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The Nelson Tribune Nov 11, 1901

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 ESTABLISHED  1892  MONDAY MORNING,  NOVEMBER  11,  1901  DAILY EDITION  A TAME AFFAIR  ,....  LITTLE INTEREST IN LORD  MAYOR'S BANQUET.  FORD'S WEEKLY REVIEW OF ENGLISH AND CONTINENTAL  HAPPENINGS.  NEW YORK, November 10.��� The  London correspondent ��� of the New York  Tribune, T. N. Ford, cahles as follows:  Tho lord mayor's banquet at the .Guild  Hall last night was a brilliant assemblage of glittering uniforms, with an air  of forced gayety and an undertone of  discontent and pessimism. Tlie king's  health Avas drunk with unwonted fervor, since it was his birthday libation,  tho prince of Wales received his flrst  bumper with signs of heartiness and appreciation of his services to the empire,  and the prime minister and other guests  of honor were greeted with rounds of  aiTaluse. There was a ghoul at the  feast ai:d it could not be exercised. Lord  Salisbury, was optimistic in a perfunctory way and spoke with his usual air  ���of distinction and intellectual pre-emi-  i.ence. He said-nothing, that a politician of ordinary caliber might-not .have  said. There were no epigrams, no passago of grim pardonic humor and no evidences that the prime minister had a  more, comprehensive knowledge of the  situation than his huuioiest auditor. It  'was a dull speech, delivered languidly,  and studded with commonplace phrasing. There were adroit-references to the  Jndiaii mutinyJaiut the Bosnian- insurrection, illustrating the difficulty in the  way of irregular warfare and there were  consolatory reflections on the unbroken  peace- of Europe and the formidable  attitude of the. powers during the prolonged struggle. Therp was also a clear  and emphatic declaration that when the  English people had made up their minds  thnt a common course of conduct was  duty nothing would deter them froni  cai rying; it." out with dogged persist-  ,'fii ee.arid- inflexible, courage, to the end.*  it was not, however, the bracing," invigorating speech which Pitt would have  made in a similar . connection. There  was no inspiration in-itfor the nation  "whrch.had- made- tremendous sacrifices  and was not��� convinced"'*';that the ministers were equal to the suprcnie occasion.  It was the speech of a weary Titan  "playing with illusions of political fatalism.  MAYORALTY ELECTIONS.  Tho mayoralty    elections    yesterday  ���w <?re conducted with t.he usual decorum  anj apathy.   Nearly all of the. tw.urty-  eieht ��� mayors of   the   metropolis   were  chosen: without   contest,' the   dukes   of  Norfolk and'Bedford- retiring from municipal politics, and candidates from the  populous boroughs being selected after  friendly consultations among the coim-  cilmen.   The lord mayor of this city was  elected as a rich banker who could en-  ��� dure the strain of. the. expense of constant entertaining at the Mansion Housa  ^duHng^cor"oimtion~year*:--and-sir-Toseph=  'Dirasdalc will be rewarded with a peerage at the close of his year of .office.  .Provincial   mayors   have   been   chosen  throughout England and Wales with few  contests,   their  functions  being mainly  ornamental, the municipal councils being tho. real strongholds of the executive administration.  GLASGOW'S EXHIBITION.  Tho Glasgow international exhibition  ���closed last night after a remarkable record of financial success. The aggregate  ���attendance has been nearly double that  'of previous exhibitions and the gross  receipts were largely in excess of those  of ISSS. There will bo a handsome surplus at the disposal of the town corporation when all expenses have been met  'There has been no sacrifice of Scotch  principles, for the gates have been  (closed every Sunday. The business  nnanagement has been excellent and the  rmost progressive municipality of th3  United Kingdom has profited in many  ���ways by.its enterprise. One secret of  its financial success has been the pains  taken to make Glasgow the meeting  place of scores of conventions and representative bodies during the summer  and autumn.  END OF A LONG' FAST.  Madame Christiania completed last  -night her 30-day fast at tho Aquarium  without suffering effects more serious  than the loss of twenty-six pounds in  weight and a temporary depletion- of  -strength.   * Pulse   and   temperature   re-  ��� maineel nearly normal at the close of  the fast. Shfi intends going to New  York after a brief holiday and breaking  ���Tanner's record.  KING'S BIRTHDAY.  'The king's own birthday today is cb-  ���served more quietly, flags being run up  ever tho p.ublic offices and salutes and  illuminations being ordered in Downing  -street for the evening. Thc king himself has seemed anxious to differentiate  "his own birthday from that, of queen  Victoria and has not claimed an equality  in national honors. This sf;lf-constraint  is itself a royal tribute to the memory  ��� of Victoria. The celebrations at Sand-  ringham and Windsor wero modestly  ���ordered and the birthdayhonors bestowed with a lavish hand are the principal  record of tho day. Tho new title for the  heir to the throne, has been awarded at  the close of an imperial mission conducted with tact and discretion. The  ���other decorations and honors mainly fall  to public  servants  who  have  rightly  earned them like tho duke of Bucclouch,  sir Harry Johnston, Robert Anderson,  the lord mayor, and Clinton Dawkins.  Otherwise the king's birthday is not obtrusively made an occasion for the display of personal loyalty and in London  is overshadowed by the mummery of tho  lord mayor's show .and the oratory at  the Guild Hall banquet. Today's procession is markedly in contrast with last  week's stately reception of the heir to  the throne. 3t is a burlesque carnival  with a motley cavalcade and incongruous reproductions in tinsel of the splendors of rnediaevalism.  FRANCE'S DIPLOMATIC STROKE.  The fog has lifted from continental  affairs. Mitylene is no longer tho center  of disturbance, since the sultan has been  coerced more rapidly than had been considered likely by a, naval demonstration.  Now that the affair is virtually ended  the English press preceives the great  gain in prestige mado by the French  government in the vigorous management  oi diplomacy and naval armaments and  the importance of the moral support derived from the dual alliance. France has  reasserted a protectorate over the sultan's Reman Catholic subjects oand  strengthened her position materially in  the near east. This is tho English view  frankly expressed and the German emperor is credited with sagacity in remaining* in the background and not. offering tc interfere. The Liberal followers of Gladstone naturally poiut the  moral that the Armenian .atrocities  would have been punished if not prevented by an energetic demonstration by  a British fleet in the Mediterranean. The  eastern question involves a complex  system of checks and balances which  wculd be disordered by a sudden infringement of any new force. What has  happened in this instance has received  tho full approval of the powers in advance. Not only Russia, but all the  powers understand how far Franc  would-go and M. Delcasse was assured  that no offense would be taken in any  quarter. The equilibrium of the European concert has not been disturbed and  no redistribution of forces has been-required. The chief result produced is the  increased importance of France in af-  f ai rs i ft th e nea r east; i n which the Ger- :*.  man er. pernr alone has. taken any interest in recent yenvs-y___  A POLITIGAFMOUNTEBAh'K  One of Smith Curtis's Lies Nailed.    .  S-V_ith Curtis of Rossla.nd, ,'M. P. P.;  has been airing his views at Phoenix and  other points in the -Boundary. As is  -usual with Mr. Curtis,-he takes--iipon  himself the credit, for doing things .that  others did, and"attempts to show that  other members are' inconsistent on  the question of redistribution. The Tribune believes Smith Curtis to be not  only a political demagogue, but a  malicious political "knocker," using the  word "knocker" in the same sense as it  is used in mining. :     *  In an interview with the Phoenix  Pioneer; the member for Rossland  riding is reported as saying: "Tha first  thing to be done when the government  meets, no matter;who is in power, is redistribution. At the last session,, as the  reports will show, I fought for,this continually, and it could have been had if  the government had been in earnest  about the matter. 'Mr. Houston of Nelson, who is now writing in such good  shape for this reform, was" one of the  members who voted against taking up  the^redistribution=question=at=the=last=  session."  The journals of the legislative assembly show that a resolution re the redistribution of seats and electoral districts  was moved by J. C. Brown of New Westminster and seconded by W. B. B. Mclnnes of Nanaimo, and that it was defeated on Thursday. August 23rd, 1900,  by the following vote.  Yeas���Mclnnes, Gilmour, Stables, E.  C. Smith, Oliver. Hi del, Brown, Martin,  Curtis, Grc-en, and Houston.���11  Nays���Neill. Ralph Smith, Hall, McPhillips. Turner, Dunsmuir, Eberts, A.  W. Smith, Ellison, Clifford, Fulton, Hayward, Garden, Tatlow, Prentilce, Mo-  Uride, Pcoley. Murphy, Rogers, Hunter,  Taylor, and Moaner���22.  Absent���Wells, Dickie, Helmcken, and  Munro���4.  The speaker, Mr. Booth, in the  chair���1.  The above clearly shows that Mr,  Brown of New Westminster, and not  Mr. Curtis of Rossland, is entitled to the  credit of introducing the question in the  house in 1890, and that Mr. Brown was  supported by Mr. Houston of Nelson as  well as by Mr. Curtis of Rossland.  The journals of the legislative assembly show that a resolution re the redistribution of seats and electoral districts  was again moved by J. C. Brown of New  Westminster and again seconded by W.  B. B. Mclnnes of Nanaimo at the session  held in 1891, and that it was on March  14th, 1901, again defeated by the following vote:  Yeas���Mclnnes, Gilmour, Stables, E. C.  Smith, Oliver, Hawthornthwaite, Brown,  Martin, Curtis, and Munro���10.  pjays���TSTgii^ Kidd, Hall, McPhillips,  Heimcken, Turner, Dunsmuir, Eberts,  A W Smith. Ellison, Clifford, Tatlow,  Hayward, Garden, Fulton, Prentio,  Wells, McBride, Pooley, Murphy, Rogers,  Taylor, Dickie, anrt Mounce���24.  Absent���Green. Hunter, and. Houston���3, ' ���.,,..  Tho   speaker,    Mr.    Booth,    In    the  chair���1  Thc members have thus nad an opportunity on two diffCK_.it occasions to  place themselves on record on the question of redistribution, and on both occasions the question was brought up by  Mr Brown of New Westminster, and not  by Mr. Curtis of Rossland, as he would  have thc people believe. On neither occasion was the question opposed by the  member for Nelson; but, instead, he  voted for it the flrst time and was absent  in Nelson on tho second occasion. .  Now, it is safe to say that Mr. Curtis  will not hire a type-writer to flood tho  different ridings of Kootenay with a  disavowal of his pretentious claims, or a  disclaimer of his statements regarding  thc honesty of purposo of other members of tho legislature irom Kootenay.  That is not the way the member for  Rossland does business: His methods  are just the reverse. According to himself, he is the one Moses that is blazing  trails for the people to follow; hi  is the one member ��� of tho legislative  assembly that is always consistent.  What a political mountebank the member for Rossland is!  Russia's Great Railroad.  ST. PETERSBURG, November. 10.���  Replying to a congratulatory telegram  from tho finance minister, M. De Witte,  announcing the completion of the Siberian railroad, the czar telegraphed as follows: "I thank you sincerely for your  joyful communication. I congratulate  you on the completion within so short a  timo and amid incredible difficulties of  one of the greatest railroad undertakings of the world.".,.M. De Witte's telegram recalls the fact that the czar  turned tho first sod of the. railroad to  Vladivostock May 19th, 1891, and that  on the ariniveisary of. his accession the  lino was completed. The minister adds:  "With the laying of rails a'Jdistar*.ce of  2400 vc-T-'i.s, frcm Transbakal territory  to Vladivostock and Port Arthur, our  enterprise in .Manichuria is practically  though not entirely concluded. Temporary traffic is now possible along tho  whole system and we hope that within  two years it will be opened to permanent regular trafiic.  Jeffries Will Have No Walk-Over  SAN FRANCISCO, November 10.���  Interest in.the Jeffries-Ruhlin fight for  the.championship of the world increases  as the, time for the contest approaches.  Betting has not been heavy as yet and  all the money placed has leen at oddds  on Jeffries, Many pugilistic experts  however, declare that in his admittedly  improved; form Ruhlin will prove a  dai.gerous antagonist and that it will  not; be any easy task for the champion  to maintain his title. Jeffries., who has  beer, training; at Harbin Springs, came  down to Oakland last night and will  do the remainder .of his preliminary  work in the rooms of the Alliance Ciub  and tho clubs of; the city across the  bay. Gus Ruhliii is training at a wayside house near this city. Ruhlin is in  good form and.confident of success. .  WAS A KNOCKER  LOOMIS TAR AND FEATHER  INCIDENT.  HAGGERTY ACCUSED  OP GIVING  CAMP   A   BLACK   EYE   ON  PERSONAL GROUNDS,  Beresford to Enter Politics.     *  -.-LONDON. November 10.���The government's naval policy is soon likely to be  brought prominently and perhaps ' im-.  