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The Nelson Tribune Nov 30, 1901

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 0Oti  <���>-.  ESTABLISHED  1802  SATUESDA.Y MORNING,  NOVEMBER 30,   1901  DAILY EDITION  BOUNDARY MINES  SHIPPED 335,297 TONS OF  ORE THIS YEAR.  THE   APPROXIMATE   VALUE   OF  THE ORE IS $2,011,782, WHICH  IS A GOOD SHOWING.  regretted. This is the first fatality at  the mines for three mouths, although  Robert Robinson died yesterday al the  hospital after an operation following an  injury at tho Le Roi in October.  PHOENIX, November 29.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���Shipments of ore from  the Boundary mines are smaller than  for the last week. In detail the shipments were as follows:  o Tons.  Granby   M ines    4,532  15.   C.  mine    725  Winnipeg         CO  Snowshoe       ISO  Alother  Lode    2,202  Total    7.S99  Total for the year to date 335,297 toas,  valued at ?2,011,7S2. The Granby ore  went to the Granby smelter at Grand  Forks, tho Snowshoe and Mother Lode  shipments went to the Mother Lode  smelter at Greenwood, and the Winnipeg ore was sent to the Trail smelter.  Greenwood Local News.  GREENWOOD, November 29.���[Special to The Tribune.]���The third annual  banquet of the Greenwood St. Andrew's  Society will take place tomorrow night.  A numerous attendance of Scotchmen  and others is anticipated.  Ronald Tlyston Hodgson died here last  evening after a long illness from typhsid  fever. He leaves a young widow whose  relatives are all in tho old country.  Hodgson is well connected, his fath.r  being a director in one of the big English railway companies.  Northport Local News.  NORTHPORT, November 29.���[Special to The Tribune.]���Oscar Szontagh,  the new manager of the smelter; has  discharged about 50 of the Joplin men  so far, and is making the balance do  the same work performed by the whole  number under the Kadish management.  This proceeding has resulted in considerable dissatisfaction among the men,  ;'-*i^" but there has been no outbreak as yet.  Mr. Szontagh has said: '"ine men who  are here can hold tlieir jobs, but they  must <:do their work right, and do as  much of it as the union men-did." Mr.  Szontagh evidently thinks that the time  is past when they were entitled to any  concessions, and as a result the smelter  company is.likely to have another strike  on its hands.  Customs   inspector   A.   J.   Ferrandini  and Miss Rose Doyle  were  united  in  marriage by thb Rev. father, Caldi  at  the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and  .Mrs. .T. S. Doyle, at 1 o'clock yesterday  morning.    Only the relatives and a few  intimate friends were present.   Thc parlors were decorated with smilax, roses  and    chrysanthemums.    Breakfast was  served at* 12 o'clock and Mr. and Mrs.  Ferrandini left on. the afternoon train  for Nelson, where they will spend their  honeymoon.    The   bride* was   one   of  Northport's most popular young ladies.  She has resided hero for four years with  the exception of somo time which she  spent studying music at the   Washington agricultural college in Pullman. The  groom   is  a  Virginian  and  a  graduate  of thc law department of Yale university.   He came west ten years ago and  practiced law in Tacoma until his appointment  to  the   Customs   service   at  Northport, about three years ago.  Chief of police Deitrick arrested D. C.  o Fletcher this morning for carrying concealed  weapons.    Mr.   Fletcher  is  the  proprietor of a smeltermen's  boarding  ==^house=on=Summit=avenuer"and=has=becn"  having some trouble with his wife of  late.    It was  Mrs.  Fletcher who  suggested that Mr. Fletcher be searched for  concealed weapons.   This was clone, and  he was found to have a gun.    Fletcher  was released under $75 bonds to appear  tomorrow morning for a hearing.  Eossland Local News.  ROSSLAND, November 29.���[Special  to The Tribune.]���One of the imported  miners, named. John Gunner.' was instantly killed at tho Josie mine late  this afternoon. The man was caught  by tho cage and crushed to death.  Robert Robinson, the miner who was  injured by the dropping of the Le Roi  cage on October 27th, died at the Sisters' hospital yesterday. His left leg  was amputated on Wednesday and he  was unable to stand thc shock.  