,  Baker street, .Nelson. Open day and night.  Lunches a specialty. Picnic and traveling  parties supplied on shortest notice.  DRAYAGE.  FURNITURE, PIANOS, SAFES, ETC.,  moved carefully at-reasonable rates. Apply J. T. Wilson, Phone 270, Prosser's sec-,  ond Hand'store, Ward street. '  FURNITURE.  D. J. ROBERTSON & CO., FURNITURE  dealers, undertakers and embalmers. Day  'phone No: 292, night 'phone No. 207. Noxt  new postoffice ��� building,- Vernon street.  Nelson.  WANTED���MINING PROPERTIES.  ~^RBE~^HLjZflScr^OlfD^P^PEB^lSs.  We-are anxious to secure a few free milling, gold, properties at once., The Prospec-,  tors' Exchange, Nelson, B. C, Room 4,  K. W..C. Bloat  GOLD, .COPPER, .SILVER, LEAD,  mines' and- prospects wanted. Send report  and. samples_.to.**'t_ie.Prospectors''��� Exchange,-  Nelson, B. ��.,< Room-,4, ;K.;W. C. Block..;.  MW^JOT::, MEETINGS  FRATERNAL SOCIETIES. ,-  NEI-SON"LODGE, NO. 23., A. F. &  A. M. .-meets second'Wednesday in  each month. Sojourning., brethren,  invlt&d.  NELSON ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER .NO.'  123, ti. H, C���Meets third Wednesday. Sojourning companions., invited., Chas.; 0. .Mills, .'/,;  Thos." J. tjinm, d. JO.  NELSON, AERIE, ��� NO. 22 F. O. E.-  Meets.second and'.fourth Wednesdays of  each month at Fraternity Hall. George  Bartlett,:(president;. J. V. Morrison, secretary. ..      -  KOOTENAY TENT NO. 7, K. O. T. M.-  Regular meetings - first and; third Thurs-.  days of each.month. Visiting;Sir Knights-  are'cordially invited to attend.*... Dr. - W.,  Rose, R. K.; A. W. Purdy, Corh.;-G. A.  Brown, P..C. ��� .   TRADES, AND LABOR r UNIONS.*  ~rMiN_;K.: VJtiauiff^foZ~%Z~vff^  Mee tis .*' in Miners' Union Hall, northwest  corner of Baker and Stanley streets, every.  Saturday. evening . at 8 o'clock. Visiting  members welcome.' M. R. Mowat, presl-  dent;'James Wllks,: secretary. Union scale  of wages for Nelson district per shift; Ma--  chine, men $3.50,. faammersmen. {3.25, muckers, carmen, shovelers, and .other underground laborers $3.:  BARBERS'. UNION, NO. IU.,. OF THE  International Journeymen Barbers' Union  of America, meets first and third Mondays:  of each month In -Miners'- Union Hall at  8:30 sharp. Visiting .members Invited. .R.  McMahon, president; J. H. Matheson, secretary-treasurer; J..C. Gardner, recording,  secretary.  LAUNDRY WORKERS' UNION.���  Meets at Miners' Union Hall on. fourth  Monday in every month at 7:30 o'clock p.  m. B. Pape, president; A. W. McFee, secretary.  SUBSCRIPTION   RATES..  Daily by��� mail,  one month $  50.  Daily, by mail,  three months 125  Daily by mail, six months 2 50  Daily by mail,  one.year  5'06  Semi-weekly by mail,  three months...     50  Semi-weekly by mail, six months 1 00  Semi-weekly by-mall,  one year  2 00  Postage to Great Britain added.  ADVERTISING   RATES.  Display Advertisements run regularly  per inch per^inonth $4 00 ..  If run less than a month, per inch, per  insertion         25  Classified Adi and' Legal Notices,' per '  word for flrst insertion       1  For   each   additional , insertion, , per ,  word          1-2  Wholesale and Business Directory Ads -  (classified), per-.line per month      50'  Notices of meetings of. Fraternal Societies and Trades Unions, ��� per line  per month      25 .  Address all letters-^  THE   TRIBUNE   ASSOCIATION,   Ltd.  John-Houston, Manager. .      Nelson, B. C.  cumstances must the. company, that is  r controlled'from an offlco in Montreal,.  Quebec, be considered.   The Trrbune-be-  lieves the abovo is a fair statement of  the only Question that is considered, of  the first importance by Ihej people-of  Victoria   and   Vancouver.   Does  it   not  seem strange that the people of a province with,the area,of British Columbia,  three-fourths of which is .-. pareely settled,-and undeveloped,-should be'compelled" to-believe that tho future prosperity of tho whole province is dependent on-the���_iuildiug through, one cor^  ner of it of 245'miles,of railwuy by an  alien  company  subsidized' by- millions"  of dollars from thc provincial treasur/?  Does it not seem strange, that- the-imm  who-fsvor subsidizing-, 1his-falien;'railway   company   should -lie-- cla_,sec*Ma...'  "fearless politicians" and' "statesmen."  'while, those whe oppose the-igranting o_.  subsidies for the-buildins-of railways,  are  denounced   as *"pot.houso   politician-." and' "hirelings?"- Men- who- havo  always consistently opposed thi.r',grant-  'ing of subsidies to. mil ways .are- daily  slandered. ,and libeled  by paid'organs  of there*'subsidy-huhters-for daring to  remain consistent?,Men,.on  the other  iband,    ^\lio,   have - loudly--p;oclaimed.  themselves -in.-favor   of ��� po.ernment^  ownership -of -railways, men-who would'-  not  grant  private "capital- charters  to  build is.lways .without the. info, tion o_-  corJiscalion   clauses ,* iiiv the' charters,"  zro- lauded' to" the skies  l.ccause- they  have   changed' front  and. are working,  and .voting,,for. a fubsi-lv for.,the-one  particular- railways-favored? by-, the' paid'  organs.of- the- subsidy hunters.' "-"-raft"  is  more  powerful  than, pr'ncip.le;   but  '"graft" get a fearful.downfall-in lso<v.  1 York * City on  Tuesday, ��� and- The Tn-,  buno is-of opinion, that if the people of-  tbis province arc gi\en a fair chancf:.  fto' express their, opinions few '-grafters T-  will, bo found, occupying, seats-.in; the <  .legislative assembly.  m  fix  /f\        ladies: jackets,  ffi COSTUMES,;  /f\ . FURS- AND UNDERWEAR,  /fl AT  ESPECIALLY  ���/fl LOW-PRICES  (fi  m  /fl  m ���  m  HY  MENS' LAMBS' WOOL  SHIRTS   AND   DRAWERS,  FLEECE LINED UNDERWEAR; WOOL, AND CASH-  MERE..SOCKS, FLANNELETTE NIGHT   SHIRTS  AND PAJAMAS^ AT  VERY LOW   PRICES  BARGAINS   IN  GREY AND WHITE /f\  BLANKETS,   WOOL   COM-    /f\  FORTERS AND EIDER-       /f|  DOWN QUILTS.  GO.  IRVINE   &  36^ Baker Street, Nelson^  "--Z^"**' *- -0tf-  \l*^ '.WX,!>iy ���> "?!jWw   ��� ���*��_ "81 ' "SS'-C ��� "55. ������SJ'- ^*        If/   ' " __00; 00^2 * 00*^^ * ^: 00* ' 0*>-'00r0 ' 0*' 000 ' 00' 00 ' 00"^5 ' 00 ^0^ '  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  NOTICE" TO" SUBSCRIBERS  BY- CARRIER.,,  On -Saturday next, subscribers  whose. Tribunes., are delivered. by  carrier iwill be^expected.'to pay  the carrier TWENTY. CENTS, the  subscription:price for' the .current  week.: ..*.*���  CARPBNTKRS' UNION MEETS WED-  nesday evening .of each week at 7 o'.clock,,  ln Miners' Union Hall. C. J. Clayton,  president;. Alex. B.  Murray, secretary.  ���PAINTERS' UNION MEET THE FIRST  and third Fridays in each month at Miners' Union Hall at 7:30 sharp. Walter R.  fine, president; Henry Bennett, secretaiy.  ;.H..H-frH~l��M"H-t-  ^^���h-M-h-H**  .   There,is a stretch of country along,  the   international., boundary   line   west  from   Midway, to .Princeton   that   is  without railway,facilities. Midway has  now one.railway connecting it from the.  east with the Canadian Pacific system,1  and   am ther   under   construction   thr.t  will cor.nect.it with the Great'Northern  System. Both the Canadian Pacific .and  the Great  Northern systems, must ex  tend   thchv roads  west   from   Midway,  and. will do so just as soon as there is,  .business   to   justify   it.   On   the  Coast  there are two cities���Victoria and Vancouver���whose people believe that they  should'   control   the   trade   of   all   the*  .country along the international bouu-'  ���clary'lin? east as faras Fornie.a town,  near the ear-tern boundary of the province. . These   people . want   a   railway  built.from  the  Fraser river cast over  the Hop. mountains, thence via Princeton to Midway.    They-arc unwilling to*  wait; they must:have, llio road, at once.  They would. :-forco its building ��� by. subsidizing  its  builders   >vith   millions-of  money   from   the* provincial   treasury.  They would tax all the people of th>'i  province in order that they.ihemselvc-s  might prosper. They, are unwilling-that  premier^ Dunsmuir should, be allowed t)  deal with-tho rival companies that are.,  striving,  for   snproimiey    in   Southern.  British  Columbia;   lie  must  deal  with  ono company, and  rJ. M. Killie. ex M. P. P. of Revelstoke,,  is. afraid that the southeastern portion  of the. province may,.dominate the-politics of British Columbia.   What a gross'-  outrage it would be were the people of'  southeast Kootenay ana the Slocan .and.  Nelson and-Rossland. and the-Boundary  to wrest from - Esquimau  and  Lillooe..  and Victoria the power that has been so  long'wielded for the aggrandizement .of  tho   little   coterie   of  politicians.'who  make (their headquarters at the Union;  Club ��� In Victoria.    It would   be   such  a burning shame to have the miners andr  ranchmen   and businessmen  of  Fernie^  ^and~Fort"T"Steele   anrrTOranbrook   and'  -Mpyie and Kaslo and-Sandon-:and New  Eenver. and Slocan City and' Nelson and.'  