pleasantlv/tr, public notice, as rear ad-  mil al lord Charles Beresford will shortly  be relieved of his post as second, in command .of the Mediterranean fleet and is  coming to enter parliament at the earliest opportunity. Lord Beresford intends to devote his energies to a [joliti,-  cal career until it comes his turn to command the channel squadron, which has  always been the height of his ambition.  While on duty in tho Mediterranean,  lord Beresford has won every sham battle: in wliich he was engaged.  OLD LAWS MAY BE REVIVED  To Aid Conscription.  LONDON, November 10.���During the  lengthy  cabinet conferences this week  a representative of the Associated Press  learns tho question of reforming the  old ballot laws came up for discussion.  Many of the cabinet ministers wor'}  strongly in favor of putting in practice  this form of conscription for which  certain obsolete laws already, provide  Thus new legislation would be obviated.  War secretary Broderick has caused  guarded feelers on this mailer lo be  circulated in the press. Tor it appears  almost impossible to keep the home  forces up to adequate strength and supply tho necessary reinforcements for  South Africa on the volunteer system  of enlistment alone. Such a strenuous  measure, however. doubtless would  cause a strom of disapproval in Greit  Britain and it will not be enacted unless the war situation becomes graver.  What changes have come over the state  of the country in two years may lie  judged from the fact that the war office  has examined closely, the old ballot  ���laws and it has prepared an elaborate  plan by which they can be s-prung on  the public at a moment's notice.  Celebrated Tayapi Mines Found  TuCSON. Arizona. November 10.���A  Star special from 'Juayamas Mexico,  says: The lost Tayapi mines, celebrated  in Spanish annals as having produced  $SO,000.000 in silver and gold in the  seventeenth century, and described on  Spanish maps as being situated . in  Norwesterr. Mexico about fifty leagues  from the sea. near Dos Pilares, have  been found. As far back as 1859 Robert  L'Aulmie, a celebrated French expert,  declared the locution of Cienteguita, in  the Saburia district, Sonora, to be identical with the lost Tayapi. The Spanish  owners are said to have been murdered  by their Indian slaves near Lhe close of  the* seventeenth century, and it is stated  that about 100 years thereafter no one  was allowed to enter that region. Explorers who, however, recently returned  from Cienteguita report having discovered the old stone prisons, old smelters  and also stupendous works accomplished by the ancients,  Granhy Makes a F.ecord.  GRAND FORKS, November 20.���During the week ending yesterday the  Granby s.r.e!ter treated 40S2 tons of or a,  an aver-rge of 711 tons daily. This  breaks all previous records for any corresponding period. Total treated to dato,  252,179 tons.  LOOMIS,. Washington. November 7.-���  L Special Correspondence of The Tribune.]���The mining camp species of the  "Knocker with his little hammer" received a well-merited punishment last  Friday, at the hands of indignant citizens, ir. the shape of a coat of tar ar;d  feathers. The man who stands today as  the most despicable object in Loomis  and the entire Okanogan country is  James M. Haggerty, ex-newspaper editor and mining company promoter. Yet  to satisfy a personal, spite, real or fancied, toward one man in this community,  against whom he has taken umbrage, he  has, through the columns of the Spokesman-Review, attacked tho industrial interests of.the Okanogan country, especially in this vicinity involving large and  valuable mining enterprises. In the  words of a set of resolutions passed by  the citizens Haggerty's action is. denounced as contemptible, unwarranted  and despicable, and he is declared to be  unworthy of the confidence or respect  of honorable men.  'One of the largest and most conservative mining undertakings in the state of  Washington is that of the Palmer Mountain  Gold Mining, &" Tunnel  Company.  This concern owns a solid group of 5<i  claims situated' on; the southeast slope  of Palmer mountain. - The company has  been developing the group almost continuously for the past three years and  is amply backed with the necessary capital to carry out the. principal object of  its incorporation���-the driving of a crosscut tunnel a distance* of 8o00 feet.   Already the bore is in 4000 feet.  ��� At the head cf the company and the  originator of the idea is John Boyd.   ,It  is against Boyd and his company, and  the Washington Develop-nent Syndicate,  inwhiclfho is also interested, that Haggerty" has; been   venting   his   personal  spleen thrcugh the columns of the Seattle Times  and the Spokesman-Review,'  in an ineffectual 'effort; to "knock." Both  papers have come in for a large share  of criticisms locally, for lending their  columns  for  the   publication   of  Hag-  gerty's self- written and slanderous interr  views, without any apparent attempt to  investigate the truthfulness of the statements made.   Haggerty's character and  standing * has been outlined.   -Mr. Boyd  is known on both sides-of the line as a  man of unimpeachable integrity and a  capable mine   manager.     In   attacking  Mr. Boyd,'Haggerty failed most miserably and   instead   brought   down   upon  himself the indignation pf every mino operator, claim owner and prospector of  Palmer Mountain.    At a  dignified and  orderly meeting Haggerty was given a  chance to retract his statements in the  press.   He crawfished and proved him-  =sdf=the=miserab]e=cur=that"=he=is*=*=Had=  it not been for the prompt action of tho  cooler heads of the community his punishment would have assumed a far moro  drastic, form.    Haggerty tasted exactly  what he would have inflicted on Jerry  Lincoln, a lawyer, who he himself caused  to be run out of camp one summer day  in 1892.    He has boen taught, a lesson,  it is hoped, that will cause him in the  future to attend strictly to his own business.  The correspondent of The Tribune was  up at the Palmer Mountain Gold Mining  Sc Tunnel Company's group today. At  present operations are being confined to  the development of several of the most  promising veins crosscut by the big tunnel. On the surface thirty veins outcrop  running in a general course northwest  and southeast. The veins cut quartering  through the formation and are true fissures. These veins are aU that have  been discovered as outcropping to the  surface in a distance of 8600 feet, but in  driving the tunnel a distance of 4000 feet  2S well-defined veins have been crosscut. Where crosscut by the tunnel the  first vein has a vortical depth of 150  feet; the last (number 2S) has a vertical  depth of 1390 feet. From this point the  mountain ascends rapidly. In 8600 feet,  under the Grand Summit veins the tunnel will have attained a vertical depth  of 4200 feet. The amount of ore thus far  crosscut is very large. By calculation  frcm figures submitted by Mr. Boyd, it  is found that in a distance of 4000 feet  thero is a total of some 200 feet of mineralized matter, with an average depth  of SOO feet, that can be worked at a  profit. The tract of land owned by tht;  company is almost a mile in width at  Uie base of the mountain, about one-  half mile in width at the summit, and  approximately two miles in length. Each  of the 56 claims has its individual surface showing of gold -bearing ore. The  tunnel is eight feet in height by nine  feet in width for double tracks.  During tho past five months there ha3  been formed by Mr. Boyd the Washington Development Syndicate, a close corporation. The object of this company,  as outlined iu the articles of incorporation, is to acquire minoral claims on  Palmer mountain, between here and Oro  and developing same by a long tunnel.  Assoct&ted with Mr. Royd is Clyde  Preston of Blanchard, and H. R. Turner  of Fargo, North Dakota, both capitalists interested in mines in British Columbia and this vicinity.  Tho syndicate lias secured contracts  for tho purchase, covering a period cf  twelve months, of JoOl claims en bios  lying within tho iccopnized mineral  zone on Copper mountain and stretching batween Loomis ou tho southwest  slopo clear across to Oro on ihe Similkameen river. W. M. Hol/blns of Chicago, the consulting engineer, spent  two months on the mountain studying  the geology and formation and taking  hundreds of samples from the numerous  surface exposures found between the  points outlined. His opinion iu that at  depth' the ores of Falmer mountain  will bo found to be largely copper sulphide. This,is known to be the case  of the ore exposed by workings on the  north and eastern slopes. On the southwestern slope whero aro situated the 56  claims of the tunnel company, the  veins on the surface are quartz, adaptable to a milling and concentrating or  cyaniding process for tho extraction of  the precious metals. At depth, it' is.  proven by the tunnel the character of  tho ore changes perceptibly, with copper conring in. On this assumption Mr.  Robbins' theory is endorsed by other  prominent mining engineers who have  spent weeks in a thorough examination  of Palmer mountain. It is apparent that  the future treatment or the ore will be  by a smelting process. ,  The syndicate is now in negotiations  with the repn-sentatives of the copper  combine; who are desirous of purchasing the v-hole group. If this dealis not  consummated arrangements are~ already well advanced for the purpose  of floating an issue or guaranteed  bonds, and with the proceeds the syndicate will itself take up fhe contracts  and carry out the proposed plan of development by driving: a tunnel; clean  through the .mountain., "approximately  a distance of ten and a half miles in  length- This gigantic bore will in reality bo a continuation of the present  Palmer mountain tunnel, and will De  continued, according to the preliminary  survey, to tap at great depth the veins or  ere bodies of the Copper World, Ivanhoe, Triune, and Spokane groups, besides the veins of numerous other  claims lying between these w>ill known  properties. The. Spokane, the Black  Bear and the War Eagle are owned and  controlled by Canadian capital.  Power to carry out this truly stupendous undertaking, which when  started will proceed simultaneously  from both the Loom:"***, and Oro ends,  will be furnished by electricity gene-  rated_ on Toat's Coulee creek, about  one and a half miles from the Loomis  end of the bore, where over f:000 horse  power is capable of "-boing develops.  Below the mouth of the tunnel; at Oro  is .surveyed , the proposed line. of the  Great Ncitheru railway. Here, too, will  ba located tho reduction works. Tno  plan outlined will require tbe expenditure of vast sums of money, well up in  tho, millions,.and the tunnel itself will  necessitate four years' time to allow of  its completion The project on its face  appears tc be almost an impossibility,  but as the matter of engineering ft is  entirely practicable, given eaplcai.  brain power and muscle v/ill not be  lacking to carry Mr. Br.yi's scheme  through to a successful completion.  ling, now" of Phoenix, is taking the  Church of England services at Greenwood and other ministrations of Rev. W.  A. Robins, who is taking a three weeks'  vacation ln the Similkameen, whence he  is gone en a hunting trip with Rev. H.  Irwin (Father Pat), now of Fairview.  Bishop Dart came over from Nelson a  day or two ago on a day's visit to Rev.  E. P. Flewelling to make himself acquainted with the nature of that clergyman's work and the* prospects of his  newly organized charge at Phoenix,  where the completion of the church  building is being delayed by reason of  the non-arrival of the requisite seasoned lumber from the coast.  It is announced that Andrew Laidlaw,  under whose direction the incompleted  pyritic smelter was built near Boundary Falls, will, with his family, shortly  leave Greenwood for Chicago, where he'  will reside for a time. He lately returned from a business visit to the Windy  City, where he had been endeavoring to  irterest capitalists to take over and operate the pyritic smelter and to invest  in Boundary mining properties.  Dale Brothers are down from Carwin,  on the West Fork of Kettle fiver, with  some good looking ore from the Butcher  Boy claim, which adjoins the Carwin.  The latter last winter shipped SS5 tons of  oreto tho Greenwood smelter and received returns which left a satisfactory  margin of profit, notwithstanding the  Ihigh cost of hauling ore about sixty  miles;1. * ��� ������'��� -, ��� ���"_'*���.    ; .>.��� '������*���.*������  Provincial engineer F. G. Gamble is  en a visit to the site of the new bridge  over the Kettle river at Ingrim's.# It.is  stated that it has been found impossible  to drive piles for the new piers, as;specified, and that the old crib and ; rock  piers of.the old bridge will most likely  boused after all. \ ..  The local St. Andrew's society is pre  paring to hold another celebration,  which "will probably take'the form of a  Scottish concert and banquet. A Scottish concert held in the local.Presbyterian church one night last week was  very successful and has seemingly made'  many sons ar.d daughters of the Land  o' Cakes resident here to yearn anew for  plaids, kilts, pipers and haggis.  UNCOVERED A GOLD LEDGE  LIYES IN MN&ER  BRIGANDS FEAR CAPTIVES  KNOW TOO MUCH.  CHIEF   SAID   TO   FAVOR   THEIR  DEATH-BULGARIA TO   BE  HELD ACCOUNTABLE.  GUN FIGHTERS FROM JOPLIN  Causing Trouble at Northporb.  NORTHPORT. November 10���[Special to The Tribune.]