Beamish and Colistro, recently released from the provincial jail at Nelson, where they were sent by police  magistrate Boultboe for participating  in the Horn affair last August, were  ,.,. tendered a reception and a banquet this  evening in Miners' Union Hall. The  attendance >vas ,very large, and the released men .received a great ovation  when they rose to speak in response  to the toast of the evening. .  St. Andrew's hall this evening was  a pronounced success and was largely  attended, many out-of-town people being present.      ______  ROSSLAND, November 29.���[Associated Press]���An unfortunate fatality  occurred on the Josie tramway this afternoon, John Gunaer being the victim.  He was run down by a car in some unknown mariner. No one saw the accident and its cause is a mystery. Gunaer was an expert machinist from Liberty, Nebraska, who came to work .for  the Le Roi mine when that property  was reopened in September. He was  apparently doing somo work on the  tramway when he was caught by an  ascending or descending car and crushed about the head so severely as to  cause death within half an hour. The  cars do not cross at the point where he  , was injured, and by stepping on the  other track he could readily have escaped.    Deceased was one of the most  Bubonic Plague at Honolulu.  VANCOUVER, November 29.���[Special to The Tribune.]���A passenger  named Lowen, who arrived by the Miowera from Honolulu, says a new outbreak of the plague occurred there on  the 19th. Thc Chinese in different parts  of the town were found dead and the  bodies cremated. The health authorities considered it certain that they died  from bubonic plague. The infected section has been quarantined. These are  the first cases since the burning down  of Honolulu's Chinatown a year 'ago.  Since then the Chinese removed ��� to  Pearl beach, and afterwards returned  to-live in various parts of the city.  Salmon Canners to Control Outputs.  VANCOUVER, " November 29.���[Special to The Tribune. [���At a meeting of  the Cannerymen's "executive held on  Wednesday, it was decided to as nearly  as possible close half the canneries on  the Fraser river next season. This year  tlie pack was very large, and next season the amount put up will be curtailed  in the way indicated in order to allow  of the selling of'the surplus stock.  Firms having but one cannery will operate as usual, but companies owning  three of four canneries haye agreed to  close all but one.  Pioneer Klondike Woman Dead.'  SEATTLE, November 29.���Mrs. Louise Wordcn, a pioneer of the Klondike,  and ono cof that region's most famous  women, died last Tuesday at Victoria.  She owned valuable property near Dawson and was one of the first women to  enter the district. She was a native of  California.-  IT TOOK ONLY TWO ROUNDS  To Settle McGovern.  HARTFORD, Connecticut, November  28.���Knocked out in the second round,  of which one minute and 44 seconds had  elapsed, was the referee's verdict in the  flstic battle between' Young Corbett of  Denver and Terry McGovern of Brooklyn, who has held the featherweight  championship unflinchingly since he  won it from George Dixon 18 months  ago. Outwitted and outpointed with a  fighter just the same .as himself, McGovern had to lower his colors this afternoon at the Nutmeg Athletic club to  Young Corbett within six minues from  the start of the fight.  Young Corbett, who, outside of ring  parlance is Billy. Roth well, got the better of the champion in less than two  $25,000 on the side that in case the lads  meet again, Terry will win."  NEW HAVEN, Connecticut, November 29.���The Register this afternoon  publishes a commlnication from tho  manager of the New Haven Athletic  Club in which that organization offers  a purse, of $5000 lor a return match between "Ycun'g Corbett" and Terry Mc-  Gcvern to lako vace in New Haven ��u  January cr * sbi'uary.  Victoria Local News.  ���VICTORIA, November 29.���As the result of tlie failure''of Thomas Earle, M.  P., thre minor failures were announced  today. They are: H. R. Jameson, grocer;  Alfred Magnesen, Mr. Earle's confidential clerk and his partner in various  enterprises, and the Clayoquet Canning  Company, the chief shareholders in  which are Messrs. Earle and Magnesen.  