Ymir and Trail and Rossland and Grand"  ���Porks':  and   Ph'oenix   and . Greeiiwobd-  . arid. Princeton; and .yernon,- representiugj1  as they do. 41,000 of the whitest-and.most:  progressive: people in the province, wrest  political power- from. Motchosin' and.'E:.-;  quimalt and Craigflower .Road and Otter.  Poiht-andt Strawberry-Vale and Gorge-  >Road_andrSouth.'Saauich?and.''Hat--.Greok'  and Clinton and Big Bar arid Dog Greek'  and Lot 150 Group 1 and Palliser and:  Beavenmouth. and Rogers' Pass ands.Gplr.,  don and< Donald,-towns ..and hanilets^nil-:  Crossroads: peopled as they- are byrless'  than 8000 men, women, arid childrenand  Indians.,  What a loss itwouldbe to the;  province wero :Wilmer C. Wells.of .Palliser. and David; MacEwan Eberts- of the  Gorge- Road vand-<*Jarnes-iDouglas PrenT  ,tice of Lot'150 Group;!,, eminent .states-1  men. as-they. are. relegated into, the ob.|  scurity ..thafc,-.is - so. .much,-.enjoyed : by.  James: M.: Kellie;of Rievelstoke and Prairie. ]Vrountain,;> the one-tinie -Moses of' tho  people of-West Koptenay.   How low'the  ���c.nce.-mighty Keilie has fallen?;  total-population'of-the i towns* and- ham-  'lets on, the-.main Hne-of, the-Canadian.,  Pacific railway! in ^Kootenay-and Yale  .and of'the?country,north of ,thatPiroad[is  not in;excess, of. 13,000,-. which ,would  leave ��� 41,000,- as.- the: population^ of Ko^it-  cnay- and-"Yale-south'-of the-Canadian  I'acific -.railway. -  According   lo   J.   M.  'Kellie's- idea *of   fairness, -the. 13,000  should'be represented '.in- tlie-legislative  ^ at-semblyM-y- eight members,- or- one to  -each>1625 of.pcpulatic^n. while the 41,-  ~000 should-have-their interests protected,  byi a likevnumber,. or - onot member  to  each'5125-of population.   The Tribune^,  ���idea .of fairness is that  the   people of  Caiil-db, the-,,-two  iJ_illf.oeta,,.and   that  !pcrtioi_.of t-West Yale having Ashcroft.  as a" center; all toldi-aboutCoOO people,-,  'should, have three'members; thaT.-those-  -valong   the, nam lin.e. of the .Canadian'  -Pacific-from'Ashcroft cast, to-the auin;.  mit'OfztheiGold range, numbering-in'alU  about 300; sh'ould'have one member:- and  .that those on the main line of the Canadian Pacifiq,Jn East ^and. West Koote-  "nay.be, given one. member..-'The 11,000.  ��� people-inuthe eitiesrolrNelson andsRoss?  land wculd 'nave two members,1 and- the  lemainiiig r30,O0C   people   in   Kootenay"  and Yale would have nine members���-or,  ai member for each^ S300 of-population/  .Which is the fairer to all sections? Why  ' should"330G" people in the-Slocan, or in'  southeast. Kootenay, or.in the' Bounc]avy_  have a less voice in, conducting, the af- ,  fairs of- theprovince than,-3000 people in ���  the noj therm parts  of'East and�� Webt.  Kootenay,  9r the northern   portions of"  ���Yale?   Repr,esentation���in the.legislature.  should he on-a basis of fairness., Is-.that  " not -what-the- people have ,been demand-  .'ing-for, the'lastnten'yeais?   And no people have rbeen louder in making .these  _dcmands_-than..the ,.peoj>lerof Kootenay.  'Yet,-what do.we find.o.n the eve^of the-  'time when a redistribution* of seats, can i  be made'based on a census'return t,hat'  ,i..iuprto-date?   Are.thei.pec>ple..ofvKo.ot-',  enay; demanding, the -fairness ,.that;*-they~  have ibeeni;preaching-Ior' ten_years?-rN<)!a  'Instead,- a-portion of them'are cleniand-���  'ing that they be given representatipn on;  .the ,basl��Hthat ^they .haye been -condenin-,,.  ing fon t?.n.rycavs., Suchvpeople��� wiilfgetv  the fairness they   are/.-.entitle*;;to In��� _f  well, in'a hotter place''than"Kobteaayv'  &0  WANTED.  Incorporated'under tho laws of British Columbia.  Capital $1,000,000 in 1,000,000 shares       Par value $1.00 each  Air treasury stock No promoters and no preferred  ���P'E'0PEE-TIES:-.-Gamborne. Group, nine claims,  Oyster G-rbup, six claims. Located in the Free  Gold Fish.Kiver Camp, Lardeau Mining Division.  B.C.'; Large Veins,. Free milling gold ore.-  FIRST, ALLOTMEM:--.-200,000 shares now-offered,  at. 50. .cents -per share. -  In view of the splendid, sho,wing8 of both high and low grade  ore, and the unrivaled.facilitiesfor the economical developing and  working.of the properties, it is confidently:expected that not only  will-thepresentissueiof stock be sold, quickly, but that no more  *will*-be offered at'less^than par.  ���Address-ajlrinquiries -or applications-for-stock-to   500 Day and.Station Mer*  Eight- months'   work.     All   rock.-  Wages$2.25 per day.  J. G. MeLEAN,   Elko,  B. C.  a?**********************}  H. H. PLAYFORD & GO.  MADDEN   BLOCK  .NELSON.  m  i��  <����  t��  ty  n��  f��  I TOBACCO  i��  ��r��  t�� .  i��  $ P.O. Box637.  AND   CIGAR  MERCHANTS.  Telephone 117.  \  Mi  tb  Mi  Mi  Mi  tb  <T>  ft  <n  m  ft  t��  ft  ft  T��  ft  t��  <n  i��  i��  f��  ft  it  P. O. BOX 566,  NELSON, B.C.  S. ffl. BRYDGES,  Official Broker.  TELgRHPNEi39.  P. O. BOX:627.  It is.fcair to assume,.that. p'_'.the..l9.3.8..  people   in':the   GoWen  ridingnof ..East.:  ^Kootenay, 400  reside   in .the;,southern;  portion of 'the -riding,' whose identity-of *  interests i are with th e people who' liv-3  at,I.(_rt.:steele; .q��'the.'3003,in'fthe".Rewd-.!;  stoke .riding, ,at least, ilOOOvreside in the;  Tiout.Lake and 'Arrow-Lake.miningidi-..  visions;-*'whose*' interests   are identical -  with-those of the Sloc.in and ;Aii_swx>rth;  mining,divisions,- of.the 3837 iii North���  ���Valo and 2949..in ,West 'Yale,; probably,;  1.00 live in^ districts -whose interests rare;  identical with those of East -Yale and '���  (hat portfon of AVest Yale kr.own as the  lhat one the coin-I Similkameen.    East and West .Lillooet  pany,which is controlled from an oflice: j have.a population of 1759,vand Cariboo's  in SL Paul, Jlinocsola. Under no cir-j population is .esUmated at -2500. .i.TUes  '.The'-Vlctoria Post,-edited by-pavld'B.f  Bogjle, is .as ..bitter,as gall,..agains.t���: his,  old-rtlme. friends (, and...as,,gush.ing--as ;a'.  maiden -over- men he -formerly- despised.-  David * B.' once likened Smith! Curtis' to'  -an adder, now1 he is fuisomely described;'  as "an ,.absolutely, fearless .j)oUticia.ii,".,  Had (David i accompanied. ageprt-get>e?al;  'Turner.! lo' * England as*' his/ chief n clerk,a  the' member'for ��� Rossland -' might-- ha,ve!  -remained an adder in' - David's, estlmai  ttion,; arid ...the Dunsmuir:, goyernmentj  might>have.,bcen.characteri5!edrby?Daviil  as an-able, if not- an absolutely-'1 fearless  ;one, .  rjiavci'TiEir).  CHARLES, HILLYER, President.  HARRY HOUSTON, Secreta-y.  Have jusbiecoived 3.000,0'  (oet of loej from Idaho, and we aro prepared to out tho largest bill  Imbor of:any* dimensions or lengths.  Jffis  ~.     .        ....  dOors, andmouidinga in Kootenay.  un��o juhu iwvivaut-o,vuv,v'   won ul iuk9 uuui lumw, uuu wo am p^varuu w uuu luu  lai^vau  um  :oCtlmborot:any*diraeDsionaorlongths.   Estimates given afc any time.  The largest stock of sash,  GOAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAND  OFFICE1 AND;YAHDSj   CORNBB;HAliI_ AND FRONT STRKKTS.  IThe' war;/in '.South i Africa3 haa shown'  ,!tbat; too. n.any^^^of the British;officers'in  .,liigh.cbrn.mand.are stupicl and jacking in  ;b*rain ro^er.    The testimony, giveni^in  the Schley-court'of ii. quiry: at Washington proved that the naval officers of the'.  ���United States are not 'crackerjacks;. ;The:  Philadelphia .Noith  Ameripaii -saj-a :of  ithem:��� ;"In-viewof'therevealed dullneiSS;  i" andiineohvpetency. bf many of theaiavjil  ���" officers who have appeared as wit.nei?s.es  " before the ;S.chl(jy:court,. it seeinsjnore^  ." than.iPrqbable that the, service, would}  ," bo tvaatly improved tby faclliating 'the'  ������" promcticn 'bf warrant offlecrs to the  " line.    Gunner   Morgan,   for  example,  "is  mere .intelligent,  more .competent  "and-more diligent,in tlie;dls(jharge ,of  scout vessels upon whom Schley de  '," pended for information -a"t\\ Santiago,  "teven if he has had less experience in  "-leading the igerman; and pouring tea;  ",The:"nayy .evidently-: needs more able  "seamen -on the. quarter-deck,-������ more  "brains4n the wardroom. Of, heroes .who*  "shoot tows' and sterns off "torpedo dea-  " troyers, put. their helms astarboaril  "to rake, one ship and-.aport.tp rake an.-,  ."other, and;.falsely .accuse., others-; of  " running- away/ the navy > has, enough  "and to spare.". ���*  ' The a.rj.ual report ..of the directors of  the.Hall. Minings & Smelting Compaj.y,  Limited,; for: the year ending Juue 30th.  last reads much different ttt-.ta tliose>  made in former year?.. The. report as  concise in form and conservative .in the  -extreme in statement;:   The manager of  the mine, captain Gi-forU, states whnt  .he knows is in sight and <l��>ec not guess  at .anything..   The report covers a-year,  the greater part of which was occupied  in getting the; iriine in. ��bape so that  New machinery had to bo purchased  and installed, which took time."Even  under theso adverse conditions, the  working. of the . mine showed - a small  profit. Suggestions are made as to how  savings, in operation can be made.  