���A number of Joplin^ smelter men were in Almstrum  Brotlf��rs'^sfncroir^i^''oWtirit*)^t^e^  terday afternoon at 4 o'clock when Ed  Kennedy entered. Kennedy was singing a scng which mado some reference  to "scabs." The Missourians asked >f  it was meant for them. H* answered  that it was meant tor anyone who now  worked at the smelter. A fight ensued  and as it was in progress another Joplin man named Stark came in at the  back door and began Miooting. Several  shots were fired, the last one taking  effect in Kennedy's back just hp h-_ was  gettirg cut of thc back dorn. He is in  a very critical condition and it is  doubtful if he will recover. Stark was  arrested and taken to Colville on a light  engino last night by deputy sheriff Anderson. Ar other Missourian named A.  L. Coons is also under surest and in  jail here. It is charged that he hammered Kennedy over the head witi a  gun. Kenredy was for years blnst foreman at the smelter here and fnr some  time he occupied a similar position in  the Heinze smelter at Butte.  This morning another Joplin man  whose name cannot bo learned went to  Paul Podany's saloon at the corner of  Summit avenue and Fourth street, and  declared himself, displaying two guns.  Ho was promptly disarmed, badlv  beaten, and then thrown into the street.  He started for reinforcements and more  guns, but was arrested by deputy sheriff Anderson before he got in fighting  trim again. The. Missourians have benn  inclined to carry things with a very  high hand of late. For several evenings  they have been coming down town getting full, and then going tack to the  smelter firing off their guns and shouting through the residence district.  Tho city council met last night and  appointed four extra policemen. Gambling was closed immediately after th'>.  fight yesterday afternoon.  Things are in a very critical and dangerous state, and unless something is  dono in the near future, it. rray be necessary to declare martini lav. Thc Joplin men arc fighters and they ;tre elaf<vl  by tho victory they won over the smelter management when they forced  Frecheville to remove Labarthe. Feeling has never boen hichcr than at the  present moment, and it will be lucky  if very serious trouble is averted.  In Excavating for Building.  HELENA, Montana, November 10.���  Tho site of the new federal building in  this city is the scene of a rich gold  strike and by the terms of a clause inserted in the contract between the construction' company and the federal govern ment tho latter -wi 11 be thc sole bene-  ficiary of the discovery. This -clause  provides that all minerals found on :he  property shall belong to the government, consequently the construction  company will be compelled to mine, the  ore while the government will receive  the profit. Assays made show, free milling gold ore to the value of ?1S and  ?20 per ton. AVhile the exact width of  the vein has not yet been ascertained,  mining experts estimate that it will.be  fully 25 and perhaps 40 feet, making it  a strike of immense proportions. Tho  vein extends across the entire block,  from southeast to northwest, and the  quartz is highly stained with iron. Continuing in a northwesterly direction the  vein gees directly beneath the residence  of colohel Thomas Cruze, the millionaire banker, who twenty years ago discovered the richest gold mine in Mou-  Jana.^the Drum Lummon. which he af-  terwards  1500,000.  sold   to   the   Rothschilds   for  Greenwood Local News.  GREENWOOD, November 10.���[Spec  ial to The Tribune.]���Rev E. P. Flcwel-  Public Meeting at Victoria.  VICTORIA. November 10.���[Special to  The .Tribune.]���The V. V. & E. crowd  have called a public meeting for Monday  night afc the Victoria theatre to discuss  the political situation. D. C. McGregor,  a real estate broker, is thc f ecretary of  thc conimitte having the meeting in  charge, and he has wired invitations to  all the members of the legislature to 4e  present. It is not likely any of the up-  country members will attend; but a  packed house, is counted on, for the political managers here have been discomfited by premier Dunsmuir, who refuses  to do the bidding of Helmcken and McPhillips, two members that were a year  ago hostile to every interest that in any  wey interfered with the C.P.R., and they  will make every effort to show lhat their  clamor in Victoria is public opinion  throughout the province.  Easily Insulted in Hard Times.  BERLIN, November 10.���The cases  of lese nia^este. which were greatly diminished during the summer, again begin to assume, serious proportions. It  is remarkable that the offense increases  ���whenever there is industrial depression  as now. Two of the strangest cases are  thoso of a newspaper which condemned  the kaiser's reception of prince Chun  and of a man who would not riso from  his eeat when a "hoch" was called for  t.he kaiser at a meeting which he attended. The editor got six months, thc  other man three. A Kohrgsbwg man  accuse.d of this crime committed suicide.    Construction Is Stopped.  ORO, Washington, Noveniber 10. -  [Special to Tho Tribune.]--J, H. Kennedy, engineer in charge of the construction work on the Great! Northern  lino from Marcus to the camps of tlie  Bour.dary, was recently hero exami^  ing the work of the sun overs. He had  intended to have kept the force in tho  field, if necessary all winter, surveying  up tho Similkameen vf.lley to Princeton. Inrtructions came from St. Paul  to discontinue the work; fo the men  wero discharged and the camp outfl*:  stored hero ready for uso when headquarters  should issue  instructions.  SOFIA, November 10.���Information lias  been received here from Doubnitz-that  the band of   brigands   holding  captiva  Miss, Stone called about a fortnight ago  at the *��.illage of Smetchevo and subsequently proceeded to the monastery at  Rilo, but the movements of the troops  compelled the brigands to flee towards  the frontier, where they are now hiding.  ���It is also asserted that the brigands have  recently teen treating Miss Stone with  more severity in order to exercise pressure and compel a more ready accep-.  tance of their conditions.    Consul general   Dickinson   is   inflexible.    He   insists that the surrender of Miss Stone  must prccedo or  he simultaneous with  the.payment of the ransom.   Hi's attitude is justified by tho known determination of some members of the band, particular the captain, Yanne. Sandansky.  to kill Miss Stone and her companion  as soon as tho ransom is'received, owin^  to the fact that the captives have now.  acquired   it-formation   concerning   ,the  secret committees.    Competent persons,  however, express the opinion that.the-  cupidity of tho brigands .will overcome  tlieir.fear of revelations and' these approve the action of Mr. Dickinson.   Yesterday Mr. Dickinson made another energetic   presentation   to   thec Bulgarian  government against the movements' cf  the  Bulgarian   troops,  reproaching the  officials with thc fact that, notwithstanding their solemn promises, to give him  all assistance in their power their action  was embarrassing the negotiations, retarding a settlement and placing in jeop-  ardythe life of Miss Stone.- He made a  definite declaration that the Bulgarian  government would be held responsible  for the death of Miss, Stone and of all  the consequences of her death should it  be proved that the attitude of the Bulgarian government forced the brigands  to,kill their captives.  Corrupt From Top to Bottom. ���  NEW "SORK. November 10.���Th? sultan's yielding lo the French demands  brings out tho full gravity of the possibilities of the effect of French seizure  of Mitylene upon tho crumbling edifice  of Turkish despotism, says the Constantinople correspondent of the World1-  The whole of Europe in Turkey Is  reeking with disorder. In Armenia the  annual butcheries have boen in Cull  swing for the past three months and rn  the remainder of the empire ther-)-is  the perrennial violence, corruption,  waste and lawlessness. From the army  down to the magistrate every machine  of the government is in a hopeless con-  dition.^In the_opjnlcri of^the^dipjornatie  body at Constantinople any attempt at  patching things up will be merely a  futile effort. The news of French Intervention was suppressed at Constantinople for threo days, but the sultan's  the perennial violence, corruption,  showed that a serious crisis had arisen.  The sultan has been in a condition'iif  epileptic fury and his ministers, who  live in perpetual (error of their lives  at his hands, were heipless and afraid  to do or suggest anything. It is believed  in Constantinople Russia is behind  France in this business ond it is felt  tho present trouble is inevitably destined to lead to developments in which:  England will be powerless to make,  hor influence felt.  Rossland Local News.  ROSSLAND, November 10.���[Special  to Tbo Tribune.]���The murder of Kennedy, a well known union xoan, at  Northport by a lot of Missourians last  night has caused a great deal of comment here. Tho Missourians have made  a practice of carrying firearms at all  times and what has happened at North-  port may occur here at any time.  McKenzie King, deputy minister of  labor, arrived here last night. It is noc  expected that his visit will result ia  any adjudication of rho strike.  The lecal rifle eompany and the Canadian -"eteraus attended St. George's  church this afternoon, where a special  service was held in honor of the king's  birthday.  Oscar Szontagh of San Francisco is  oxpected to arrive at Northport early  in the week to take charge of the  smolter on the conditions refused by  Jules Labarthe of Northport last week.  Hector McRae has returned to Rossland after a two months' visit in the  East.  Tunnel Under Caucasus Proposed.  ST. PETERSBURG, November 10.���  A bold, remarkable project is receiving  attention among Russian engineers. It  is proposed to construct a tunnel under  tho main chain of the Caucasus mountains from a point forty miles south, of  Vladikavkas. The- tunnel will be  twenty-three miles long ar.d cost $75,-  000,000. As soon as the trans-Siberian  railway is finished it is believed that this  Caucasian tunnel, which, has the warm  support of the czar, will bo. commenced,.  ���1  Yi  fir  ..-'! i-S*  li  THE NELSON TRIBUNE,  MONDAY MORNING,  NOVEMBER  11, 1901  -. \  ;ii  4*^SfcS fc  to  to  to  *$\  m  to  to  f\\  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  i  &'6is&r-    w  to  to  to  iNCOltrOKATKI) 1070  o o zMziP-A-irsrir  LIQUOR  DEPARTMENTS  WHOLESALE RETAIL  to  to  \     to  r          ��  Y, ���       ffK  i   '      *  "*?  v                               ���*���  Yf        /f\  vr   *  'Y    z   to  to  The following goods are now in stock, or  will arrive in the course of a few days:  Two carloads of Ontario Canned Goods.-'  One carload assorted-Groceries from the: East,  One carload assorted Groceries from the West;  A direct shipment J from England of Peek,  Freen & Go's Fancy Biscuits, of Pascal's Sweets]-  and of Rowntree's Confections';  New Evaporated-Fruits direct from California.  One carload of Canadian Whiskies.  One carload of Imported Liquors from Victoria.  A direct shipment of the Celebrated Kilmarnock Whiskey straight from Glascow.  A direct shipment of Sherry and Claret  from France.  A direct shipment of Port Wine direct  from Spain.  One Carload of the Celebrated'Hudson's Bay  Flour.  Half a carload of choice fall-made Creamery  Butter.  One carload of Timothy Hajr.  One carload of Upland Prairie Hay. .  Three carloads of Ashcroft Potatoes.  One carload of Oats. 1  Ask for Price List. -    -  LOST.  W-'V ��� mUNDLE BULL TKHUIEH PUP  'answering to nsuno of "liullor."- 'Reward, for return lo 1'. 10. Wilson, Victoria stroet.  to  *  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  /f\  to  to  to  to  to  WALL  PAPER  Perhaps it's a bedroom you're going to  have papered, the  hall or parlor. It  really makes no difference which it is,  we have paper to suit all rooms. Papers  "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. Ceillrigis and borders to match in -most cases7 '  ^v^^^^^^S^S'-^S^8^*^S^fe^&^&^^^S m ^^^^^<5Li����'fe��'<s>'<*'^'<s!'0*'0*'0*'0��'*~'.  {ff'0**0*'00*'000*0m0'00>00 -00-00 - j** 00-00* ,00 00'00'tt 'j} ^'^'^r^t'^'^'^r.^'^''^.^*^.^:^:^:^:^^  AUTUMN  to  to  to  *  to  to  to  MISON STMifEEI1 Oft Ltd  NKLSON,* B.,C,  ���^^ ^ih^^  ���,fr'I'*M'��H  '���.*,.*  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *_*  NOTICE  TO SUBSCRIBERS  BY   CARRIER. /-  ���'M"M'"'i-i"i"i"i"i"i*"i"r'  *  *  ���J.  On Saturday next, subscribers  whose Tribunes are delivered by,  carrier- will, he expected- to pay  the carrier TWENTY CENTS, the  subscription price for the current  week.  LADIES' JACKETS,  COSTUMES,  FUES AND UNDEJRWEAE  A.T  ESPECIALLY.;  LOWPRICES-  m  MENS' LAMBS'WOOL  SHIRTS   AND   DRAWERS,  FLEECE LINED UNDERWEAR, WOOL AND CASHMERE SOCKS, FLANNELETTE NIGHT   SHIRTS  AND PAJAMAS AT  VERY LOW   PRICES  BARGAINS  IN  GREY AND WHITE  BLANKETS,   WOOL   COMFORTERS AND EIDER,  DOWN QUILTS.  *  ���^���W^4*f'H^H4^'   ���I-H-H  ^fte*���:��i������* ito *&*&am&&a&m&R  WHOLESALE DIRECTORY  >   ASSAYEItS'  SUPPLIES.  W..'F. TEETZEL, & CO.-CORNEE OF  Baker and -Josephine' atreets, Nelson,  wholesale; dealers ..In a_sayer's supplies.  Agents for Denver Flre Clay Company,  Denver, Colorado.    ELECTRICAL  SUPPLIES.  'KOOTENAY ELECTRIC SUPPLY &  Construction Company���"Wholesale dealers  In-telephones, annunciators,! bells, 'batteries,, electric fixtures and appliances. Houston Block;- Nelsonr  FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  PZ BURNS & CO.���BAKER STREET,  Nelson, * * wholesale ��� dealers * in fresh* and  cured meats; Cold:storage. ���'  GROCERIES.  KOOTENAY SUPPLY COMPANY, XilM-  lted.���Vernon    street,'    Nelson,    wholesale  .grocers. ___..  JOHN ' CHOLDITCH ' &    CO.-FRONT  street, Nelson, wholesale grocers.    *  NELSON * ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER NO.  12.'{, G. It. C���Meets third Wednesday. - Sojourning companions invited/ Chas. G. Mills, i_;  Tho.. .J. Suns,, S. I_.  