The provincial board of horticulture  has decided to ask the Dominion government if all nursery stock imported  into the province cannot be inspected  at tlieir central station. This action 'is  being, taken on account of the discovery of borers in the stone fruit trees  imported from the United States and  eastern provinces.  The schooner George1 Preston, recently brought here from Seattle, has been  libeled for a number of small claims  against her. She will probably be sold.  84 WEBE KILLED  IN THE AWFUL WRECK ON  THE WABASH.  PEACEFUL AND LAW-ABIDING  Are the Chinese.  SAN FRANCISCO. November 29.���As  a result of a highbinder outbreak two  Chinese are dead and two others mortally wounded lie at the receiving hospital. There were two murderous attacks, both in Chinatown.. They were  the culmination of a long standing  fued between rival highbinder associations. The men who were killed outright were, killed as the lay sleeping  in a bunlc at 902 .Clay street. Their,  names are Quay Lucy and Suy Duck.  Loue Fook, better known as Little  Loue, and Jue Do are the other victims. Fook was shot four times as he  was entering his gambling place at 102  Waverly place, accompanied by Do,  who was his body guard. As^Little Loue  fell mortally wounded. Do-drew his  revolver, but before he could use-it he  received a bullet in the neck." Shortly  after thc shooting the police arrested  a notorious highbinder, who gave his  name as Lee Yu, on suspicion of having  wounded both men. About -fifteen minutes after the perpetration of the crime  another occurred at 902 Clay street.  Sergeant Donovan/ and officers Will-  man and McNamar ran to the place and  going upstairs they found Quan Luey  and Sue Duck dead. Both had been shot  while they slept in a small bunk in a  room on the second floor. After the  shooting a large squad of police was  sent into Chinatown and arrested half  a doze*ii highbinders who were heavily  armed and bent on avenging the murder of Little Loue.  MANY  OP   THE  UNFORTUNATES  ON THE EMIGRANT TRAIN  WERE ITALIANS.  been made to determine the copper,  values, thc owners being content to  wait for a smelter test to determine  this point. Although the vein has now  been crosscut for a distance af 12 feet,  tho hanging wall has not yet been  reached, and everything points to the  find as being one of the most important  that has been made in the vicintiy of  Nelson for some time.  *-roun*ds-of-flghtTiig~ana���dW it so per  fectly that there was no doubt about  it. The shock to the New York enthusiasts who crowded the boxing pavilion  when the little champion was knocked  out in the second round was a repetition  of the disappointment exhibited by the  adherants of John L. Sullivan when  Corbett defeated him in New Orleans.  Terry was as fit as the proverbial  fiddle, but was not fast enough for his  man. From the word "go" the men  went at each other like game cocks and  it looked as if either would go out in  the first round. McGovern got the worst  of tho opening round, and in his endeavor to got in left himself open several times. Corbett stood off McGovern  on every lend and trick, but the little  Brooklyn boy went on as if thero wero  nothing to >it but tho winner's end of  the purse.  When McGovern was knocked down  In the opening round there were cries  of dismay from hia backers, but his  wonderful recuperative powers were  equal to the occasion and he was on his  feet within seven seconds. This downfall seemed to take the stamina out of  McGovern, but he fought the round in  clever style and tried hard to stem the  tide of defeat which seemed to have set  against him. He tried all his rushing  work, whieh proved so profitable on  forriier occasions, but Corbett met his  every curve and countered -hard on  neck, jaw and head.  