Accompanying the report is a cablegram from manager Gifford, dated October 9th, in which he states that 9K00  tons of Silver. King oro had beou  smelted since JulyVist. the net proceeds  of which amounted to ?:i01,620, which  means that the mine is yielding some  pretty gond ore. Whilst The Tribune  is not in receipt of any special information, it can he stated that since October  Sth the developments at the mine are  even more satisfactory than when the  cablegram was sent.  ******************** ***^-  WEST TRANSFER GO.  N. T. MACLEOD, Manager.  All Kinds of Teaming and Transfer  Work.  Agents for Hard and Soft Coal.   Imperial Oil  Company.   Washington_ Brick,. Lime_& Mann-_  facturing Company.   General commercial agonts  and brokers.  All coal and wood strictly cash on delivery.  telephonic ut.   Office 184 Balder St.  W.R TIERNEY  Telephone 265.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Office:   Two Doors West C. P. R. Office  IXXSCXXXXXXXXXXXXXXIXXXXSXZXXXXXXXXXSlUXXXXXXXXXXf  THEO MADSON  MANUIMCTUKKH OF  TENTS Aj-D AWNINGS  P.O. Box 7G NELSON,  B.C.  L  t_-_-_-C  CCUIZXZXXXXXXXXXXXX  nanxxxxnexxxxi  ' duty tfaan sonte of tho conimandei-. of .' work could Lo carried ou io advantage- J general Buller.-  Cheersfor General Buller.  LONDON, November 7.���At Nottingham today where lord Roberts, the commander-in-chief, distributed a thousand  war medals, he was repeatedly "booed"  and cheers were raised for general Buller. The recipients of the medals at.the  lucheon subsequently given' in their  honor repeatedly broke iuto cheers for  .$*:���**.*���*.*���*���***���*���*���*���*���*���*���*.*���*.*.*.*:*:��������.  $ ������ ������%  yL      OF    COUKSE    YOU    WANT    TIIE     BEST-      m  i�� *      _      .   THEN   GO   TO , f|\  t ARTHUR.   GEE  I  ib ty  yi    in Tremont Block.   Ho will suit you.     fo  Mr    Lai-go stock of imported season's coods.     3V  ��,        ' ���             ______ _  NEWLII& & CO.  AUCTIONEERS, VALUERS, ETC.  Kootenay Street, next door to Oddfellows' HaU'  P. O. Box 633 \        NELSON, B.C.  NOTICE  The undersigned has resumed proprietorship of the blacksmith business  formerly carried on by me and lately  carried on by R. B. Reiley, in the premises on Hall street near corner of Balcor  street. All accounts due R B. Reiley  are payable to me. .  H. D. ASHCROFT.  Nelson, B. C, October 15th, 1901.    : THEI NBLSON' TRIBUNE, FRIDAY. MORNING,  NOVEMBER 8,.-1901  BANK OF I0NTBEAI  OAPITAL, all paid np-..$12,000,000.00  REST    7,000,000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...Prosidont  Hon. Goorge A. Drummond ......Vice-President  B. S. Clovston General Managor  NKLSON BRANCH  Corner Baker and Kootenay Streots.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  Branches in London (England) New York,  Chicago, and all the prinoipal cities ln Canada.  Buy and sell Sterling Kxchange and Cable  Transfers.  Grant Commorcial and Travelers' Crodlts,  nvailablo In any part of the world.  Drafts Issued, Collections Made, Eto.  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  ���WITH WHICH IS AMALGAMATED �������� .  THE BANK0OP  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO.  iMOCDB & I     O A Hill    ^^���-^:^r^^-^^^^^ ���-__,-  y..-.   our  o_a._i_t_-3-.:d_a.  Paid-up Capital,  Reserve Fund,  ���      -      $8,000,000  -      -   $2,000,000  ACCRECATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000;  Hon. Qeo. A. Cox, B. E. Walker,  President. General Manager  London Office, 60 Lombard Street, B. O.  New York  Office, 16   Exchange   Place.  and G8 Branches in Canada and the  United States.  Saving's Bank Branch  CURRENT RATK OF INTEREST PAID.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Intorest allowed on doposits.   Present rate  throe per cent.  GRANGE V. HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branch.  Capital (paid up)   -  Rest       -  $2,500,000  $1,850,000  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO, ONTARIO.  Branches in Northwest Territories, Provinces of  British Columbia, Manitoba, Ontario and Quebec.  H. S. HOWLAND President.  D. R. WILKIE General Managor.  E. HAY. .Inspeotor.  NBLSON   BRANCH,  BURNis BLOCK.  A general banking business transacted.  Savings Department,���Deposits received and  interest allowed.  Drafts sold, available in all parts of Canada,  United States and Europe.  Special attention givon to collections.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  TeJPHOlWINAD^  DO IT RIGHT NOW.  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 Out Glass go to Jacob Dover's.  For Kara Pianos try Jacob Dover.  Piano Lamps and Onyx Tables can be bought at my store.  For a Wheeler and Wilson Sewing Machine, 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 i*t Pover's.  . I invite you one and all; to do business with me, as  all my goods are guaranteed.  . HALL SIDING���There is a revival of  placer mining going on Hall creek.. The  finding of a J100 nuggot by R. A. Ibbet-  son has given an. iinpelus to tho business.  RYKERT'S���-The remains of Hugh E.  English., who was killed at the C. P. R.  iron mines near Kitchener, were buried  at Port Hill, Idaho, the funeral ceremonies   being   conducted   by   the.  Odd  ������Fellows. o . * :'  ROSSLAND.-Thc board of trado has  appointed a committee to interview  provincial inspector of roads Killeen re-  ,'garding the construction of a road to the  Velvet nnne, which is as burning a question in Rossland as is the building of a  wagon road to the Big Bend tc; the people of Revelstoke  CREMAINUS ��� The   cut   in   wages,  whicli caused 100 loggers engaged by the  |j Victoria'Lumber Company, nt-ar Chem-  l. ainu., to quit work recently, .varied Cor  [: the different classes of work done aroun-1  ithe camp.   The wages of head tree-fel  lers were cut from $3.50 to $3 and ?3.25.  Seventy- five cents were taken off hook-  tenders, and other men not experts as  choppers.    Whether the.camps will ho  fllled up immediately is not known.   The  mill has  a'fair  supply  of  lumber  on  hand, sufficient to meet present orders.  : ROSSLAND���According to tlie Miner,  Rossland has made an exceptional good  record this year in the.way of collecting  real estate taxes.   The total collections  . during the year, including arrears, $23,-  | G26.10.   The amount outstanding for 1901  is $9000. .'.-���"..  SALMO���The. Yellowstone mine 10  miles from here which has been turning  , out and milling about;500.tons of ore  per month for the last two years, was  shut down Saturday for the winter. . The  reason given is that tho mill is too  small for economical working .of ,the ore.  The mill has only ten stamps. ~  " RYKERT'S���The sale of the .Continental group of claims, some of which aro  located, in British   Columbia,   bur, the  bulk of them in Idaho, is one that means  much to this section. Tho claims aro  distant 22 miles from this place. It Is  slated that the price realized by the  owners will he in the neignborhood of  $225,000 A. Klochman cf Rossland being  one oi the heaviest owners. Duluth  parties are the purchasers, and they became interested through William Roberts of Nelson, who will have charge of  much of the work that will be undertaken this winter.  VICTORIA���A change has gone.into  effect governing the loading of cars on  the C.F.R. The minimum load will oe  determined by the length of the car.  When less than-20,000 pounds arc carried  the length will not exceed 35 feet. For  cars of larger size, but not exceeding  _0 feet, some exceptions will be made  to the mle along the lino of buggies,  furniture, musical instruments, refrigerators, trunks, wooden ware, bath tubs,  chimney and lantern globes, desks, book  cases, fibre ware and globes.  rn-  All repair work promptly executed. .  JACOB DOVER, The Jeweler  C.P. R. Time Inspector NELSON, B. C  ^���^fc,-^^ ���<^^.*^k,'��^^a^p!L*8f��5f!�� 1  to  to  Mail order receive our prompt      ���'���  and careful attention. |  %f* -  m  ���MARK TWAIN ON TAIWVIANY  The Humorist in Politics.  For tho first time Mark Twain is tak-  j, ing,part in a political campaign.    It is  not a particularly active part, but it is  I-articularly   earnest   and   active.     The  humorist declares  that people will not  take him seriously, except under protest,  , but ho tries to keep il.�� ludicrous-out of  j'Jiis efforts now.   He is for" Seth Low for  \ mayor, hut not so much been use he is an  admiier of Mr.  Low  as ^because  ho  is  against Tammany.. He says ho thought  in earlier days that Tammany was unconquerable,   hut  ho  has  changed,  and  now* believes lhat Manhattan can throw  off the yoke, and vote for chief Croker a  permanent vacation.    At first his work  for thc ynti-Tamirany ticket was limited  to interviews with police officers, and he  was soon convinced that he had found  "fruitful soil.    Ho interviewed the members of the force who passed his gates  at Rivordalc. and thi.se who met him in  his walks, and ihe results-were cheering.  ���There could be no happier illustration of  Mark Twain's gracious confidence in his  fellow-creatures than his statrmenrs of  trust in the secret desire of these polia.-  ���inen to see the presont city government  ���overthrown.  > Up iri the quiet precincts of Rlverdalo,  -v. hero Mr. Clemens and his family took  ���possession of the old Appleton mansion  three weeks ago, there is the right kind  of atmosphere for dreams of T.liat kind.  The house looks down upon the placid  Hudson. The fine, old trees, nearly bare  of leaves, arc the home of dozens of  .-squirrels, and when the sun comes out  after a day of autumn rain, they frisk  ���ui- and down the mossy trunks, and gambol and chatter on the lawn, undisturbed  'by their hosts or neighbors. It is rumored that Mr. Croker has under consideration tho idea of moving to Riverdale,  . ���r*nd,_no_icing_this,_Mr._01eniens_said_i_e_  would i'eei safer under the same roof  with the Tammany chief than, elsewhere,  for. all thieves, burglars, and��������� second-  story* men would.surely keep away.  As was to be expected, Mr. Clemens  was asked many times to make some  ppeeches curing the, campaign,   but he  declined.   He gave many reasons..nearl7  all amusing, however seriously worded.  He'said he never could remember what  he had Intended to say when the time  canic'foi- him to speak, and if he spoke  .merely what  occurred  to  him  at  tho  moment he woulC expect to find his remarks very feu lish when thoy appeared  -in print next day.    "I dread a speech,  ���anyway," he remarked, "especially one  ���I make myself."   But.his disinclination,  ���was paitially overcome at last.   He had  .joined the "Acorns," an anti-Tammany  ��� society,   and   he   finally   consented   to  rend b( fore tho members of the club an  -article on tho political situation in Manhattan, which he had prepared for the  North American Review.   Last week he  ���fulfilled his promise, and his article was  a vigorous denunciation of chief Croker,  and  the  great  organization   under   his  control that is responsible for misrule  ��  in New York.  ji      With all its vigor, however, the article  !���;  was hardly an up-to-date campaign doc-  ".   ument.   There was too much of history  if, and long-drawn.parallels in its rhetoric.  ;' It was as sci'thing as his papers on tha  i,'  missionaries in China, but it is not safcir-  l  ical.   In its entire length there was no  :��� flashing of his rapier of wit.    It is a  \ paraphrase   of   Edmund   Burke's   im-  :.;' r-eaohment^of. Warren  Hastings.    The  i   nia-ladministration   of   the   East   India  '-Company is declared to be an English  -example  which   Tammany   has   copied.  [-"Let the   supreme   masters   of  British  '������ India, the giant corporation of the India  i; -Company in London, stand for the voters  I, of the City of New York; let the Great  i-Council of Calcutta stand for Tammany:  'i'let   the   corrupt   and   money-grubbing  :'��� great hive of serfs which c-erved under  i'the Indian Ttirnmany's rod stand for the  i_Ne.v York Tammany's   serfs;    let   the  ���"Warren Hsftings stand for Richard Cro-  : "ker, and it seems to me that the parallel  ; .is exact and complete."  j "  Occasionally the humorist would interject a sentence or two, inspired by the  'j occasion.   Here are the most striking of  "them: \~"'*1  "The Calcutta Tammany���like our  own Tamri'iany���had but one, principle,  one moving spring of- action���avarice,  money lust. So that it got money, it  cared not" a rap about the means and the  riethods. It was always ready to lie,  forge, betray, steal,-swindle,- cheat, rob;  and no promise, no engagement, no con-  tratt, no treaty made by its boss was  ���uorth the paper it was written on or the  polluted breath that utterrcd it. Now,  the mere*I-compare Hastings and, Croker, the more those twins look' undistiu-  guishable. Why, look at that man Croker, and see what he has done for this  town.."... For, is not. its unsanitary condition' and^ its big death rate;: so - muc*i  greater than it has any "^business to *' he,  a sort of assassination ?"  The^address was given in the Myrtle  ,room.ofcthe Waldorf-Astoria, before a  hundred and fifty,-invited guests, nearly  all members of the "Acorns." ,:��� Joseph  Johnson, the great oak of the order,  introduced the speaker. On the platform  were district attorney Thilhin, fceorder  John W. Goff; and judge James A., Blanchard. There were no other speakers.  Mr. Clements' reading was frequently interrupted with applause and. cheers, and,  at its close, the humorist was greeted  with .all the enthusiasm so staid and  self-contained an audience could'manifest. It is to be hoped, however, that  this new reading of an old page from  history will not be followed by further  parallels. Burke and Fox'and Sheridan  ard Grey arraigned Warren Hastings,  and the seven years' trial ruined the accused, but he w;as acquitted in the end.  Croker could wish for no happier conclusion. Seven years' further distinction  ac the center of metropolitan strife, and  then a pension for life from his East  In dia Company of serfs, would not seem  ��� especially dreadful, no matter what history would say of him.  Befcre the hour of the address, Mr  Clemens was the guest of Mr. William F.  King at a dinner in the hotel, and there  were-a dozen others about the board.  Altogether, the evening furnished one  of the * happiest and most picturesque  evonts^of^tho^campaighr^-s^ff���_895r  even clubmen and clubmen's wives aro  thoroughly engrossed in the political  game, and no circle is exempt.  A Comparison.  The official announcement hy the  United States Steel Corporation that, its  not earnings iu the last six mouths exceeded $54,000,000 gives some idea of the  magnitude of this unpareileled aggregation of capital, but the extent.of its operations will be better grasped with tho  help of comparison. The total net earnings of tho Ji871 national banks in tho  twolvo months of 1900, according to tho  controller of the currency, were $69,981,-  810. Ir. twelve months, if its earnings  do not diminish, the steel corporation  will have earned $40,000,000 moro than  all the national banks. It will have  earned, in fact, according to tiie Financier's calculation, as much as all the  banks of every kind in the United States,  their total number being about 14,000.  Damaged a Quarter of a Million.  F-1TTSI3T:RG, November 6.���The immense plant of Dilworth, Porter & Co.,  manufacturers of steel rods and railroad spikes, was damaged by flre tonight to the extent of $250,000. The  plant was tho largest of the kind in the  world.  CORPORATION OFTHE CITYOF NELSON  BY-LAW NO. 101.  A by-law in regard to purchasing certain power from t he West Kootenay  Power X- Light Company.  The Municipal Council of the Corporation of the City of Nelson in council  assembled enacts as follows:  1. Subject to the torms, conditions  and provisions hereinafter contained it  is agreed that the corporation shall take  and the company shall supply electric  power at the sub-station of the company  in the City of Nelson for the power and.  lighting purposes of the corporation. .  2. The quantity of power to be taken  by the corporation from the company  will not be less than 100 horso-power,  such"horse-power-to bo delivered'at a  pressure of 2200 volts.  , 3.   The company will supply all the  regulating apparatus in their sub-station  for regulating the power necessary for  properly operating incandescent lights.  1 4.   The company shall  supply powet  from 100 horse-power to 150 horse-power  if required  by the corporation at the  same rate as hereinafter agreed  upon,  without fuither notice,   the   excess   of  power, over 100 horse-power to be charged for according to the horse-power used.  In case of the corporation requiring further power the company will agree- to  supply the same upon thirty daj-s aotice  upon the following basis:    In case, 150  to 200 horse-power is required by. the  corporation the company will agree to  supply the same up to 200 horse-power  as required charging for. a minimum of  150 horse-power and for the excess of  horse-power over HO according to the  horse-power .used.    In case 200 to 250  horse-power .is-j-equireV- oy- the corporation, the company will,agree to supply  the same, charging for a minumum of  200 horse-power and from that up to 250  horse-power according to tho horse -power used. In case 300 to 350 horse-power is  required by the corporation the company  will agree to supply the same charging  for a minumum of 300 horse-power and  from that up to 350 horse-power according to the horse-power used.    In case  350 to 400 horse-power is required by the  corporation the company will agree to  supply the same charging for a minumum of 350 horse-power and from that  up to 400 horse-power according to the  horse-power used.    In  case  400 to 450  horse-power is required by the corporation the company will agree to supply  the same charging for a minumum of 400  horse-power and from that   up   to   450  horse-power according 10 the horse-power used.   