NELSON AERIE, NO. 22 F. O. E.���  Meets second'and fourth Wednesdays-'of  eachr month * *at. Fraternity Hall. v. George  -Bartlett, president; J. V. Morrison, secretary.  KOOTENAY TENT NO. 7, K. O. T. M.-  Regular meetings flrst and third Thursdays of each month. Visiting- Sir-Knighte  are * cordially invited; to ; at tend.". Dr. .Vi'.  Rose, R. K.; A. W. Purdy, Com.; G. A.  Brown, P. C.  TRADES AND LABOR UNIONS. -"  "liZiiffiifSZ^u^iu^  Meets in Miners' Union Hall, northwest  corner "of Baker and Stanley streets/ every  : Saturday, evening at 8* o'clock.-, Visiting  members.-. welcome. M. R. -Mowat, .president; James "Will-S, secretary.'Union scale  of wages'for Nelson district per' shift: Machine -men $3.50; hammersmenr $3:25,. muc__-  ers, carmen, shovelers, and other underground laborers $3.  A:   MACDONALD, &  CO.-OORNJBR..OF     ,DM,4,.UC  Front and HaU streets, Nelson, wholesale I  secretary,  grocers  and  jobbers  in   blankets,   gloves,  mitts/boots, rubbers, macklnaws and miners' sundries. .   . BA.RBERS*=UNION,lN.O.!=196,^OE=THfi=  International Journeymen Barbers'��� UnloK  of America, meets first and third Mondays  of each month ln Miners' Union Hall at  8:30 sharp. Visiting members invited. R.:  McMahon,. president; J. H. Matheson, secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardner, recording  J. Y..GRIFFIN & CO.-FRONT STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers in provisions,  cured meats. * butter and eggs.  LIQUORS AND DRY  GOODS.  TURNER/' BEETON & CO.���CORNER  Vernon and Josephine streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers ln liquors, cigars and dry  goods;' Agents for Pabst Brewing Company  of Milwaukee and Calgary Brewing Company of Calgary.  BUSINESS DIRECTORY,!  _^ ARCHITECTS.   A. C. EWART.���ARCHITECT, ROOM S,  Aberdeen Block, Baker Street, Nelson.  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, ETCl,  moved* carefully at reasonable rates. Apply J. T. Wilson, Phone 270, Prosser's second Hand store, Ward street.  FURNITURE.  D. J. ROBERTSON & CO., FURNITURE  dealers, undertakers and embalmers. Day  'phone No. 292, night 'phone No. 207. Next  new postoffice building, Vernon street,  Nelson.  WANTED���MINING PROPERTIES. '  FREE MILLING GOLD PROPERTIES.  We are anxious to secure a few free milling gold properties at once. The Prospectors' Exchange, Nelson, B. C, Room 4,  K. W. C. Block.  GOLD, COPPER, SILVER, LEAD  mines and prospects wanted. Send report  and samples to the Prospectors' Exchange,  Nelson, B. C, Room 4, K. W. C. Block.  NOTICES OF MEETINGS.  FRATERNAL SOCIETIES.  NELSON LODGE, NO. 23., A. F. &  A M. meets second Wednesday ln  each mouth. Sojourning brethren  JovUed_      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. *  CARPENTERS' 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 H,  Kee. president: Henry Bennett, secretary.  COOKS AND WAITERS UNION NO. Ill,  W. L. V��� moots nt Minors' Union HaU on second and last Tuesdays in ovory montli at 8:30  p.tm sharp. A. 11. Sloan; prosidont: J, P. For-  restoll, seorotary H. M. ForUor,' flnanclrl hcc-  rctn ry.  PLASTERERS' UNION MEETS EVERY  Monday evening ln the Elliot Block, at 8  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.   ^JZSS^SE^. ^_  FOR RENT-ON .TOSEPHINK STREET, Between Silioa and Carbonate stroelK. an olcvcn-  room houso; excellently adopted for a private  boarding houso; contains all conveniences; thoroughly renovated recently,   liner Bros. ���  FOR SALE.  FOR   HALE-DINING  Imperial Hotol, i\ul.son.  ROOM'OUTFIT  A*T  HELP WANTED.  WANTED - COOK,  ond cook, laundress.  Agency,   l-'lione "278.  DISHWASHER.   SEC-  Nelson   Employment  WANTED-LA DY COMPANION OU I-OAUD-  cr, for winter months; comfortable homo. Ad-  1 dress Hox71). Nelson.      ^SITU^IONS^ANTED;  WANTED���THE CARE OF OFFICES-'OR  rooms. Will go out to do housuwnrk by Uio  hour or dny. Orders left at The Tribune ofllco,  addressed to Mrs. Curry, will have prompt'  attention. > '  PIANO TUNING.  L. S. OTIS, NELSON'S PIANO TUNER, HAS  returned from bis vacation trip and is again  ready far im-incas.  For  stating  that the ore  shipments  Irom the Slocan were greater during,the  month of October last than during ths  same month in any p'evious year of the  ���camp's history, The 'Tribune is brought  to task by the Sandon Mining Review,  a publication that hates itself, 3ia.es the  people of the community in which it is  published,   hates ' the   province,"''hates  prosperity,  and,  above  all,  hates  The  Tribune and its editor. No words of "blue  -ruiri" havo ever appeared in- Thc Tribune; 'instead,' The Tribune has held to  'tlie' opinion that" all events are 'ordered  'for the,best: it bas preferred to.look on,  the bright side of things.   In tne days of  -depref-sion  iu  IS&o and _S&4, when sil/er  'was dropping fronva dollar an ounce'tc.  sixty cent'., and uo one had a good word  ,to say for silver or a dollar to invest in  silver mines, The Tribune, week after  ���week, attempted to show,that the silver-  lead mines of the -Slocan, 'even with sil- ]  ver at sixty cents" aii ounce, were bonanzas. In 1S05, ;t change came for the"  better, and the Slocan had three years of  'great prosperity. Iu ISM; the legislature  passed what is now known'as trie "eight-'  hour   law"   for   men   worlting   underground in mines.   With lhe passage,of  ,that   law,   The ��� Tribune   had   nothing,  whatever to dol'   Neither directly .nor'  indirectly did the editor of The Tribune  hear of, take part in, or ratify any deal  or agreement, political or otherwise, in  which the eight-hour   day   was   to   be  made the" price of the delivery of certaia  support or votes to J. Fred'Hume;6f Nelson, who was then minister of rcine-3,-  or. to anyone else. Once the law became'  operative, it.had the support:of The-Tribune, a support that was given witho'it.  a single promise, implied or otherwise,-  of future assistance, financial .or ppliti-  :calf-"=from~ahy���man-^or-^ciass^of^menr"  During' the  year that'law was  under  fire, tho "blue, ruin" press tried to. make *  it appear that the country had gone {pi  the devil.' The Tribune took'the bright1  side; and predicted'a great'future' for'the  mining  districts   of  British -Columbia.  The eigh-hour law is no, longer an issu..,  and few people in tho province would  care to have it repe'aicu.    Now, when  these "blue ruin" newspapers are litter-.  ing doleful cries as to the condition of  the country, Tho Tribune prints statistics that go to show that British Colum-.  bia is getting -along as well as any othor!  'section of the world that depends almost'  : entirely on the precious metal' miriin'g"  industry.. All of which is exceedingly  distasteful to newspapers like the San-:  ;don'Mining Review.   The Tribune-se-ia  no good reason to change its policy, ind  .whilst it is hard scratching at timed io  n.ake ends. meet in a business that is - as.'  overcrowded as ��� the newspaper business  is in Kootenay,-this newspaper will al-^  ways be fouriri'telling the'boys that there  , are .as good mines in bur. mountains'.ds:  those that are .being worked; that new*  methods* of. treating 'ore will overcome'  tlie'loss'es caused by the' fall in prices of  silver and  lead;   that'there is always;  standing room at the top for those who  ���have the courage to keep climbing.  During-the las*, ten days, the V.V. & E.  press of 'Victoria and: Vancouver -haVa'  given much space to announcing* the doings atid proposed doings"' of the' men  who got the people of .Victoria.to.votie'  half a million dollars as a subsidy towards the operation of a ferry boat be-,  tween the Sydney end of the* Victoria &  Sydney   railway    and    Liverpool,' tho  Fraser river end   of a branch  of the'  Great Northern railway system.   These  announcements are now followed by aln-  announcement that a public meeting will  be held on Monday liight (tonight) at a  theatre in Victoria "to discuss the political situation." Jnvitat>ons to attend this  meeting have iseea telegraphed to aU. trie  members pf tlie legislatiire, as if tho  to  to  to  IRVINE   &  CO  36 Bakep Street, Nelson.  Jti  *^��__*  t^* -ad * *SL '"'ST * ^Sj'^Sl '^Si *{_&} ^��i '&' IS, ^i��i* -St ''^ * ^L'^Y- *��%-' \Kt '^'^^'^'^'^^'r^^'^'^'^'^'^'^^'^^^^  /,��  Of  'U&-:is'UzYz?UK>fr  YtfiL&f-  /?  'tsnjss&^^st&t  /  ^^-.^feg^^^/  members\h"ad nothing else   to   do' but  dance attendance on'tho gang of charter  mongers' 'and' subsidy 'hunters who, for  the  time   being,  have  hypnotized   thc  'people of the'"staid and sober city of  Victoria.    There arc a dozen or mora  seats in the'Dominioh house of Commons'-  vacant irom- one cause or another, and  the Laurier, government takes" its own  ,time to  issue  writs  for  bye-elections,  yet the rnere"fact that these vacancies  exist does not cause the people,of Canada to go into hysterics and .declare that  there "is a political situation" that must  be discussed instanter at public meetings  in thesters and at extra sessions of the  house of commons.   If the people of Canada do not take alarm at such vacancies,  why'should the people of British Coluii-'  bia be hysterical because there is ono  vacant seat in the legislative assembly  and tliat vacancy>in the city of-Victoria?  At no period m the history of this province have the people been so persistently- pestered by a gang of political subsidy-hunting'parasites "as: "at the present  time.   The' sciithefri"portion-..'of���' the province'' ' westward  f roiii"' * Midway' to  the  Fraser ���;river' at/Hope is without' riailwiiy .  facilities;! yet*:no less;-.than-threo coiii-.'  panies have: chapters'that'allow-tli'cfn' to--.  rtfuilciySnywhere   through' that  sectlofiT'  One of these compani"?s; (th'e. V. Y. & E.K  ���w'ants more than' the' right to build; It'  wants the" sole right io dip its hands! into;  the prbvincial treasury' for'part of. ithe  cost of constructing its road, and-for the'  ��� money thus obtained, ir does, not wish to :  give the people of the-province anythiiig  in return.   The owners of this company  have engaged the services of politicians  to secure for them (the owners of the  company) the right to take from the provincial treasury millions'of the people's  money, and these politicians are doing  their utmost'to manufacture public opinion as approving of their'methods.   Tho  public meeting in the Victoria' theatre"  tonight is merely one of the acts in the  play.   The people of the province will  probably give it as-inu'ch heed, as, th6y  would an announcement that the "Pir--  ates of Penzance" woiilcl. appear at the  Victoria' theatte on a,- given- date.  ,of the piovince is divided as near as  can be' according' to popu'fation and  ���community of interest: The Trib'une  does not contend that every riding  should have-just'So many pec pie, but it  does contehd'that'3500.people in Koote-  nay-and'Yale districts are'as fairly entitled to be represented m the legislature as a, like .number: of ieople ln  New Westminster district or in Iho  farming*or mining districts on Vancouver.Island; 'and it also; contends that no  section -"should be made into a riding  merely to'give this or lhat man a safe  scat. The Trib.une is not a believer iu  the divine" right" of kings oi lhat any  one class has an mheicnt right to hold  office. Such ��� principles- are, of course,  abhofent to men like.'J. M. Kellij o\  Revelstoke and thp newspapers of Golden and Canterbury and of the retainers at the country seats of cur present  finance minister.  The Lardeau Eagle, published in the  center of the Trout Lake mining division, a.section.of country which is attracting the attention of mining m.m,  ���says.:   "This   province" must  and   will  "soon" have a redistribution -of rebrc-  ^sentationr^And-^after^all^ie^Eaid-^and^  ." done  the   Nelson" Tribune   comes' as  "near being right as can be expected.  "Wo must''be as fair as possible, and  "though 'we,'_iave'���'to a'coept now terri-  " tory aind acquaint ourselves with new  '.' associatesi the. Eagle must confess the  "division  outlined  by The  Tribune !is  "as fair'as we can expect under the  " circumstances; The ndvnnt of the rail-  " way eomewhat changes the old argu-  " ments sgainst-BUcha aivision. At all  " events tlie' division need in no'1 way  ,i:, affect  tho   comi.ierelai   relations   bo-  "tween  tho  I<ardeau -.and  Revelstoke.  "The Eagle is willing to let this camp  " take a running 'chance' with Kaslo as  "its   capital.   Our  population   here ��� a  "year hence will run  tho show any-  "*way."  " the Kootenay and along the line of  " the Crow's Nest road as far west ^s  "Kootenay Landing, with Cranbrook  " and Mcyie and Creston as central  "towns, to constitute the "second rid-  "ing."  The Fort Steele Prospector says:  "The Prospector is in favor, of and would  "like to have a redistribution bill  "passed at tho next sitting of the local  "house. As to the division * of South-  " east Kcotenay into two ildings, th3  "people of this district will have somu-  ." thing to say on the matter when re-  " distribution' is in sight."  Of the members from Kcotenay, E.  C. Smith of Southeast Kootenay can be  depended on to support a ecjuare deal;  Smith  Curtis' of  Rossland  has  placed  himself on record; R. F. Green of Slocan will rot stand for anything except  a   fair   redistribution   of   seat's;.   John  Houston,  of  Nelson   maintains   that  a  redistribution' measure should be submitted to the house once it meets, find  that the measure should be considered  and passed before a vote is taken on an'.y  other question;   Tom Taylor bf ReveT-  =stoke=has=decla.red"*=himself^'on**revery*i  other issue or question except ��� that of  redistribution; ' Wilmer   C.    