NEW YORK, November 29:���In sporting circles here nothing was talked  more of today than the defeat of Terry  McGovern by "Young Corbett' in Hartford yesterday afternoon. , That McGovern was beaten by a two handed rushing  fighter like himself was conceded by  everybody, but McGovern's friends are  evidently of the opinion that should  the boys meet again McGovern will relieve his lost laurels. This afternoon,  Sam Harris, McGovern's manager,  posted $2500 to bind another match, the  time and place to be at the will of  "Young Corbett." In an interview Harris said: "In order to get a return match  with "Young Corbett," Terry will agree  to knock him out before the limit of  twenty or twenty-five rounds is reached  or forfeit the entire purse. I do not  wish to take away any of the credit due  to "Young Corbett" over his great victory," continued Harris, "but I still in-  valued empoyees of -the Le Roi No. 2 j sist that the result of the fight was due  ^nine, and his untimely death is greatly J to a fluke.   I will wager aa much as  Why Colonel Gregory Resigned.  VICTORIA, November 29.���The Colonist says editorially. that the reason  colonel Gregory resigned from the command of the Fifth regiment was the  unfair treatment accorded to the regk.  TnenTiiy-the department-at Ottawa. It  seems that the usual grant made by the  government to the regiment is about  $1000 iu arrears and also the department  offered to pay tho grant for the current year, but refused to pay the arrears. The commanding officer's rooms  at the drill hall were also taken away  from the colonel and handed over to the  district officer commanding.  ADRIAN, Michigan, November 29.���  Just before the coroner's inquest on the  Wabayh railroad wreck adjourned, late  today, conductor Trowl of the ill-fated  immigrant train testified as to the number of persons who were on that train.  According to his statement there were  190 passengers oh board. When he was  ordered to meet the Continental Limited he was at' Holloway and received  his orders from operator Martindale.  He read the order in the presence of  the/operator and took three copies, giving two to the two engineers of his  train and retaining one for himself.  The engineer of engine 151 received the  order first. In each instance when the  order was delivered to -him the fireman was present. He understood .the  train was to. sidetrack at Seneca for.  the Continental Limited. If the train  had passed Seneca he would have set  the automatic brakes. Had the brakes  been.set.it would have required one-  eighth of a mile to stop the train. "He  had no warning that anything was  wrong until he felt the shock. Conductor Trowl was. the last witness, in the  city and at the conclusion of his testimony the .inquest was adjourned until  Tuesday next.  DETROIT,*-November 29.���In an interview this evening with Thomas E.  Moran, deputy customs collector at "this  port, he practically verifies the estimate  -that at least 80 lives were lost in Wednesday night's collision and awful holocaust on.. the . Wabash railroad near  Seneca. Two emigrant cars in which  the greatest loss of life occurred and in  which so many of the victims were  roasted to death were part of the emigrant train which crossed'the'; Detroit  river from Canada on the ferry jboat  Great Western Wednesday afternoon,  and deputy Moran inspected the baggage qf its passengers. He says there  were at the very least calculation 100  Italians in the two cars. In addition  to these there was 10 more in the smoking car, which was ahead of the two  emigrant cars. Official advices in the  oflice of superintendent Burns of this  division of the Wabash railroad said  that of the Italians in the wreck 24 escaped, unhurt and'10 were injured and  taken to the company's hospital at  Peru, Indiana. Subtracting these 24  from the 110 emigrants deputy Moran  says were on the train, leaves a death  list among the Italians alone of 76.  These bodies were burned to ashes in  the fire which followed the wreck. In  addition 8 other bodies were recovered  and identified, which makes a total of  84 dead. * *   *    .           Last Body Identified.  Prosecution Nearly Through.  WASHINGTON, D. C, November 29.  ���Upon the eve of the adjournment today of thc criminal court before which  Mrs. Lola Ida Bonine is being tried for  tho killing of James S. Ayres, Jr., district attorney Gould announced that  the government would rest its case aftor  tho introduction of ono or two witnesses and that ho expected to conclude at tlw morning session of tho  court tomorrow. Mr. Keane will then  make a preliminary statement in Mrs.  