In case 450 to 500 horse-power  is required by the corporation the company will agree to supply the same charging for a minumum of 450 horse-power,  and from that up to .500 horse-power according to the horse-power used.������-. It be-  nng-the'-intention^hat-the-com.pafly-wili**-  always keep in reserve 50 horse-power  over and above the minumum stated by  the corporation to be required and shall  charge for the said 50 .horse.power acr.  cording only to the horse-power used.  And it is understood that the high- >  est minumum'load for any month during  the contract hereunder shall bo.tha,min  umum.load   for, each   of   the   ensuing-  months during the contract, unless the  minumum is increased by the corporation.  '5. Calculations of tho quantity o*f:  power used by the corporation are to be  based upon the daily average peak  load, such peak load to be arrived at by  taking volt-ampere readings, and the  calculations made from such readings.  Such readings shall be taken after* the  power has passed through the regulators.  6. The corporation will pay to tho  company monthly on the 20th day of  oach month for t.he power used (not being less than 100 horse-power) during  the preceding month at tho following  rates: For all horse-power up to 300  horse-power at the rate- of $3.75 per  horse-power per month; . a.nd for all  horse-power in excess, of 300 horse-power  at the.rate of $3.33 1-3 pei horse-power  per month.  7. The power supplied by the company shall be continuous as required  during the whole twenty-four, hours of  oach day.  ,8. If by reason of any accident or  any cause whatsoever over which the  company shall have no control, a stop-,  page in. .the supply of power shall at any  time occur, the corporation shall be allowed-a rebate from, the price in the  agreement provided proportionate to  the actual time of the said stoppage.  9. The duration of . the agreement  hereunder, shall be for the period of ono  year from the date tho company shall  commence the delivery of power to the  corporation, which date shall not bo  later than December 1st, 1901.  10. In theevent of any.dispute or difference arising between- tho .company  and the corporation in regard to the  construction to.be placed on this by-law  or the contract to be executed embodying the provisions hereof or the admin7'  istration thereof or any details of business between the corporation and the  company in respect thereof, the same  shall be referred to the arbitration of  three arbitrators, one to he. chosen by  the company and one by. the corporation  and these two arbitrators so selected  shall select a third, and any. decision  upon; the- point -or points '-arrived  at by the majority of such arbitrators shall be final arid binding.upon both  the corporation and the company. Such  arbitration'otherwise shall he governed  b'y the provisions of th�� Arbitration Act,  b'eing Chapter 9 of the Revised Statutes  qf British Columbia, and any amendment thereto now or hereafter made.  ' 11. A contract embodying tho provisions hereof and covenants on'the part  o,f the company to conform to and fulfil  all matters and provisions, hereby required of it shall be drawn and shall be  executed by. the corporation, and tho  'company, within' one month after the  date on - which this by-law shall .take  effect.  12. It is understood that nothing in  this by-law contained shall bo construed-  as conferring upon tho company any  right or privilege to generate or distribute or- dispose of electric light or  electric power within the limits of the  City of Nelson except to the corporation.  13. Iu  this  .by-law   the   expression  '���the corporation" wherever used shall  refer to and mean the Corporation it the-  City.of Nelson, and the expression "the  -company" wherever used shall refer to  and mean the-West Kootenay Power &  Light Company, Limited, its successors  and assigns.  14. This by-law shall tako effect and  be in force on and after the 26th-.day  'of Novemler, 1901.  ' 15. This by-law may be cited as "the  Power By-Law No. "101."  Done and passed in council assembled'  this day of 1901.  ���S-^-j���� 1^_^^t_^r_S>���-!&*-3fr��� ^^���>��^.'''******fc.,'***^_,^_-%i---^,   ^  ^w.-��  '*'r'0'0*'^*'^'^'0*'0*' mt' 00"00'^^'^5'^��'.^^-Z^��'f^*''00fr**  SB 1  ess"  :co_]ycjp^_jsrir  OFFICE: BAKER STREET WEST, NELS0J., B. C.  TELEPHONE fJO, m^P. 0. BOX 688.  GARBLE, BUILDING STONE,  BRICK AND UIV[E   The Mansfield Manufacturing Company  have the above mentioned building materials  for sale at reasonable prices. Special quotations to builders and contractors for large  orders.  ORDERS BY MAIL ATTENDED TO PROMPTLY  Take notice that the above is a true  copy of the proposed by-law upon which  the vote of the-municipality will'be taken on Tuesday, the 19th day of November instant, between the hours of S  o'clock a.m. and 4 o'clock p.m., for the  East Ward at the city police court on  the east side of Josephine street, and for  the West Ward at the. office of Ward  Brothers on the north side of Baker  street, between Stanley and Koocenay  streets, in the City of Nelson.  J. K. STRACHAN,  Clerk of the Council.  Nelson, B.C., November 5th, 1901.  lUEESfS  BAKER   STREET,    NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air.  Large comfortable bedrooms and flrst-  class .dining, room.. Sample rooms .for commercial men. :7  ^^RA^ES.S2=PERiDA��=  rs. E. Gi Clarke, Pr^bp.  Late of the Royal Hotel, Calgary  (Formerly known as tlio Silver King)  ��� This hotel, in tlie central part, of tho city,-has  been entirely l-cnoviilod mid improved.  Tho commodious bar is supplied with all tho  best brands of liquors, winos and ciuai-s and is  under tlio pei-sonal insinngemciit of Mr. J. O,  Naismith,  Tho dining room and restaurant uro conducted  on tlio l.m-opeau plan, and theso and tlio hotel  accommodation nro under tlio management, of  Mrs. Gorman, whoso largo expei-iciico is a guarantee oC Iho comforts of the hotol. ,  CORPORATION OFTHE CITYOF NELSON  Notice tb Municipal Voters. .  lowing are ontitled to vote for mayor and aMr r  men at the City Municipal ElecHon��viz" Cr~  tho f JnJ2�� -.f f.��miU?' WaBr��U_hT subject of  ; Who is the assessed owner of lands   nr nf   '  ������ JESK��ffi��&Srd ocou^ ^  "-.wyh-OI;\ar?si,d,entof!lI"l carries on business  ���'nmn^ptaV,��orCr ��f �� tradcB "~ ��  '.pahtyV8 a llousehol<Ier within thc munic...  Ilouseliolders aro rcouirod on np !._.{__,__ ,t,_.  first day of Deccniber to enter .vith tho umlrr��  signed their names, ns a voto^and deliver at tho  "  ^UT^tlfe^S -d^lA^tS^  Nolson, B.C.,J6e,febSe??8th(:?^N' ^ ^^ "  "*   \r  The Molly Gibson Mining Company, Limited.  flON-PEflSONAL LIMlLHY.     -  ���_J;T?TICE1isho''.eby-jiven that an extraordin-  neld at the Hotel Phair, Nelson, British Columbia, on Saturday, the ilth day of November^ A D  1001, attho hour of 11 o'clock in tlTo tiii.___i7._ii  when the subjoined relolutio^ whlSwSSSSSk  at thc cxt-aordieary general meeting   of  tho  Company held on tho 23rd of October, iV.D. 1901    "  'rosiluUon*fmUcd for co��<"���ation as a spc^a.  RESOLUTION.  owl,.   .Sh _.hafc tH�� dLr-2ctorS of this Com  pan., be, and they are hereby authorized tn r__i��<_  the sum of 3120,000 upon tlie c_S.it��"t the Con��      -  pany on such terms and at such muT of interest *  and.ro-payabloatsuch times as they i.myS  advisable, and for tbe purpose of sceurinir tho- '  s.udsumofSl-0,000 and the interest tiermipSn ,  to charge tbo whole or any part of tho assets of  . ,?_^?1I,^p,any b}7��.y ��f mortgage, trust deed op  trust deeds, unci to issue debentures to be secured  b>.w';1. V?"^-ft-fc* tn,b_'dee(1 or trust deed.. '  Dated this 28th day of October, A.I). l'JOl  By order,  S. W. RAY,  President.  NOTIOE,TO DELINQUENT OO-OWNEE.  To John J.  McAndrews or to any person  or persons to whom he may have trans- i>-i  ferred his interest in the Black Diamond ,^l  mineral claim, situate on the north side 7'Xl  of  Bear  creek,   about  three jiiles  from -   ii~3l  the town ot Ymir, lying south\f and ad- ftM  joining the Evennig Star mineOU claim,   .  Nelson mining division of West Kootenay  district,   and   recorded  in  the ��� recorder's  office for the Nelson mining division  You and, each of you are hereby notified  that   I   have   expended   two   hundred   and  twelve    dollars    and     twenty-five     cents  ($212.25)   in . labor  and  improvements  upon  the above mentioned mineral claim in 01 der  to hold said mineral claim under the provisions of the Mineral Act, and if within  ninety days from the date of this notice  you tail or refuse to contribute your poi-  tion 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 Septem-  _ber,_-__.1.��� ��� _____���-   \m  M  -_���  -__.n__m  TREMONT HOUSE  H-jadden House  Baker and ;Ward  Streets,  Nelson.  The only hotel In Nelson, that has re-. ���  mained under one management since 1890.  The  bed-rooms  are well  furnished and  lighted by electricity.  The bar Is always stocKea ny the best  domestic and Imported liquors and cigars.  THOMAS MADDEN. Proprietor.  