Wells   of  Palliser can be depended on to vote with  the men-bers from the pocket boroughs  on  every  proposition,  for  he couldn't  hope to be elected in   any. riding   in  Kootenay unless it was one carved out  for him specially.    In Yale, both Price  Ellison of Vernon and-P. J. Fulton of  Kamloops can be depended on to vote  to do away with pocket borough representation.    Dennis Murphy of Ashcroft  will have to mc.ve to Princeton if ho  wants to continue   to   represent   West  Yalo,  but Ho will  probably vote with  the old gang who want tlio dd order  of things to remain as they are.  would have had $5219.95 to the good, for  distribution as; a yearly dividend on al  share capital issued of ?485,000, which is,  equal to 1.07 per cent on the capital invested, i  ,Dqwn in California there is an organization known as "The California Stated  Miners' Association." The object of the  organization is to protect the interests,  of the men engaged in mining as owners,  not as workers. At its last annual meeting,'which was held in San Francisco  on October 21st, nearly 500 delegaten-  were in attendance. Its sessions were  open and above board. It is just what it  purports*.;to be. An association with .a  like cbjc-.et in view was organized iri Nelson away back in the days when thero  were no swelled-up and pompous mino  managers in the country. Like all other  organizations started at that time, ;t  flourished for awhile and then dropped  out of sight. An attempt is now being  mado to revive it down on tho coast,  but the attempt will riot bo successful  Until the Mine Owners' Association of  Kootenay, a secret political organization,  is dead. '���*.-���'.- :[  Even tho assayers find it necessary to  form a union, in-order to better protect  their interests. The .Tribune will insert the .card of ��� tho newest : of th"_  ���unions in its classified advertising columns at the regular rate for such "adrf,"  that is, 25 cents a line per month. It  will even be given a position; we will  stick it between the-tcards of the Min-  ���res' Union and that of the Cooks aud  Waiters.' -.-...$  ���.'���' The' i-.e*wspapers of. the province one'  by one, "are declaring-IU favor' of a. fair  ���redistribution of seats, and those lhat  have'so declared say the plan lis 'out-,  lihed^by The Tribune is fair to all sections of' tho province;; As 'that; plan as  putiined-does not.increase the present  memberp.hip of the house and gave the  West Cf ast of Vancouver I sian d," a largo j  area sparsely "populated.'' the same representation it has now. the>people-of the  .'* Island caiJiiot* say: they would * be un-'  fairly  dealt' with. 'Another  district"' bf.  large   area   and   sparse ^population,' i3  Cassiar. The plan as outlined by The  Tribune does hot interfere with' its rep-  ersentatio'n,  so  the   people  of; Cassiar  cannot truthfully-"lie said to be 'un.raliv  ly treated: Cariboo and Lillccet are also  districts of largo area' arid f-parsepopu-  altibn. They aro jglveh three members  instead of four, as they-have at prescne,  and not even J. M. Keilie ot Revelstokft  dar'es ihaii-tairi that Lillooet i3 'entitiea  to   two   members.   Outside   the   citl-ss,  which aro all placed on the tenje.-i-asis  by Tlie Tribune's pton,. tbfi iomaluder J  No one is, better acquainted with" the  population  and  requirements  of  East  Kootenay than J. F.  Armstrong, government agent at Fort Steele. Before  being removed to: Fort Steele he was  government agent at Golden. The Cranbrook, Herald of Thursday-says: "Gbv-  " ernment agent Armstrong was in town  " on Spturday evening and left on Sun-  "day  morning for  his  home  in Fort  "Steele." Speaking ofthe question'of rc-  " distribution,   Miv' Armstrong   seemed  "Very  favorably   impressed   with   the  "idea presented by'the Nelson Tribune,  " and said tho divisions outlined were  .'.^better   adjusted   to   tho   needs   and  "changed   conditions   of   the   country  " than  the  present  division's.."   Commenting  on  the  quest ion.  the  Herald  says:    "Southeast   Kootenay,   with   its  "greatly   increased ' population,   is   en-  " titled to another representative. The  " district is  too  large and  the people  " separated too widely to maintain the  "entire area in one riding.  The divl-  " sion suggested is to take" all of'sbuM^  "east Kootenay east of Kootonay river  "land   call   it  one  liding'.   with  Fort)  "Steele as the center. All lhat--portion I ish Columbia and no income-tax:law 3 in  "ot tha present .district located west of ] England, the Queen Bess sJiarefcoli Jers  According to the annual report of the  Queen Bess Mining Company, whoso  mines are in the Slocan, 1180 tons of ore  were.mined and shipped during tha year  ending March 3Jst, 1901. The repo rt  says the cost of mining, sorting, and  haulage of this ore was increased $2. 70  a ton through the passage and enforc :n-  meut" of the eight-hour law, which  means that that law cost the "comna ny  $3186 on the year's operations. The : report also states that the company ec m-  tributed during the year 32,788 pei ice  ($662.58) as a subscription to the'MI ne  Owners' Association. This is 56 ceiiffi 3 a  ton for the tonnage mined. Anmtt her  item of cost is' given as ��205 5s S*E for  ere tax, fire insurance, and mining' license. This is 84 cents a ton All. tffimse  items are chargeable, more or less', directly, to the infernally bad mining.'Ic g-  islation that has been enacted iir tl ds  province since January 1st, 1900. Tlio re  is another item.that should not Trer ov�� r-  looked, although it is an item for wW< ih  our bad laws are in no way -respons i-  ble. The expenses of the company 'in  London, England, embrace aa item* -of  ��77 9s 6d for "income tax to Jiffi* A"pril,  1901." This is 32 cents a ton. Had tl lore j  been no bad mining legislati Gn* iu 1 Irit-  TEe disigruntleil-"el emen t^i^'Nelson  are now without a newspaper organ,  and they aro seriously considering the  advisability ��� of removing en masse to  Bossland, where they will be welcomed  hy "Barney" and his newspaper white  ���elephant.  W. P. TIERNEY  Telophono 265.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Ofiice:   Two Doors West C. P. R. Offlee  _rj_citX-_:_zxxxz-_.t-_-:xx-Z_-Xzz--Uxxz)___-_--Czxi c____n  MADSON  THEO  MA.SUPACTUISEK OP  TENTS AP AWNINGS  P. O. Box 70  NELSON,  B.C.   ft  an___icxrx:aa:ix*  47**  tt.  Mi  Mi  Mr  \b  Mi  Mi  Mi  A  COURSE    YOU   W^NT  THEN   GO  TO  THE     BEST-  ARTHUR    GEE  in Tromont Block.   Ho -will suit vou.  Xargo stock of imported season's goods.  %  ty  ty  ty  <1>  W  ty  ty  f.  0  &&-*-*********-*-*-***-***-***-*1?'  NEWLING & CO.  AUCTIOMEEI|S, VALUERS, ETC  Kootenay Streot, next door to Oddfellows' Hull  P. O. Box 033 NELSON, B.C.  . The undersigned has resumed proprietorship of the blacksmith business ',  former ly carried on by me and lately'  carried on by B. B. Reiley, in the premises on Hall street near corner of Balcer j  street. All accounts due. R B. Reiley'  are payable to me.  H. D. ASHCROFT.  L Nelson,. -B, .fi*, October 15th, 190L   Jj| THE NELSON TKIBUNE,  MONDAY MOKNING, NOVEMBER' U,- 1901-  BANK Cf I0NTREA  CAPITAL, all paid up���$12,000,000.^  REST    7,000,000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathcona and Mound Royal ...President  Hon. Ooorpo A. l.i'umraond ...... VicoProsidenti  S. S. Clo vslou Goneral Manager  NKLSON BRANCH  Oornor Bakor ond Kootenay Stroote.  A. H. BUCHANAN, MauuKor.  Branches In London (England) Nbw Yokk,  Chicago, and all tho prinoipal cities ln Canada.  Bny and soil Storling Exchange and Cable  Grant Commercial  and  Travelers'  Credit.,  available in any part of tho world.  Drafts Issued, Collootlons Made, Etc  Savings Bank Branch  CURRENT RATE OP INTERE8T PAID.  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WHICH IB AMArXUMATED  THE BANK  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HKAD OFFICE:  TORONTO.  Paid-up Capital,  Reserve Fund,  P8.000.000  $2,000,000  ACCRECATS RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000;  Hon. Qeo. A. Cox,  President.  B. E. Walker,  General Manager  London Office, 60 Lombard Street, H. O.  New Torls.  Office, 18   Exchange   Place.  and 64 Branches in Canada and tbe  United States.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed on deposits.   Present rate  threo per cont.  GRANGE V. HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branch.  o_f   o_a_:n-__^:d-A_  ���f!'0M0'00  Capital (paid up)   -   S2.500.000  Rest       -   ���       -    $1,850,000  HKAD  OFFICR. TORONTO, ONTARIO.  Brunches in Northwest Territories, Provinces of  Uritish Columbia, Manitoba, Ontarionnd Quebec.  H. S. HOVVLAND President.  D. R. WILKI-C. .General Managor.  K. HAY Inspoctor.  NELSON   BRANCH,  BURNS BLOCK.  A general hanking business transacted.  Savings Department,���Deposits roceived and  intorest allowed.  Drafts sold, availahlo in all parts of Canada,  United States and Europe.  Special attention givon to collections.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  THE PB0YI1E 1 A DOZEN LIES,  to  rn  (t  THOMPSON'S LANDING- ��� A. G.  Fraser is the new postmaster at Thompson's Landing, vice A. M. Craig, who intends moving to Trout Lake.  ILLECILLEWAET���Mrs. J. P. Kennedy has forwarded $46.75 collected in  Illecillewaet for the building fund-of the  general hospital at Revelstoke.  REVELSTOKE���Tom Taylor, M. P. P.,  was asked "at a meeting of supporters on  Tuesday night to urge the appointment  of I. T. Brewster as gold commissioner  for Revelstoke riding.  FORT STEELE���Except in the early  'GOs when placer; mining was in its glory,  there has never been a time when more  activity was shown in placer mining  than just now in the Fort Steele district.  VERNON���-A terrible calamity took  place on Friday last at Salmon- river  bridge, when the house of George.Mitch-  ell was dc-stroyed by flre, and the 11-year  old son of the family perished in the  flames. The family were out at a* root  houso some distance from the building  when the flames were observed, aiid despite their utmost efforts they were unable to gain entrance to the burning  house. *      *   .' ���'*' ���������".���-  MOYIE���The Farrell Brothers are at  work on the Society Girl. They recently put in a pump and are now engaged in sinking. They have a good  mine which is being developed and'the  results are most encouraging.  FERGUSON���The snow 'is creeping  down the hills and we may expect to  wake up any morning and And a foot of  the beautiful to remind'us that the raw-  hiding and sleighing season is near at.  hand. It will gladly be accepted in lieu  of the mud.  FERGUSON���James Anderson, lessee  of the local sawmill here, narrowly escaped death last week.   One of the car-  riage tenders lifted a board which'the  big circular saw caught and like a flash  whirled it back, striking Mr. Anderson,  ; fortunately \ just as he was .turning  round, in the the ribs.   He got off lucky,  ' however, and is not   much   the  worse  ' now, though still very sore.  FERGUSON���Charles W. McCrossan  writes: "I fully expect our 30-ton smelter plant will be ready by January 1st  to treat any and air ores that may b�� iu  Ferguson at the same rates as the Trail  \ or any other smelter'would treat it if it  were at the smelter, thus saving all  transportation charges."  PETHiR BORO���The government hai  contributed a share of the cost of a  sleigh road up the norm folk of Toby  creek to the producing mines in that  neighborhood. The owners of the properties interested will put up two-thirds  of the cost; which is a good guarantee  that they have ore lo get out.  IfiJ   ���> ��� %  All repair work promptly executed.  DO IT RIGHT NOW.  If you need a Silver Tea Set call at Jacob Dover's-store.  Por a Sterling Manicure Set write to Dover's jewelry store.  For finest Cut Glass go to Jacob Dover's.  For Karn 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 at Dover's.  I invite you one and all to do business with me, as  all my goods are guaranteed.  JACOB DOVER, The Jeweler  C/P. R. Time Inspector  NELSON, B.C.  Mail order receive our prompt  and careful attention.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  J*-. 00.. ..00 .00. 0S0. 000  ���^  00*0.0-  ���0"'  to  to  to  to  I m  iff  SOME TIMELY REFLECTIONS  Applicable at Home.  GREENWOOD, November 10.���[Special  Correspondence of The Tribune.]���  Yesterday's mail brought me a copy of  '   the  Toronto  "Monetary Times"  cf the  list instant, in wliich is thc concluding  portion of aiv account of a visit to the  Sault   Ste.   Mario   industries,   in   which  conclusion the writer made "a series of  reflections on tho meaning and use" of  what he saw in the���to the eye of many���  uninviting   country   lying   immediately  north of Lake Supoiior.    The article is  too long to hero quote, in full, but iu viow  of'the  disposition  envinced  in  certain  ��� ���'quarters  to   "knock"   the   mining   and  .smelting   industries   of   this   Boundary  .district in -particular, and indeed of the  province in general^ it appears probable  .'that there arc many...who will fe2l encouraged to persist in having faith in  their district and province if they .read  .the more pertinent of the "reflections"  alluded to.   They are as follows:  "No one who sees what we did ami  hears explanations of the gradual and  natural evolution of these industries, the  one from the other, is likely to have  anj- patience with the people���there are  such people���who say: 'All very fine,  no doubt. Mr. Clergue is a clever and  adventurous man. an optimist, who bores  with a large auger, and spends money  like water. But he isiVt making any  money.' Let us suppose that he. is an  unpractical idealist. But tho eastern  capitalists he has behind him, putting up  their fifteen millions of dollars or more,  aro among the very shrewdest and most  hard-headed people in the States. Thoy.  or some of them, visit those works ones  a year, some of them probably oftener.  _=it.=is=ocnceivable-that=such=men=as=these=  would continue, year after year, to invest the money of themselves and others  if they were not either getting returno  now, or satisfied that the returns will  come? Besides, whoso business is it  but their own whether the Clergue syndicate make,money or no? It ill becomes  nny Canadian to find fault with people  who put their own money into our waste  places and cause them to blossom.  "Thc tesimony of the rocks is proving  what riches wo have in northern Ontario. It is hardly wonderful that many  people of no imagination, seeing 'hat  rugged const line of Superior, should  say: 'Behold! here is naught.' Scrubby  woods���weatherbeaton, unlovely rock's:  these to tlie iminstructcd eye, aro 'al'  thero is to if. But the prospector, thc  miner, the scientist discover in .such elements minerals of both use .and beauty  . . . . Theso things being demonstrated, along comes the capitalist in hia  turn, and puts up his money to transform them into a mercantile commodities, yielding him so much per cent. All  this cannot go on without benefiting -civs  country. > These people buy food, machinery and clothing from us and employ  our citizens. If the usufruct of the capital so used goes in part out of Canada,  it is a pity; but Canada and Canadins  meanwhile benefit enormously by- the expenditure of this capital."  Of course similar reflections are only  in part applicable to the conditions obtaining in the Boundary district, yet  they do apply in sufficient degree to hav-3  considerable force here. But we need  not depend upon others for encouragement through this our time of building  up. Wc have-much to justify the faith  Jthat is in us; i.e. our faith in our min-  or.al resources. It is not necessary now  to d.we.11 on the progress the provinco ns  a wht>".lG has made in this connection, but  attention may bo directed once again  to the great advance in total values ot  its mineral production that has been  made in ten years. In 1S9.1 tho total  value of minerals produced in Briti__i  Columbia was p,521,-02; in 1895 it was  555,643,0-42, whilst in 1900 it reached the  comparatively large total of ?.6,344,751.  Theso figures tell their own tale of material progress.  The progress of the Boundary district  though, concerns us more nearly, so .-t  will be used as a set-off to tho insinuations of the "knocker." Prior to 1900  practically no ore had been sent our.  from the'mines of the district. During  ���the first half of that year production was |  on a small scale, total shipments bavins  been only about 4000 tons, and not a single ton smelted in the district, but early  in the second half progress was fairly  entered upon, and by the close of th.  year the output of the district aggregated 97,741 tons, of whicn quantity C2.387  tens were smelted at the Granby company's smelter at Grand Forks. In February of the current year the British  Columbia Copper Company's smelter, at  Greenwood, commenced operations and  thereafter both production' and local  treatment substantially increased until,  today we have good reason to be proud  of the progress made, the output of the  mines of the district for ton months to  October 31st having been ::05,S6S tons, of  wliich 2S0.454 tons were smelted at the  two smelters True there have been  and still arc drawbacks and disappointments, but these are inevitable in a new;  country. Admitting- that this district  lias had its downs as well as, its ups, it,  nevertheless, lias made very substantial  progress on the whole. In particular one  great point has been gained.vlz: that hot'  only have the mining companies found  that operations must be'on a large scale  to mako thei enormous bodies of low  grade ore characteristic of the district  yield profitable returns, hut two or three  of them-are adapting themselves to the  conditions, and herein lies' our chief  hope, "knockers" to the contrary no_-  withstaiding.  Let us, therefore, adapt to our own  case the closing "reflections" of the  writer above quoted: The value of the  advent of these industrial* combinations  is not that they have shown us what  we had there, but that they have shown  us how to utilize our richesi. If they  have not found our resources for the first  time,- they have shown us what they  were sood for, and have railroaded into-  tbe wilds for neglected wealth. They  have been a stimulus to this district  of ours, to both our enterprises and our  self-esteem. They must have worked  'and=explored=to=rcaoh=^where-they=now*=  stand. ' Such heights and depths of mineral riches as they reached in searching  Were not attained by sudden flight,  Hut they, while their companions slept,  Were toiling upward in the night.  And though in some respects it is yet  night with us, the cheering signs of  dawn are certainly to be seen.  E. JACOBS.  Lord Neville Released  LONDON, November 10.���Lord William Neville was released frcm Park-  hurst prison on ticket of leave yesterday. Ho was sentenced to five years'  penal servitude February 15th, 1893,  for fraud in connection with a promissory noto His lordship spent most of  his timo during his incarceration in  wheeling a barrow on the prison farm.  Miss Hobhouse Was Not Arrested;  NEW YORK, November 10.���Concerning the movements of.Miss Hobhouse,  who has been interesting herself in the  Boer concentration camps in South Africa, tho Tribune's London correspondent cables: Miss Hobhouse is a passenger by thc troop ship Rosslyn Castle,  which is expected to..reach England  about November 22ud. It is denied thu  she was arrested in South Africa.. Slie  was, it is believed,, refused permission  to enter the country by ihe military  authorities. Accordingly rhe was  granted passage on thc returning troop  ship, which sailed five days after her  arrival at Cape Town,  CORPORATION OFTHE GITYOF NELSON  BY-LAW NO. 101.  A by-law in regard to purchasing certain power from t he West Kootenay  Power k- Light Company.  The.Municipal Council of the Corporation of the City of Nelson In council  assembled enacts as follows:  1. Subject to the terms, conditions  and provisions hereinafter contained it  is agreed that the corporation shall take  aud the company shall supply electric  power ot the sub-station of the company  in the City of Nelson for the power and  lighting purposes of tho corporation.  2. The quantity of power to bo taken  by the corporation "from the company.  will not be less than 100 horso-power,  such horse-power to be 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.  4. The.company shall supply powe_  from 100 horse-powei to 150 horsc-powe.  if required by the coipoiation at the  same rate as hereinafter agreed upon,  without further notice, the excess of  power ovei 100 hoise-power to De charged for according to the hoTsc-po -Ver used.  In case of the.', corporation requiring further .'-power the company will agie? to  supply the same upon thnty dajs aotice  upon the following basis- In case 150  to 200 horse-power is required bv the  corporation the company will agiee 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 1.0 according to the  horse-power used. In case 200 to 250  horse-power is reqiureu Dy 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 thc horse-po*w-  er used. In case 300 to 350 lior&c-power is  required by the corporation tho company  will agree to supply the same chaiging  for a. minumum of 300 hor&e-power and  from that up to 350 horse-power according to the horse-power usca. In casu  350 to 400 horse-power _s required by the  corporation the "company "will agree to  supply the same chaiging for a minumum of 350 horse-power and from tha.  up to 400 horse-power according to the  horse-power used. In case 400 to 450  horse-power is reqimed by the corpoia-  tion the company will agree to supply  the same charging ioi a minumum of 400  horse-power and fiom that up to 450  horse-power according to the horse-power used. In case 4-0 to 500 horse-power  is required by the corpoi ation the com-  pany-willagreetosupply the same chaig-  ing for a minumum ot 450 hoi se-power  and from that up to 500 horse-power according to tho horse-power used. It being the intention that thc company will  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 TO horse-power according only to the horse-power ti-Cd.  And it is understood that the highest minumum load foi any month during  the contract hereunder shall bo the minumum load for each of the ensuing  months during tho contiact, unless tho  minumum is increased by thc corpoia-  tion.  5. Calculations of tho quantity of  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 the  companv monthly on the 20th day of  oach month for the power used (not being less than 100 horse-power) during  the preceding month at the following  rates: For all horse-power up to 300  horse-power at the rate of ?3.75 per  horse-power per month; and for all  horse-power in excess of ?00 horse-power  at the rate of ?3.33 1-3 per horse-power  per month.  7. The power supplied by the company shall be continuous as required  during the whole, twenty-four hours of  each day.  ���  8. If by reason of any accident or  any cause whatsoever over which the  company shall have no control, a stoppage 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 pf power to the  corporation, which date shall not be  later than December 1st, 1901.  10. In the event of any dispute or difference arising between the company  and the corporation in regard to the  construction To be placed on this by-law  or the contract to he executed embodying the provisions hereof or the administration 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 be chosen by  the company and one by the corporfitibn  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 and binding upon both  the corporation and the company- Such  arbitration otherwise shall be governed  by the provisions of the Arbitration Act,  being Chapter 9 of the Revised Statutes  of British Columbia, and any amendment thereto now or hereafter made.  11. A contract embodying the provisions hereof and covenants on the part  of the compauy to conform to and fulfil  all matters and provisions hereby required of it shall be drawn and shall be  executed by the corporation and the  company within ono month after the  dato on which this by-law shall take  effect.  12. It is understood that nothing in  this by-law contained shall be construed  as 'conferring upon tho compajny any  right or privilege to generate or distribute or dispone of electric light or  elcctiic power within the limits of the  City of Nelson except to the corporation.  13. In this by-law tho expression  "the corporation" wherever used shall  refer to and mean the Corpoi ation it the  City of Nelson, and the expiession "the  company' wherevei used shall refer to  and mean the West Kootenay Power &  Light Company, Limited, its successors  and assigns.  14. This by-law shall tako effect an'l  be in force on and after the 26th day  of Noveml er, 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.  Take notice that the sbovF< is a true  copy of the pioposed oy-law upon whicn  the voto of the municipality will be taken on Tuesday, the 19th day of November instant, between the houis 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  Bi others on the noith side of Baker  stieet, between Stanley and Koocenay  stieets, m the City of Nelson  J. K. STRACHAN,  Clerk of the Council.  Nelson, B C , November 5th, 1901.  OFFICE: BAKER STREET WEST, NELS0J1, B. C.        '[TELEPHONE.f.0. 219.~P. 0. BOX 688.  HjARBLE, BUILDING STONE,  BRICK AND LIIVjE   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  CORPORATION OF THE CITYOF NELSON  Notice to Municipal Voters.  BAKER   STKEET.   NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air  ���Large-comfortable bedrooms- and-first-  class dining room Sample rooms for commercial men.  RATES S2 PER DAY  rs. t. y, war^e,  Late of the Royal Hotel, Calgary  Imperial !|ofel, Nelsori  (Foi met h Known as Uie Silver Kins)  Tin . hotol, in llio ccntial pai I of the cit>  been ontliolj iint>\,it(.d .md nnpioiod  The commodious bar is supplied with all the  best brands of lin.uo..-, wines and cigars and is  under the personal mnimgeniont of Sir. J. 0.  Nnisinith.  The dining room and rcslaVirant are conducted  on the European plan, and. llie.se und lhe hotel  accommodation aro under tho management of  Mrs. Gorman, whoso large experience is a guarantee of thc comforts of the hotol.  NOTICE is hereby given that under the pro-  visions of the "Municipal Elections Act" the fol-  i.'.XV'f woe" titled to vote for major and aldermen at the City Municipal Election, viz:  An. male or female, being a British subject of  the full age of twent}-ono jears, who has paid  on or before the flrst day of November all municipal l.ites,taxes, assessments, and licence fees   ���-  payablo by lum or her, and  <( " Who is the assessed owner of lands, or of -  "movements, or the assessed occupier ol lands  within the municipality, or  ",,���i 1.Vu?ai,d,ento��ftnd carries on business  and is the holder of a trades licence in tho  municipality or  " paw!'0" ls tt llouseholacr within  thc munici- ,  Householders aro requncd on or before tho  lirst da> of December to enter with the undersigned their names, as a voter, and deliver at tho  same timo ,i.statutory declaration m tho form  piovided bj tho statute.  J. K. STRACHAN, City Clerk.    ^  Nelson, B.C., October 18th, 1901. ' '  The Molly Gibson Mining Corqpany, Limited.  flOK-PEHSON/Vl LIABILITY. ���'      ?  NTOTTCE i_ hereby given that an extIaoldin-'',  arj geneial meeting of the sharcholdeis will be 7"'  held at the HotelPhair, Nelbon, British Colum-  SSv on, &'ltu'day. the !)th day of November, A.D.  I'M, attho hour of 11 o'clock m tho forenoon,  W Hon the subjoined resolution, which Mas passed  .it the oUiaprdieaiy geneial meeting of tho  Company hold on thc2.iid of Oetober, A.D. 1001.  will be submitted foi confirmation as a speoiai  resolution.   ���      '*-'-: <  RESOLUTION. "���  RESOLVED that the directors of this Com  panj be, and they aio hereb) authors ed to raiso  the sum of 8120,000 upon the credit of the Companion such terms and at such ialo of lnteicsfc  and le-paj able at such times as thej may deem  ad.isable, and for tho pui pose of _ecunni? tho  ���said sum of $120,000 and the interest theioupoa "  to charge the whole or anj p,ut of the assets ot '  thcCompaii) bv way of moitg.ige, trust deed or  t i ust deeds, and to issue debenture���> to bo seemed  b) such mortgage, tiust deed or tiust deeds.  Dated this 23th daj of Oetober, A.D. l'JOl.  By ordei,  S. \V. RAY,  President.  Irti  "Tl  /i!  TREMONT HOUSE  Madden House  Baker and Ward  Streets,  Nelson.  The only hotel ln Nelson that has remained under one management since 1890.  The bed-roonic __.��. well furnished and  lighted by electrlcit>.  The bar Is always stocaea ny the best  domestic and imported liquors and cigars.  THOMAS MADDEN. Proprietor.  HOTEL   R0SSLAND~  Third door from Grand Central Hotel  on Vernon street' Best dollar a day  house in town. House,and furniture new  and flrst class in every respect. Lighted  by gas. Room and board ?5 to ?6 per  ���week. No Chinese employed here.  J. V. O'LAUGHLIN, Proprietor.  SIOCAH JUNCTION HOTEL  J. H. McMANUS, Manager.  Bar stocked with best brands ot wines,  liquors, and cigars. Beer on draught. Large  comfortable rooms. First class tabl* bowd.  J  OLD PAPERS  Suitable for wrap-  Pint?, 25 cont. a hundred.   Apply at  TRIBUNE BINDERY DEPARTMENT  Vancouver Local News.  321 TO 331 BAKER STREET, NELSON  MEALS 25 GENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy Steam 26 Cents to $1  AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN  PLANS  urns & Co.  HKAD  OfPIOB AT  NELSON, B. .0.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  Markets at Nelson, ��� Rossland, Trail, Kaslo, Ymir, Sandon, Silverton, Ne\��  Denver, Revelstoke, Ifergnson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade Oity, Mid  way, and Vancouver,  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  - * ���.,.-..  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  :.VHOLES_>LE AND KETAIL  FISH AND POULfRY IN SEASON  |^pcs?See? E. C. TRAVES, Manager  J.OKDERS BY l-UJUUJ RECEIVE ��� PROMPT ATJraNTIO  NOTIOE TO DELINQUENT G0-0WNEB.  To John J   McAndrewb or to any person  or per&ons to whom he may have uans>~  ferred his Interest In the Black Diamond  mineial claim, situate on the north side  of  Bear  creek," about  three grilles  from  the town of Ymir, lying bouth %�� and adjoining the Evennig Star mineral claim,  Nelson mining division of West Kootenay  district,   and< recorded  in  the   recorder's  oflice for the Nelson mining division.  You and each of you are hereby nollfled  that   I   ha\e   expended   two   hundred   and  twelve    dollars    and     twenty-live     cents  ($212 25)   ln   labor  and   improvements  upon,  the above mentioned mineral claim in older  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 oi   refuse to contribute your portion of all such expenditures together with  all  costs of advertising, your interests In  the said claims will  become the property  -of-thc subbcriber^undcr section 4-of an act-  entitled,   "An  Act  to  Amend  the Mineral  Act, 1300' JOHN DEAN.  Dated at Nelson this Uth day of September, 1901       _  OEETIFIOATE  OF  IMPE0YEMENTS.  XOTICE ���Vermont mineial claim, situate in  tlie Xel-on Mining IMision of West Koolennjr  Distuct  W'Ik re lociUil: On the west fork of Hover  Ci eel., tinlc nnd one-half miles south of Koote-  n.ij IHm.1  'i'AKi: NOTICE Unit T, N. F. Townsend, act-  iiiKU-.itj{. tit for Albert, L. Vcllcr, it-ViTSil; Honniin  L Kt Hot it.'>.>7i!S:und Frederick S. Algiers, it 121157,  intend M.tj dn.s from the dute hereof, to apply*  lu the Minint,' Itecmdor for n Certillcuto of Im-  nmiuiicnis roi the purpose of obtnininga Crown  UI am of the above claim.  And fin tin i lako notice that notion, under section 17, nniht bi> commenced before the Issimnco  or such (Jertillcate of Improvements.  Dated this l_lh day of October, A.I). l'JOl.  X. F. TOWNSEND.  OEETIFIOATE   OF IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE.���lino mineral claim, situate in tlio  Nelson Mining Division ot West Kootenay District..  Whero located: On tlie east slope of Wild  Horse Mountain, about one mile southwest of  the Klise.  TAKE NOTICE that I. N. F. Townsend. acting as agent fnr Edward I-iiillie, free miner's certillcate No. itftil(!/;. intend, sixty days from tho  date hereof, to apply to the Minirg Recorder for  a Certificate of Improvements, for tho purposo  of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under section ..7, must, be commenced before the issuance  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 2(ith dav of August, A.D. 1001.  N. F. TOWNSEND.  M0ETGAGE SALE^  Under nnd by virtue of the powers contained  in a certain Indenture of Mortgage, which will bo  produced at tho time of sale, there will be ofi'ered  for salo by 1'UllLIC AUCTION by Messrs.  Charles A. WatermiiM & Co., auctioneers, at their  ofllce in the K. AV. C. Block, Baker Street, Nelson, on Tuesday, the 12th day of November, 1001,  at tho hour of half past two in the afternoon, tho  following desirable umniprovr.1 proporty, situato  in the residential part of tlio City or Nelson, viz:  LOTS 13, lfi and 17 in BLOCK He, Subdivision oC  Lof!_), being three adjacent Lots, at the Northwest corner of thc junction of AVard and Hoover  Streets,  For terms nnd condit ions of sale apply to IT. A.  Stewart. Baker Street, Nelson, Solicitor for the  mortgagee, or to thc auctioneers.  Dated tho 4t,b day of November, IflOl.  NOTIOE.  NOTICE is hereby given that wo intend to  apply ut tho next sitting of the Board of Licenco  Commissioners for tho City of Nelson, to bo held  after tlio expiration of thirty days from the dato  hereof, for a transfor of the retail liquor licenco  now hold by us for the promises known as tho  "Glue Pot saloon, situate on "Vernon stieet in  the City of Nelson and on the west half of lot &.  block 2, subdivision of lot!).., group 1, Kootenay  District, to William A. Council of the said Cityof  Nelson.  Dated at Nelson this seventh dav of Octo' e_i  1!W1. WALMSLE Y" '& BOW! S��  Witness: E. O. Davison. *  ' x  ���fr w  i.s  �����-1  .< ���  itr'i -"���  THE NELSON TBIBtlNE, MONBM   MORNING,  NOVEMBER 11, 1901  <&***��� ***��� 6*�� 66  \_  ili  ib  tli  tb  ib  Mi  Mi  ib  Oi  *  iv  \li  iii  m  Mr  t_>  tli  Mi  Mi  tii  Mi  Mi  tli  tb  tb  Mi  tii  tb  ib  Mr  ��*.  6666 *���*���*.*.*���* 66666666666666666*61 _<666��V.-:666��:6%  <n  ty  ty  ty  ty  m  ty  ���*!��  **T��  ty  ty  ty  ty  fl.  fi  ty  f\  f\  ty  m  m  .*���?  RAILWAY TIME TABLE  CANADIAN PACIFIC SYSTEM  LEAVE  Dully.  Reduced to one dollar per bottle.  Six bottles for $5.00.  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  %*** *** *** ******���**���**���*���*���***���*���**���**���******���*���*���*���*;**���*���********���*&>'  Having added to my stock a large  range of Youth's Boy's and Children's  clothing, I am now prepared to offer  to the public the best variety of these  goods ever shown in Nelson.  Everything is new and up-to-date  and are selling at the very lowest prices.  Intending purchasers will do well to  examine my stock and get prices before  purchasing elsewher.  217 and 219  Baker Street  J. A. GILKER  tSsZ-&^'^-^-^-^-&^'^'&^^.^'^'^'^^'^'^^'^'&^'^'^&.  Uf  Hit  ito  ito  *  ito  ito  ito  ito  ito  ito  v./  v��,  PUT US DOWN  In your note book as having the best bargains  in.  and you'll make no mistake. "The bargains we are now  showing are the best we ever offered. New and handsome Furniture in the latest styles. Early buyers have  the largest choice.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  Ji   Ui  BAKER STREET, NELSON.  ^������^���^���^������^���-^^'���^���-.���^������^���-^���^���^���--���^���--���-.���--���-^���^���^���-.���-S'a.^.  ���^245'^8^S-5'^'^^5'^^3^^_-,_^'^ft',S^^'*l'*%^'S^5'^'^_^4"  "GOOD CHEER" STOVES AND RANGES  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.  ImDorters and Dealers in 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 50 CENTS CASH.  SEE OUR WINDOW  Wm.   Hunter   &  Co.  Watch our advertisement next week.  ROSSL.A1ND   BrvailSEBRUVa   WORKS?  CUNLIFFE   &  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 us for references and full particulars.  SECOND HAND MACHINERY FOR SALE.-One 6-foot Pelton waterwheel, width 600 feet, "8 tojfi'  spinal rivoted pipe.   Ono 10x5x13 outuido packed plunger sinking pump.    Kock drills, stopini.  bars, &c��� &o.  AGENTS NORTHEY PUMPS. STOCK  CARRIED.  P.  O.   Box  198.  THIRD   AVENUE.   ROSSLAND.  HONDI TEA  J. I.  The best in the market, in 1-2  pound and 1 pound packages.  Telephone 161.  50c a Found  CROW'S NEST RAILWAY  IvtisUonook. Creston. Moyie,  ('nuibrook, Muryxvillc. Port  SIitIl', I_II.i>, Kurnio. Michel.  Hliilriiio.o, Frank, JMncleinl,  l,ol!il)iid>ri!, Wii!iiij)cK, and  all i.nslcrn points.  AllKIVK  ���1 )). in.  Daily.  I.KAVR  (!:40 p. m.  Daily  C:_0 p. m.  = ��� Daily  8 i\. in.  S a. ni.  COI.UJI11IA & KOOTKNAY  RAILWAY  Robson, Nnkusn, Arrowhead.  RuvulHtoko, una nil points eastj  and west on CRIt. main line.  Robson, Trail and Rossland.  Robson. Cascado, Grand  Forks, Phceiiix, Greenwood  and Midway.  (Daily except Sunday)  Robson, Trail and Rossland.  (Daily except Sunday)  AUKIVK  10:10 J1.HI.  Daily  10:10 tun.  Daily  10:10 ii.ni.  11:35 a.m.  LEAVE  10 a. m.  LEAVE  i p. m.  _ p. m.  SLOCAN RIVER RAILW'Y  Slocan City, Silverton, Now  Denver. Three-Forks, Sandon  (Daily except Sunday)  KOOTENAY  LAKE  STEAMBOATS  Half our, Pilot Bay, Ainsworth  Kaslo and all Way Landings.  (Daily except Sunday)  Lardo and all. points on tho:  Lardo & Trout'Lake Branch.  (Tuesdays, Thursdays and   Saturdays.)    ARRIVE  3:10 p. in.  ARRIVE  11 a. m.  11 a. m  GREAT NORTHERN SYSTEM.  LEAVE  Depot  10:10 a.m  Mount'in  11 a. in.  Daily.  NELSON & FORT  SHEPPARD  RAILWAY  Ymir. Salmo, Erie, Waneta,  Northport, Rossland, Colville  and Spokane.  LEAVE  KOOTENAY LAKE  STEAMBOATS  5:?0 p.m. Balfour,PilotBay,Ainsworth  Daily    Kaslo and all Way Landings.  ARRIVE  Depot.  ti p.m.  Mount'in  5:30 p. m.  D^ily  ARRIVE  11 a. m.  Daily  CITY AND DISTRICT, i  The full rehearsal for the "Chimes of  Normandy," for principals and chorus  will take place in the opera house this  ovening at 7:45,  The Hudson's Bay Company make an  announcement on the second page of  today's Tribune that reads as if. they  intended to continue doing husiness at  Nelson. .  The ladies, of the W. C. T..TJ. will  hold their fortnightly meeting, this afternoon at 3 o'clock in r-arlora of-tha  Presbyterian church, whpr. they will ho  pleased to welcome all ladiey interested  in the work of the society.  "Tom" Collins starts out on the  read* today as the traveling agent of  ���The Tribune. Any courtesies extended,,  him will be apprecialf.d, as "Tom" is  somewhat of a tenderfoot "at the business he is new tackling.  The smoker which was given in the  opera house on Saturday evening was  an unaualified success'and will net the  Nelson Boat Club a 'substantial surplus. Another entertainment, of a; similar naturo_ is talked of.  W    An anniversary tea will be held in  the Methodist church this evonlng  from 5:30 till S o'clock, after which Rev.  James Turner will deliver a lecture  outlining his experiences in the Klondike during the early rush to the.northern, gold fields. A first class musical program . has been provided in which  Messrs. 'George"Kydd. R. Brown, Robert  Thompson, W.' Caldwell and tho "Nelson' quartette will take part.  C. J. South of Vancouver,. is registered at the Hume. H.. is on .a trip  through Kootenay. forming branches in  all the larger towns of the British Columbia Society for the Prevention of  Cruelty to Animals. A meeting will bo  held here at & o'clock on Tuesday night  jnj^ejiourtjiouse.juid it_is_no-t unlikely,  "that a good working branch will be  formed. Mr. South is also the secretary  of tho Vancouver Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children, and will give  an evening to.the subject if those interested in so humane a question desire it  sufficient ores in the district for the.  proper fluxing. It is proposed to ship  the silver from the refinery to New  York but in respect to tho lead it is not  yet determined whether it will be sent  to lhe London market or to Hong Kong.  C. W. Young of the provincial police  returned on Saturday from Erie, where  he went in the hopes of capturing tho  convict Reilly who escaped from the  Nelson jail some two weeks ago. From-  the information received by the police  it appears that Reilly endeavored to gee  out of the country by tho way of tlw old  Beaver trail and lost his way. He turned  up at the Second Relief! mine, some  seven miles back from Erie, where the  police Avero in the hopes of capturing  him but before the arrival of tho oflicers Reilly had ' continued his journey  south and made good his escape across  the line. The escape of Reilly from the  country is not so much due to his own  shrewdness as to the indifference.of the  people with whom he came in contact.  