HOTEL. EOSSLAND.  321 TO 331 BAKKR STREET, NELSON  MEALS 25 CENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy Steam 26 Cents to $1  AMEHICAf. AND EUROPEAN  PLANS  & Co  ���  Third door from Grand Central Hotel  on Vernon street. Best dollar a day-  house in town. House and furniture now  and first class in'every respect. Lighted  by gas. Room and board ?5 to ?6 per  week. No Chinese employed here.  J. V. O'LAUGHLIN, Proprietor.  SLOGAN JUNOTIOJV HOTEL  X H. McMANUS, Ms_aager.  Bar stocked with best brands of wines,  liquors, and cigars. Beer on draught. Large  comfortable rooms. First class tabic board.  OLD PAPERS  Suitable for wrap-  ping,-25oont_ a hundred.   Apply at  TRIBUNE BINDERY DEPARTMENT  Vancouver Local News;  Head Office at  NELSON,1 B. O,  Wholesale and Retail  -Dealers.in Meats  Markets at   Nelson,   Rossland,   Trail,   Kaslo, Ymir,   Sandon,   Silvertxm, Nev  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Grand Porks, Greenwood, Cascade Oity, Mid  way, and Vancouver.    Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  :\VHOLKS_��LE AND UKTAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  !^i>��.!S E. C. TRAVES, Manager  lOItDERS BY MAttJ REO__IV.E PROMPT ATrENTIO  OEETIPIOATE  OF  IMPEOVEMENTS.  NOTICE.���Vermont 71-incral claim, situate iu  tho Nelson Mining Division ot West Kootenay  District.  Where located: On tho west fork of Rover-  Creek, throe and ono-half miles south of Kootenay Hiver.  TAKK NOITCR that I, N. F. Town, end, acting as agent for Albert L. Vollor, ii.W7.S_; Hoi m.in  L. Keller. iid..788: and Frederick S. Algiers, ul2l>_7,  intend, sixty days from the date hereof, to apply  to the Alininc l.eco.der for a Certillcate of Improvements, for the purposo of obtaining a Crown  Grant, of tho abovo claim.  And further take notice that notion, under *cc-  tion _7, must he commenced befoio tho issuance  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this l.'tth day of October, A.D. 1901.  , iV. V. TOWXSKXn.  OEETIFIOATE   OF IMPEOVEMENTS.  NOTJCI-.���Imo mineral claim, situate in tlio  Xelson Mining Division ot West Kootonay District.  Whore located: On tho cast, slopo of Wjlcl  Horse Mountain, about ono mile southwest ot  the Klise.  TAKK XOT.ICK that I. X. I". Townsend. acting as ngent for Kdward Ilaillic. free miner's cer-  tillCiilo Xo. HotilfW, intend, sixty days from tho  date hereof, to upjily to thu Minn g liccordci for  a Certificate of Improvements, for thc purposo  of obtaining a Crown Grant of tho abovo claim.  And further take notice that,action, under section 37, must be commenced beforo tho issuance  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 2<ith day of August, A.D. 1901.   N. F. TOWNSEND.  M0ETGA6E SALE.  Under and by virtue of tho powers containco-  in a certain Indenture of Mortgngo, wliich will bo  produced at the time of sale, there will be offered  for sale by PUBLIC AUCTION by Mossr..  Charles A. Waterman & Co., auctioneers, at their  ofllce in thc IC. W. C. Block, Baker Street, Nelson, on Tuesday, the 12th day of Noveniber, 1.01,  at tho hour of half past two in the afternoon, tho  following desirable unimproved property, situato  in the residential part of the City of Nelson, *\ iz:  LOTS 15, lfi and 17 in BLOCK _4c, Subdivision of  Lot 95, boing three adjacent Lots, at the Northwest cornor of tlie junction of Ward and Hoover  Streets.  Kor terms and conditions of sale apply to H. A.  Stewart, Baker Street, Nelson, Solicitor for tho  mortgagee, or to tho auctioneers.  Dated the _tli day of November, 1901.  NOTIOE.  NOTICE is hereby given that wo intend fo  apply at tho next sitting of tho Board of Licence  Commissioners for tho City of Nolson, to bo hold  after the expiration of thirty days from tlio dato  hereof, for a transfer of tho retail liquor licence  now held by us for the premises known as tho  "Gluo Pot saloon, situate on Vernon street in  thc City of Nelson and on tlio west half of lot 4,  block 2, subdivision of iot 95, group 1, Kootonay  District, to William A. Conncll of tho said Cityof  Nelson.  Dated at Nolson this scvonth day of Octo'cr1  1901. WALMSLEY. & BOWJ S<  Witness: E. C. Davison.-  XI  :/. 'tHE.  KELSON TRIBUNE,  FRTDAT   MORNING,  NOVEMBER 8, 1901  ���  .  1 ** '' V!  !������ :y  ���'iS  7..7  !':���' ;��*  r  'I*  I  .���ii  i  %   ���  1  i  ���f :���:  ft  '��"  B*  Si*  1^  5.  IN:,.  .'_- Ml  Xi-  \_t  Ui  Hi  ib  tu  Mi  ib  Mr  Mr-  Mi  V-  \6  VI/  ��_  0/  ��_���  \k  ito  il.  \V  W  tb  tb  Mi  Mi  Mi  Ml  Mi  Ml,  Reduced to one dollar per bottle.  Six bottles for $5.00.  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  ^4M9944^444��4a4��944-l��-l��a4��9.9-��i_l|39-l-��9a9^9a��99��3^  Having added to my stock a large  range of Youth's Boy's and Children's  clothing, I am now prepared to offer  to the public the hest variety of these  goods ever shown in Nelson.  Everything Is new ana 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  $ PUT US DOWN ^S  In your note book as having the best bargains in  ito  \to  ito  i&  ito  ito  $  ito  ito  to  to  to  to  to  to  and you'll make no mistake.   The bargains we are  now ijc  showing are the best we ever offered.   New and  hand- JL  some Furniture in the latest styles.   Early  buyers  have k\  the largest choice. /|V  G. BUNYAN & GO.  BAKER STREET, NELSON.  to  to  ___i-'*-*^i_��-,__?^/'  &.9i9i9*'P-r'.  "GOOD CHEER" STOVES AKD RAMES  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 give  ABSOLUTE SATISFACTION.  Call and see our large and complete line. ^  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE   CO.  Importers and Doalers ln Shelf and Heavy Hardware.  FOR -ONE WEEK-ONLY  A FANCY CUP   AND   SAUCER  WILL  BE  GIVEN  AWAY  With one pound of NO. 1 COFFEE for 60 CENTS CASH.  SEE OUR WINDOW  Wm.   Hunter   &  Co,  Watch our advertisement next week.  ROSS.UAINJD   ^NaiJNEBRHVQ  WORKS  CUNLIFFE  8c  McMILLAN  Founders,  Boilermakers and Machinists.  ORB OARS, skips, cages, ore bin doors, chutes and general wrought iron work.    Our ore cars are  the best on the market.   Write ub for references and full particulars.  SECOND HAND MACHINERY FOR SALB.-One 5-foot Pelton water wheel, width 600feet, "8 tol6'  spinal riveted pipe.   One 10x5x13 outside packed plunger sinking pump.    Rock drills, stoping  bars, &c., &c.  AGENTS NORTHEY PUMPS. STOCK  CARRIED.  P.  O.  Box  198. THIRD  AVENUE,   ROSSLAND.  HONDI TEA  J. A. MM & CO.  The best in the market, in 1-2  pound and 1 pound packages.  Telephone 161.  50e a Pound  RAILWAY TIME TABLE  CANADIAN PACIFIC SYSTEM  LEAVK  5 a. in.  Daily.  LKAVK  G: 10 p. in.  Daily  0:10 p. in.  Daily  8 a. in.  8 n. in.  CROWS NEST RAILWAY  Iviisknuook, Crouton. Movie,  lirunbrook, Marysville, Fort  Steele, Elko, Fernie. Miehel,  IiJainnore, Frank, Mnolooil,  Lutlibriclge, Winnipeg, nnd   all Fast era poinUt.  ARUIVE  J p. in.  Daily.  COT-UIUIUA & KOOTKNAV  RAILWAY  Itob.on, Nnkusii, Arrowhead,  ltovolsloko, mm ull points oast  and west on C.P.K. main line.  Ifobson, Trail and Itossland.  Itobson, Cascade, Grand  Forks, l'luunix, Ureonwood  and Midway.  (Daily except Sunday)  Robson, Trail and Rossland.  (Daily except Sunday)  10:10 p.m.  Daily  10:10 p.m.  Daily  10:10 p.m.  H:3o a.m.  10 a. in.  SLOCAN RIVKR RAIL WY  Slocan City, Silverton, Now  Denver. Three Forks, Sandon  (Daily except Sunday)  LEAVE  _ p. in.  4 p. m.  KOOTENAY   LAKE  STEAMBOATS  Balfour, Pilot Bay, Ainsworth  Kaslo and all Way Landings.  (Daily except Sunday)  Lardo and all points on the  Lardo jr. Trout Lake Brunch.  (Tuesdays, Thursdays and  Saturdays.)  ARRIVE  3:10 p. in.  11 a. m.  11 a. in.  GREAT NORTHERN SYSTEM,  LEAVE  Depot  10:10 a.m.  Mount'in  11 a. m.  Daily  NELSON &  FORT  SHEPPARD RAILWAY  Ymir, Salmo, Eric, Waneta,  Northport, Rossland, Colville  and Spokane.  ARRIVE  Depot  (i p.m.  Mount'in  5:30 p. m.  Daily  I.KAVE  5:20 p. iu.  Daily  KOOTENAY LAKE  STEAMBOATS  Balfour, PilotBay, Ainsworth  Kaslo and all Way Landings.  ARRIVE  11 a. m.  Daily  CITY AND DISTRICT.  ���������.  '���  . ' * <s  Wanted at Sandon a boy to sell The  Daily Tribune. =>  A meeting of the finance committee  will be held this evening at 8. o'clock.  The annual high tea* from 5:30 to 8  o'clock, and program following will h-i  given by the ladies of the Methodist  church-on. Monday next. A number of  useful articles will be of.ered for sa.'o  from 3 c'clock.  H. J. Evans expects to leave Nelson  about the middle of the month for Vancouver, where he will reside hereafter.  Mrs. Evans will sail from .Liverpool  on the Umbria on the 25th, ond go direct to Vancouver.  The many friends of Mr. r.nd Mrs.  Angus G Shaw will learn with regret  of the death of their only son, Ernest  Stewart Shaw, which occurred after an  illness of several weeks. The deceased  was a blight lad of ten years The funeral will take place on Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the Pi esiiyteriam  church.  