Had word been given to the police of  his whereabouts Reilly would now bo  again behind the bars, but in each case  in wliich the fugitive was located he  was given a.couple days start before the  police officers wero notified:  .Mr. and :Mrs..:A. G. Shaw desire7to express their thanks and gratitude tp  friends and acqaintanees for their many  evidences of sympathy in their recent  bereavement.' They fully, appreciate  the tender love and - sympathy that  prompted'those who sent floral tributes,  amongoth'er^,:; Ladies' Aid Presbyterian  Church", 1. wreath: Mrs. E. C. Traves,  cross; Mr.j_Reistererl: 'wreath; Mr', and  Mrs! Roberts, ..wreath;,:-teacher and  school mates, wreath; Mr.'and Mrs. McArthur,-wreath: Mr. and .-Mrs. Grizolle  and family,' .wreath; Mrs. -Painter,  wreath; Miss. Beek, cross;; Mrs. Arthur  and Mrs: Rasoni spray; Mrs, Rammelmeyer, .spra^;''..Gertie Fletcher, roses;  Miss Patterson,/spray; Mrs. R. Robertson, .flowers; Mrs. J. Watson, flowers;  three:hoy friends,1.fcbuquets; Mrs.'F. B.  Wright'(Kaslo), flowers: Mr. and Mrs.  Tamblyn,' spray; .,Mr.'s..I.'Miller's boys,  bouquet'; Dr. and*, Mrs.' Hall, bouquet:  Mr. and Mrs: A...Carrie,: bouquet; Mrs.'  G. Ritchie, heart; Gordon and AzeL  Gray, spray.  NELSON,. B.C.  KASLO, B. C.  ESTABLISHED 1892  SANDON, B.C.  H. BYERS  AT THE HOTELS.  TREMQNT���Harry Morgan, ISeasley;  W- B. McDonald, Pe_i_l.rool_; Janies  Whalen, Slocan.  MADDEN���Mike Keeley.. Forty-uiti9  creek; M. Sullivan, Cranbrook; J. Donnelly,  Sandon;  R, Smith, Rcf.sland.  QUEEN'S���Mark Manley, Spokane;  M. J. .Donovan, Arrowhead; A. D.  Sykes, Rossland; R. Comstock, Sandon.  HUME���J. J. Fleutot, Frank; W. G.'  O'Laugblin, Winnipeg; J. M. StarK,  Jennings; G. E��� Fish.. Portland, Oregon; W. J. Turner, Ymir mine.  GRAND CENTUAL���Arthur Broad-  hurst, Cranbrook; P. Thompson,' Safi-  don.; J. J. Roetfe and tSeoige Harrison,  Ymir; E. Evans,' CranbrooV; J. D.  Spears,'.Creston.  PHAIR���H.'II. Wfilch; Victoria; A.  McKillop, Portage; J. A. Herron, Spokane; H. A. Hall and wife, Spokams;  E. V. Saunders' and L, F Williams,  Spokane; R. C. . Davis, Quebec; W.  Meed/ Victoria. , .  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.  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE  No. 4, K. W. C. Block,] NELSON, B. O.  Oold, Silver-Lead and Copper Mines wanted at the Exchange.  Free Mllllnff Oold Properties -wanted at once for Eastern Investors.  Parties having mining property for sale are requested to send samples of their ore to the  Exchango for exhibition.   We desire to hear from all  laiins in British Columbia.  lesireto hear from alf prospectors who have promising mineral  Prospectors and mining men are 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.  TELEPHONE 39.  P. O. BOX 627.  Nelson Saw & Planing Mills  X-I-VCITEir).  CHARLES HILLYER, President.  HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary.  Hftve just received 3,000,0 feet of logs from Idaho, and we are prepared to out tho largest bill  of timber of any dimensions or lengths. -Estimates given at any time. The largest stock of sash,  doors, and mouldings in Kootenay. *  OOAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAND  OFFIOK AND YARDS: . CORNJ-R HALL AND FRONT STRKKTS.  *p_-&&3'-9-S-��3-g-��'33-9-��1�� 333-3-3-_V��*-3^  ty tWr  ty  THE OYSTER  ty  ty  ty  ty  <^  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  Will be at home to'Ms many  friends from 1, a. m. till 10 p.  m. every day at  Good progress continues to be mads  with the tramway which i? being built  to the properties of tin; London Consolidated Mining Company at Crawford Bay. The upper half of the line  is now about completed and a nu.Tibcr  of the derricks for thc lownr half hava  been erected. The. Irani way. will be divided It-to two sections for lhe purpose  of reducing the strain upon the derricks, but (he connection Lotwcen tue  two sections will, be so arranged that  thero will be no necessity for the reloading of tho buckets, the transfer from the  flrst to the second being made by meana  of a switch.  Story Maiy Be .Untrue.  NEW YOKK,.,.- November 10. ���" The  story which describes the Russian minister at Pekin, trying to.force Li Hung  Chang to sign the Manchurian agreement on his death, bed. is possibly'not  true, says the Tribune's Loudon reporter, but it is regarded in Great Britain  as highly characteristic, of Russian  methods in the far-cast  English rewspapers welcome the appointment of Yung Shi Kai as the  viceroy of Chi Lu. He is credited with  being anti-Russian and is consequently  expected to prove-a great improvement  ever his predecessor from a British  poin.t=of"'Vie*w*f*****========*=== .       "^  I THE PALM  ty  You can-have mo fried, stewed, 'or. take me as  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty.  ty  to  to  to  ty  ty  ty  :ty  ty,.  ty  I AM  The  best  Baltimore Selects.  Tea and Coffee at all hours.  THE PALM  X W. 0, BLOCK ,        WAED ST.  "to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  &  CRUELTY TO ANIMALS.  A public meeting will be held  in the Court House tomorrow  (Tuesday) evening at 8 p. m. for  the purpose of forming a branch  of the British Columbia Society  for the Prevention of Cruelty to  Animals in this city.  Ladies and gentlemen are earnestly requested to attend. Good  speakers. C. J. SOUTH,  Secretary B. C. S. P. C. A.  MONEYTALKS  BUT WHAT YOU GET FOR YOUR  W|0..EY TALKS MORE.  KOOTENAY  COFFEE CO.  ���a***-**-***-****.**.*.*.*.**.*.*.**.  Coffee Roasters  Dealers in Tea arid Coffee  ���**���*���*���**���**���*���*���****.*.*.**.*.**.*.*.*  We aro offering ab lowest prices tho besb  grades o .Ceylon, India, China and Japan  Teas.  Our Boat; Mocha nnd Java Coffoe, per  pound 9 10  Mooha and Java Blend, 3 pounds . 1 00  Choice Blend Cofl'eo, i pounds  1 00  Special E_and Coffee, fi pounds  1 00  Rio Blend Coffoo, 6 pounds.  1 00  Spocial Blond Coylon Tea, per pound 30  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P. 0. Box 182.  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON  BEWARE OF IMITATIONS!  Our Compound Syrup of White  Pine and Tar  CURES COUGHS AND COLDS I  WANTED.  500 Day and Station Men  Sealed tenders addressed to the undersigned,  and endorsed "Tenders for Alberni-Clayoqnnl;  Telegraph," will be received at this ofiice until  Tuesday, December 3rd inclusively, for the suppl  of Telegraph poles for a line from th�� Tolegrapl  Offlco at Alberni, in tho County of Vancouver,  &BQCEB8 AND PROVISION DJ_i_______B3, Houston Slock, Baker Street,  John Lynch, the reproscnlalivo of tha  Taylor Air CompresKor Comr.'iny, *v.is  ln Nelson yesterday. ITe said arrangements can he made wfth the holders ot  the Taylor patent which tvjH cut in two  the cost of power which the city contemplates buying from thc -.onnin._r.on  Falls con-pany. He .uvf the cost of a  plant capable of developing 1000 horse  power by the Taylor prccess would/  not cost anything approaching that of  an ordinary electric plant nnd that tlie  royalty of $2 per horse with which th<_  owners of tho patent would bo content  would amount to less than iho excess  cost. for attendance which the ordinary plant would require over the Taylor system. The chief attraction for the  Taylor system is that it is automatic  in its operation and lecniir'es practically  no attendance whatever.  E. V. Saunders of Spokane, who is  interested in the Mary, vii Io sms-lter  project, was in Nelson vesterday on his  way to Marysville. He says tho promoters of the scheme Intend to operate a  refinery as well as a smelter, and further that the company has no connection with the United States Smelter  Trust. The first object of tbe promoters  of the smelter is to furnish an economic  method for marketiuc tho product of  the Sullivan group of mines. Th-. nature of this ore is such that a flux ia desirable In its treatment and to this o.x-  tent the smelter in its initial staerea  will be a customs smelter, pnrchasias  Province of British' Columbia, along the route  described, to Clayoquot, a total distance of seventy-five miles more or le.s; also for the con-  . truction of the abovo lino of telegraph in accordance with tho specification.  Specitlcat-'ons can b�� seen and -forma of tendor  and all nee.usury information obtained at tho  ofllce of Mr. Wm. Henderson, Clerk of Works,  Victoria, B.C., and at the Department of Public  Works, Ottawa ,       "   ..  .  ���^'Contractor**'arn notified- that tenders'���"'ill not  bo con-idered unless nwdrt on tho printed ftwm'  supplied, and sighed with their actual Signatures.  An aooepted cheque on a chartered bank, payable to tno order of tho Miniater of, '.'ublic  Works, equal to ten per cent of the amount of  tho tender, must accompany eaoh tender. The  cheque will be forfeited if the party decline the  contract, or fail to complete ttie work contracted  for. and will be returned in ease of non-acoept-  ance of tender,-  The Department does not bind itself to accept  the lowest or any tender, ii.  By order.  FKKD. GKLI-US,  Secretary,  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa, Sth Nov., 1901.  Newspapers inserting this advertisement without authority from the Department, will not be  paid for it.  N0JI0E.  NOTICE is hereby given that the Office of the  Mining Kccorder for the  Goat River Mining  Division will be transferred from Kuskonook to  Creston on the oth day of Novembnr. instant.  J. D. PRENTICE,  Acting Provincial Secrotary..  Provincial Secretary's CHHce, ���  1st November, 1901.  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 lie Manufacturing Company. General commercial agents  and brokers.  All coal and wood ptrictly cash on dell .ery.  vmixmomiu.   ����tQ 184 Ba^er St.  Eight  months'   work.    All   rock.  Wages $2.25 per day.  Extra large gondola shape couch,-  very large, any color, from  $19.00 and up.  Beware of the "Just as Good" kind.  Insist on getting the Genuine G. D. &  B.'Compound Syrup of White Pine and  Tar.  Morris  chairs,  mahogany  finish |  and polished oak frame, nicely upholstered, from  $9 to 816.  Parlor   tables,   highly   polished,  fjnartprpH   naic.  frr_m  $2.50 to $7.  See our new line of fine pictures.  Our values in leather goods can't  be beat.  J. G. McLEAN,  Elko,  B.C.  9  ty  ft  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ft  ty  ty  ty  ty  | TOBACCO  ty  H. H. PLAYFORD & GO.  MADDEN   BLOCK  [NELSON.  AND  ty  ty  ty  ty  ft  $ P. 0. Box 637.  MBRCHANTS.  r4t.  Mi  Mr  ib  ib  Mr  Mr  ty  f)  ty  ty  ty  ty  CIGAR 1  ty  ty  Carpets are going at cost.  Don't forget to call on us before  purchasing elsewhere.   Can  furnish your home  complete.  CANADA DRUG & BOOK GO.  K.-W.-C. Block*.   '  Corner Ward and Baker Sts  HEAL ESTATE  AND   -        ���:. ..  INSUBANCE BROKERS  Agents for Trout . Lake Addition.  (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  Acreage property adjoining the park,  And J. & J. Taylor safes.  These safes can be bought from ns on,  two year's time without interest.  Ward Bros.  333 "West Baker Street, -Nelson.  FOR  SALiB.  $2500���Furnisliod house containing 5 rooms  bathroom,  etc.    Pleasantly situated.    Two-  lots.   Part cash, balance eiisj- terms.  $10(>o���House nnd lot. House contains 'I rooms,,  bathroom, etc. Centrally situated. ��500 cash,-  balance monthly payments.  $1725���Kivo-rooin collage. Hall, bathroom and-  pantry. Ono and a half lots, fenced nnd laid-  down in clover.   Very easy terms.  $3225���Hoiirfc containing IS rooms, hall, bath--  room, etc. Suitable for hoarding house. Closo;  to Baker street. ��1500 cash, balance easy  payment*-.  $84'J���Three-room cottage and lot in Slocnn  City. Free title. SiiOOcash, balunco on easy  terms.  $25"���Good cabin and lot in Hume Addition.  ��150 cash, balance in three months.  REGINALD J. STEEL  Phone 278. Official Broker,  IMPEBIAL BBEWING COMPANY  KMEUSON & ttKIST_-Rl.lt.  Telephone 117. $  *.*.*.*.*.*.**f  CORPORATION OFTHE CITY OF NELSON  PUBLIC NOTICE.  Public notice is hereby given that the voto of  tho electors of tho Municipality of tho City of  Nelson will bo taken on by-law No. 101, "A bylaw in regard to purchasing certain power from  tho West Kootenay J. ower & I^ight Company," on  Tuesday, the 19th day of November, instant, between tho hours of 8 o'clock a. m. and I o'clook  p.m.  For tho Kast Ward, at the City Police Court on  Josephine Street, and for the West Ward at tho  ollice of Ward Brothors, on tho north side of  Baker Street, between Stanley and Kootenay  Streots, in the City of Nelson.  "Any male or female being of tho full age of  twenty-one years'who is the assessed owner of  land or of real estato property within thc municipality shall havo"a vote cithOr confirming or negativing tho said by-law in each -ward in which Iio  or alio may be assessed Jior land or real properl;y."  Datod at NclDon, B.C.. this 8th day of Novem-  A COMPLETE LINE QF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  local and coaab,  Flooring  local and ooast.  Newel Posts  Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  of all kinds  V WHAT TOU WANT IS NOT IN STOCK  WB WH__ MAKE IT FOB TOD  CALL AND QKT PRICES.  bcr.'lSOL  J.. K. STRACHAN,  Bcturoing Offiecr.  ��� no  0AU- JUTD USX BTBXMB, HBXSOflr  BREWERS OF THE BEST  LAGER BEER  STEAM BEER  AND PORTER  When you want the Best, ask for  IMPERIAL BEER.  DKKWKB9 AND BOTTMBH OV  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  Prompt and regular delivery to tbe-trade,.  BREWERY  AT  NELSON  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS  AT THE  AT THE  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS  AT   THE  MANHATTAN.  MANHATTAN.  MANHATTAN.  AT THE MANHATTAN.  The   Manhattan  JOSEPHINE STREET  ALL THE BE8T BRANDS  LIQUORS ANO CIGARS.

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