Three Chinamen were charged in the  police court yesterday with breaches of  the health by-law which, prohibits the  carrying of swill through t.he streots  pf the city. They were each fined $15  and costs. There is a disposition on the  part of tho Chinese to ignore the bylaw and the advance made by the police magistrate in -.the.'penalty imposed  will probably bring the offenders' to  time.  ������ .. . ���'; ���-, if" A y^Zu  In the case of JMnurges vs 'the Chapleau Mining Company, i,n the.'.motion  of the plaintiff for summary judgment  for $1995, judge Forin yesterday give  judgment for the plaintiff for ?19i. and  costs, nnd with respect to (he balance  of tha claim allowed the defendants to  go to trial. The case is a suit brough-;  by Mourgues, the engineer employed by  the Chapleau, for three mouths' .salary  and other damages fc r alleged breach  of contract. .  Weathei permitting the Maxim gun  will be taken out and tried on thc  longer ranges.  Nelson  Mining Division Records.  There was but ono location recorded  at the Nelson record ollice yesterday.  Robert J., on Bird creek, about half a  mile sorth of the government trail, by  John Kay and R. Spencer.  One bill of sale was recorded in which  D. Fraser of Eric, in consideration of  $80, transferred- to J. J. McDonald and  G. D. BeJl, the Hopewell mineral claim,  east of the Second Relief.  AT THE HOTELS.  TREMONT���J. J_ud.vig. Fern mine;  F. S. Jewitt, Slocan.  HUME���W. F. Irwin, Vancouver; F.  L. Barlow, Montreal; Mrs. McGregor,  Slocan.  MADDEN ��� Martin Maurer, James  Flynn, James Watson, and H. P. O'Hani,  Slocan.  QUEEN'S���John1 A. Ben_on^ Salrr.o;  Mrs. L. Carson, Ymir; Hugh Black,  Arlington;  A.  Constans, Athabasca.  GRAND CENTRAL���E. Picord, Poor-  man; H. Wcolaver, Sicca.-'; G. R. Link-  later, Salmo; W. Noland, Deadwood;  South Dakota; Thomas MoGufgan, Spokane.  PHAIR���-W. II. Jeffrey and John  Keen, Kaslo; C. O. Hoyt. North Yakima; John S. Snapp. St. Paul; W. H.  Yawkey, Detroit; H. Allenberg, Spokane; Charles Coit, Spokane.  THE DOMINION OF CANADA  Happenings in Brief.  HALIFAX, November 7.��� The Acadia  Sugar Refinery last year earned $127,764  in net profits.  QUEIiEQ, November 7,-^S. A Hatt,  gentleman usher of the black rod of the  Quebec legislature, died this morning.  ���*** TORONTO, November 7.���The annual  meeting of the Toronto Baseball Club  was held last night. Reports submitted  show tliat the club had made about $1000  during the season. * _._.?������������������  TORONTO, November 7.���The recently  inaugurated movement for organization  of the Canadian Order of Railway Men  is said to be meeting with, opposition  from international bodies.  PRESCOTT, Ontario, November 7.���  Barney Fountain, an employee of tho  town, was killed while making an electric wire connection this afternoon. The  current was accidently turned on.  QUEBEC, November 7.���Hon. Thomas  Greenway, ex-premier of Manitoba, is in  the.city. Asked if he intended running  as a government candidate in Lisgar,  Manitoba, he said he bad not yet made  up his mind..  TORONTO, November 7.���Miss Maggie  Tanner of Belleville was knocked down  by a bicyclist named Robert Pinkoy on  Yonge street at noon yesterday and died  of her injuries six hours later. She was  thirty-two years of age.  TORONTO^ November 7. ��� Wiiliam  McLean,' twenty years old, a* clerk and  assistant draughtsman of the Economical Gas Apparatus Construction Com-'  pany, was caught in a fly-wheel of the.  gasoline engine at the company's works  at Toronto Junction yesterday afternoon and hurled against an oaken beam  and instantly killed. .,....*.   y f_  TORONTO, November .7.���The... Evening Telegram's London cable says: During October emigration returns show  1150 English, 140 Irish, 146 Scotch and  31S5 foreigners crossed tiie Atlantic .to  settle in Canada. The value of imports  from Canada during October showed a  decrease of ��311,260. Canada is second-  on the list in butter, showing an increase of 155,913 pounds for October. Ex-.  ports to Canada increased from ��330,-  795 to ��381,001.  NELSON, B.C.  KASLO, B. C.  ESTABLISHED 1892  SANDON, B.C.  H. BYERS & CO.  TO SPORTSMEN:  We have the finest assortment of Guns and most complete stock of Ammunition ever received  n Kootenay. Mauser, Winchester, Marlin, Savage, and Stevens Rifles. Winchester Smokeless and  Savage Carbines. Ask to see the Winchester Carbine and Bouchardt Automatic Pistol, unequaled  for simplicity, accuracy and effect.  MINE SUPPLIES AND HEAVY HARDWARE  Blowers,   Exhausters,    Hand   Shaft  Pumps, . Pipe  and  Fittings Steam   Packing,   Leather and  Rubber Belting, Hose, Etc.   Agents for Giant Powder Co., Truax Ore Cars, Canton Steel.  :tllllllTIIlIliriTI.n.I.T-.iri.-tTIltl-TtTTrTIIlTTTTTTTITITIt.TT-rT-T^TT-T-ltTTlTt--TT-rTTTTTTTT-T-TTT-T.tT��lIf  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE  No. 4, K. W. C. Block,*  NBLSON, B. C.  Gold, Silver-Lead and Copper Mines wanted at the Biohange.  Free Milling Gold Properties wanted at once for Eastern Investors.  Parties having mining property for sole are requested to send samples of their ore tothe  ._ .        ..,..,-      . .-   egire to hear from all prospectors who havo promising mineral   D  g propi  Kxchange for exhibition,   we 5i  laims in British Columbia.  Prospeotors and mining men aro requested to make the Exchange their headquarters when  Nelson.  All samples should be sent by express, Prepaid.  Correspondence solicited.  Address all communications to .  Telephone 104 ANDREW  F.  ROSENBERGER,  P.O. Box 700. Nelson, B. C.  -niifiiTimimiiniiiiiiniiTiiimimittiiiiiiiimiiiinmn.  u-ummiiii-auiiiiiiiTuiuM-ng  =^liJudgf-.L1=Han'ison^of="New="Denver  died or. Wednesday evening. The judge  was at one time a resident of Nelson  and was well known, in his younger  days l_e*\vas one of the brightest lawyers ln St. John. At one time he was tha  senior member of a law firm of whieh  judge Burfcridge of the exchequer cour:  of C?.nada was a" member, and for a  number of years was the Dominion representative in the province of New  Brunswick of tho department of Justice. Arrangements have been made 'or  tlie sending of the body to the former  home of tho deceased in thc east.  The compressor plant of the Dm no in  United Mines has arrived and is now boing installed. It is not likely that tho  company will carry out its original  program with respect to work. The  main shaft which is to bo sunk on the  main crosscut will be continued, but It  is not likely that any further work will  be outlined until spring. This shaft Is  being sunk 1000 fret in from ihe mouth  of the tunnel on a very nice snowing  of ore. It is now down 2f>_feet and there  is a nico three foot'body or ore Iu the  bottom. All the machinery is being  moved from tbe Granite property, It  being tho intention of the company to  work it through the main crosscut of  the Poorman, which will nouire to bo  driven anc ther 1200 feet in order to  catch the Granito ledge.  Tha annual shoot of the Nelson company of R. M R. will DC held on Saturday. The shoot will be carried out differently from those of the Rifle Association. The shooting will be at the 100,  200, 500 and GOO yard ranges, seven  shots and sighter at oach range. Tho  100 yard range will be f*hot standing,  seven shots in the minute. For the other  ranges the position will be prenc. Military sights will be used nc spots or  deflners, and only such lines on the  back sights as are on the rifles when  they are served out. Thc men will be  divided into two classes and prizes will  be given for oach range in each class.  The highest aggregate on the four  ranges will hold the company cup for  the year. Tho shooting will commence  McGill Students in Trouble.  MONTREAL, November 7.���After the  McGill students last theater night the  students paraded the streets. They be-  came4_oi-<terous=and=d:-maged=&omeT>ro--  perty. Tho police arrested a couple of  students and when they came before  reccrder Weir he told them it was a  check put on excesses of students. As  ��� a result two students were remanded  for trial on Monday morning without  bail. They spent Sundya in jail. Monday the rumor ilew around amongst the  students that principal Peterson had  writteu the recorder asi.in.2 him to  make an example of the students. The  lesult was a mass meeting of students  at which o. committee was named to  demand from the princifrd an explanation of his conduct. They pot it. The  principal began by asking the committee If they thought it likely he would  insult a judge who was there to administer justice impartially by pointiug  out his duty to him. The in inc. pal commented warmly on'the disrespect ^hown  him in holding a mass meeting of stu  dents. Then tho principal went for tho  students on his cwn account. He de  clared they were entirely mistaken if  ithey thought any one connected with  McGill would endeavor to shield students from punishment for their law  lessness because they are McGill students. He indorsed the recorder's action. In conclusion the principal stated  that the dormitory system in his own  opinion was recessary for the welfare  of MtGill. The students held a meeting tonight and accepted the principal's repcrt.         '  ���Reforms for Armenia. ~7~7iv?"  BERLIN, November 7.���It is reported  here, says a dispatch from St. Petersburg to the Cologne Gazette, that Prance  and Russia have arrived at an agreement  for common action with a view to the  execution of reforms in Armenia and the  European provinces of the Ottoman empire, guaranteed by the sultan in the  Berlin treaty. They propose to invite  the signatory powers to meet in conference for this object. It is said here that  all the powers will accept the invitation,  but the conference could not well be held  before spring, in well informed circles  iu   St. Petersburg  a fear  is   expressed  may find himself driven into an attitude  of another kind in order to safeguard  her own interests. Events in Turkey  and the Balkans are regarded in political circles with great anxiety.  Flans for tbe Campaign.  , LONDON, November 7.���The meetings  of the British cabinet recently have  been chiefly devoted to South Africa and  to drawing up plans for more strenuous  efforts to end thc campaign. One of the"  immediate results will be the dispatch  of another .000 cavalry from England  ito South Africa. As Mi." Chamberlain,  the colonial secretary, went r yesterday  afternoon direct from the cabinet- meeting to the scone of the presentation to  major general Baden-Powell, the defender of Mafeking, of the sword of honor  sent from Australia, ,the secretary's declaration cm the occasion maybe accepted  as tho decision reached by the cabinet  and as the government's reply to recent  suggestions that the Eoers should be  offered terms.   , ��  Presiding "yesterday at the presentation of the sword.of honor, Mr. Chamberlain said now that tho long struggle  in South Africa is approaching its ter-,  mination, neither-the country nor the  government had any right or wish to  make any settlement which would render  futilo the sacrifices which had been  made.         ���        Diss de Bar Again in Court.  LONDON, November 7.���The hearing  of-the charges against Theodore and  Laura Jackson (Ann Odelia Diss de Bar)  was resumed at the Marylebone police  court today. The court was crowded.  Laura Faulkner continued her testi.  mony. The clerk informed a representative of the Associated Press that enough  witnesses had been summoned to keep  them going for weeks. There were no  women in the audience. Thc testimony  was largely a reiteration of that previously given. The most dramatic incident today was when. Laura Jackson began her customary badgering cross-examination of the witness. The latter  turned and pointing her finger at the  ���female prisoner vehemently denounced  her as the author of her ruin. The  audience raised loud applause whereupon  the presiding judge threatened to clear,  the court. The occurrence seemed to  shake the nerves of the female prisoner  and her subsequent conduct of the case  was marked hy the ability which she^has  --her etof ore=d i *? pi a y ed; =   ~  MONEYTALKS  BUT WHAT YOU CET FOR YOUR  tyONEY TALKS MORE.  Extra large gondola shape couch,  very large, any color, from  $19.00 and up.       '  Morris chairs,  mahogany   finish  ahd polished oak frame, nicely upholstered, from  $9 to $16.  Parlor   tables,   highly   polished,  quartered  oak, from  $2.50 to $7.  See our new line of fine pictures.  KOOTENAY....  GOFFEE CO.  X*-*-*-****-*-*******.***.***.***.,  Coffee Roasters  Dealers m Tea and Coffee  ���**���*���*���**���**���*���****.**.*.**.*.*.*.***.  We are offeriug ab lowest prices the best  grades o . Coylon, India, China and Japan  Our Bes., Mocha nnd Java Coffee, per  pound 9  _0  Mocha and Java Blend, 3 pounds    1 00  Choico Blond Coffee, I pounds   Special E?.end Coffoo, 6 pounds   Kio Blend Coffeo, 6 pounds   Special Blend Ceylon Tea, por pound  1 00  1 00  1 00  80  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY GOFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P. O.Box 182.  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON.  BEWARE OF IMITATIONS  Our. Compound Syrup of White  Pine and Tar  CURES COUGHS AND COLDS  Our values in leather goods can't  be beat.  Carpets are going at cost.  tfon't forget to call on us before  purchasing elsewhere.   Can  furnish your home  complete.  D. W|cARTHUR  Oo'y  Beware of the "Just as Good" kind.  Insist on getting the Genuine C. D. &  B. Compound Syrup of White Pine and  Tar.  CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO.  K.-W.-C. Block.  Cornor Ward nnd Bcker S. s  HEAL ESTATE  AND  INSURANCE BROKERS  To Study Industrial Methods.  PAEIS, November 7���Tho correspondent hero of the Associated Press  had an interview with M. Bouquet, director in chief of the depaitment of  technical instruction or Ihe ministry of  commerce, who contirmed the statement  published by the Matin today that the  minister of commerce, M. Millerand,  proposes to appoint a commission to  elaborate a plan for the establishment  of a French school in tho United Slates  devoted to the study of American industrial methods.  ���ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ��ty=  ty  ty  THE OYSTER:  Will be at homo to his many  friends from 7 a. m. till 10 p.  to  to  to  to  to  to  in. every day at  OBPCJSB3 AHjP POOyiSlON DKAJ^EEfi, Houston Block, Bkkgc BbneL  Ithat tho present steps of France may  cause mattera to develop so rapidly that  ���^Russia, despite the czar's love of peace*,  Germany Not Consulted.  BERLIN, November 7.���While Germany regards the action of France with  comparative indifference, tlio fact is  commented upon that the Paris government did not inform the powers of the  triple alliance before-hand of its intention toward Turkey. Assuming tho correctness of the statement that the United  States and Great Britain were so informed, the Vcesische Zeitung says France  appears to be dealing unequally with the  powers. Government circles in Berlin  say that Germany has riot yet been addressed by France on the subject.  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  &  ty  ty  ty  THE PALM  You can have mo fried, stewed, or take me as  I AM  The  best  Baltimore Selects.  Tea and Coffee at all hours.  THE PALM  K. W. 0. BLOOK  ��A_JD ST.  to  __ffi_  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  Jl*  Agents for Trout , Lake Addition.  (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.    ...  Acreage property adjoining the park,  And J. & J. Taylor safes.  These sares can be bought from us on  two year's time without interest.  Ward Bros.  333. West Baker Street, Nelson.       !  FOR   SALE.  $2500���Furnished house containing 5 rooms  bathroom, etc. Pleasantly situated. Two  lots.   Part cash, balance easy terms.  $1000���Houso and lot. House contains _ rooms,  ___lwthro�����,-oto._J3nnt._aUy_8i^  balance monthly payments.'  $1726���Five-room cottage. Hall, bathroom and  pantry. One and a half lots, fenced and laid  down-in clover.   "Very easy terms.  $3225���Hou_o containing 15 rooms, hall, bathroom, etc. Suitable for boarding house. Close  to Baker street. ��1500 cash, balance easy  payments.  $S4U���Three-room cottage and lot in Slocan  City. Frco title. ��200 cash, balance on easy  terms.  $250_Good cabin and lot in Humo Addition.  $150 cash, balance in threo months. n  REGINALD J. STEEL  Phone 278. Official Broker,  IMPEBIAL BBEWING COMPANY  KMi-HSON & KEISTEI-Klt.  Collision in the Fog.  LONDON, November 7.���The heavy  fog which shut down upon London and  half the country Tuesday and which was  partially dispersed yesterday afternoon  returned during the night and the southeastern coasts were enveloped in a  denser mantle than before. The Dutch  mail boat-Kcenigin Regentes collided  with the British third-class crusier  Prosperine off Sheerness at midnight.  The piu-sengers and mails were transferred to the Prosperine and the mail  boat was beached.  The Imperial Cafe is open day and  night as a short order restaurant. It offers the best service in the city.  The business men's lunch at the Imperial Cafe, ��rom 12 to 2, is the best in  the city. Price 25 cents.  '����Sa.!99S9939a39:-93i9!3:-gaa:-_J:-i.aS(  ACOMPLETELINEOF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  local and coaab.  Flooring"  local and coast.  Newel Posts  Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  of all kinds,  DT WHAT TOU WANT IS NOT nf STOCK  WB W1IJ_ MAKE IT FOB YOO  OAId_ AND GET PRIDES,  BREWERS OF THE BEST  LAGER BEER  STEAM BEER  AND PORTER  J. A. Sayward  juxxi ahd X-Uee sxBmsL avasos  When you want the Best, ask for  IMPERIAL BEER.  R. REISTERER & CO.  B8BWRBS AND BOTTLBBB OV  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER     .  Prompt and regular delivery to the trade,  BREWERY  AT  NELSON  OYSTER  OYSTER  OYSTER  OYSTER  OYSTER  OYSTER  COCKTAILS  COCKTAILS  COCKTAILS  AT  THE   MANHATTAN.-  AT   THE   MANHATTAN-  COCKTAILS  COCKTAILS  COCKTAILS  AT   THE   MANHATTAN.  AT   THE   MANHATTAN..  The   Manhattan'  JOSEPHINE STREI-T  ALL THE BE8T BRANDS  LIQUORS AND CIGARS.

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