Bonine's behalf and witnesses for defense will be introduced. About 25 of  these will be heard. Mrs. Bonine's counsel say they have not yet decided whether she will be put on the stand.  ADRIAN, Michigan, November 29.���  It is believed that the last of the bodies  recovered from the Wabash wreck near  Seneca Wednesday night and brought  here has been identified. Mayor Reynolds today received a telegram dated  Sherman, Texas, saying:  "Can you advise if Ann Upton, an old  lady, with ticket sold her to Chatham,  Ontario, was injured?  "WILLIAM. UPTON."  Mayor Reynolds wired back a description of the woman to Mr. Upton and  it is believed that tho remains will be  ordered shipped to Texas before the  day is over. All tho burned and blackened fragments of what wero once human bodies havo been placed in caskets  and will be buried this afternoon in Oak  Grove cemetery. There aro four caskets filled with the pieees.  RICH NATIVE COPPER ORE  Not to Intt rfere in Elections.  WASHINGTON; November 29.���Secretary Root today addressed a communication to M. Banachoa, president of  the convention at Havana that .nominated Bartholmew for president, relative to complaints that United States  authorities were interfering in , their  elections. In his communication to  senor Bonachoa the secretary says:  "The representatives of the intervening  government in Cuba are already aware  that their duty requires them not  merely to be strictly impartial in the  electoral contests in Cuba, but to refrain from interfering in any manner  whatever with the free expression of the  wishes of the Cuban people at the polls.  They have not violated this rule in the  past and will not in the future, \_ney  will.have nothing to do with the electoral contest except to enforce the electoral law-prescribed by the constitutional convention and promulgated by  the military governor on the 14th of  October last. This will be done impartially and effectively."  THE DOMINION OF CAHADA  Happenings in Brief,  QUEBEC, November 29.���Jaques Ma-  louin, a lawyer of this district, is dying.  KINGSTON, Ontario, November 29.���  B. W. Stonnes, a resident of Sydenham,  dropped dead at his own door this morning of heart disease.  ��� MONTREAL), November 29.~Grain  exports from the port of Montreal for  the season' just ended show a decrease  of seven million bushels.  QUEBEC, November 29.���Edward Mc-  Cullough; a constable, nearly 80 years  old, the oldest member of the city police force, while, on his way home this  morning expired in a street car.  AMHERST, Nova Scotia,. November  29.���Judge Morse today sentenced Joh.i  A. McCarthy to'15 years' imprisonment  for manslaughter. In a fight with  Charles A. McAuley, the latter received'  a wound which proved fatal.  CHARLOTTETOWN,   P.   E.   I.,   No  vember 29.���Percy Van Iderstine, nine-,  teen" years   old,  accidentally shot  and  killed William Van Iderstine, his cousin, at noon yesterday while out hunting.  OTTAWA, November 29.���J. W. McRae, secretary of the Ontario Graphite  Company, was - accidentally shot and  killed by a discharge from a Mauser  revolver, which he was cleaning in his  oflice.  TORONTO, November 29.���The Mail  aud Empire says Ontario will submit a  prohibition question by means of the  referendum to the people. .The act will  be similar to the Manitoba act, which  will come into force when approved by  the people.  MONTREAL, November 29.���Maurice  E. McLaughlin, manager of Protter's  Montreal Theater, spent two hours in  jail today. He was convicted of a violation of the Sunday by-law in allowing  sacred concerts to be given in the thea-  tcr^foi^the^last^thEee=Sundays.-============^  Tuesday night, arrived here today and  was given over to the custody of thc  United States marshal. He will be committed to jail unless he secures bonds.  The affidavit in the case filed in the  police court alleges that Hoffman carried away from a public office with intent to steal the final report of the  isthmian canal commission to the president.  Shot and Killed His Wife.  CAMDEN, New Jersey, November 29.  ���Samuel Vanstavern, aged 42 years, tonight shot and instantly killed his'wife..  The shooting took place on the street  near Fourth and Chestnut streets. Tne  shooting was witnessed by a number of  people. Vanstavern fired four shots, all  taking effect." The couple nad been  married eighteen years, but had frequently separated and had not been living together recently. Ttiey have one  son, aged 17 years. Vanstavern surrendered to the police immediately after  the shooting. He was employed in an  oil clothing factory.  Will Have to Go Back.  NEW YORK, NovembeP 29.���United  States judge Edward B. Thomas today  decided in favor of the ruling Oof the  treasury department at Washington in  the case of Thomas Boden. The department held that Boden, who is believed  to be a consumptive, had no right under  the immigration -laws to enter this  country. " Boden will be deported one  week from tomorrow. The man formerly lived in Philadelphia. Before going  to Ireland he had lived in the. United  States moi>e than four years.  Late Ambassador Buried.  - WEISBADEN, November 29.���The remains of count von Hatz'feldt-Wilden-  burg, the late ambassador of Germany  to the court of St. James, were interred  today in the family vault at* Frauen-  stein, near here, in the presence-of the  widow, representatives of emperor William, king Edward and chancellor von  Buelow and many other- distinguished  people.  Aged Women Found Dead.  ' HARRISBURG, Pennsylvania,' November 29.���Mrs. Anna Bauer, aged 52,  and Mrs. Kate Solfeu, aged 59 years,  were, found dead tonight at their home  in this city. The women lived together  and physicians say they were dead 48  hours when found. . Mrs.' Solfelt died  of an overdose of morphine and her  companion/from heart disease. ��� -  SAID tb~HAVE BEEN KILLED  COLON SURRENDERED TO  THE GOVERNMENT.  CAPTAIN PERRY  OF THE  IOWA  CONDUCTS CAPITULATION  CEREMONIES.  Arrested for Smuggling.  HOBOKEN, New Jersey,, November  29.���The five stewards of the North German Lloyd steamer Bremen, who were  arrested yesterday on a charge of attempted smuggling, were arraigned before United States commissioner Russ  this morning in his office in the First  National Bank building. It is alleged  that when they wdre arrested thejir!  clothing was found to be lined with  Sumatra tobacco leaf, which is said to  be worth ?4 a pound. The men are held  in $100 bail each for. a hearing next  Monday afternoon..  Big Cut in Time of Mails.  WASHINGTON, D. C, November 29.  ���The time of transit of winter .mails  between Seattle and Nome, Alaska, is  cut from sixty and sixty-five days each  way to twenty-four days, with corresponding expedition for intermediate  points, by a contract which has just  heen made by postmaster general Schal-  lenberzer.      ._......^^i^.^jj^.  Struck on Forty-nine.  An important strike is reported from  the Little Joe property on Forty-nine  creek, adjoining the May and Jennie  group. The Little Joe is owned by  Mickey Monaghan, G. Keefer, and Joe  Chisholm, and is.being developed by a  crosscut tunnel, which is now in a distance of 50 feet, the last twelve feet of  which is oh the vein. Where the vein  has been cut there is said to be a i2  foot body of ore in which considerable  quantities of native copper appear. The  character of the ore is altogether different from anything previously found  in that neighborhood. A sample shipment is being taken out and will be the  first ore to come over the new road  which was built last summer, v/ork is  progressing favorably on the May and  Jennie property and also on the Home-  stake, and preparations are being made  to resume work on the King of Forty-  nine.  Samples of the Little Joe ore were  brought to Nelson yesterday and they  were easily the finest samples of native copper ever seen in the city, the copper being all. scattered through the  rock in generous quantities. Assays  made on it for gold give values of $4.80  TORONTO, November 29.���The police  census of Toronto, taken November 10th,  shows that 221,583 persons slept in Toronto that night. The government census made the population 20S.501. It was  concluded that this was not afair count  and so a police count was undertaken.  SHERBROOKE, Quebec, Noveniber 29.  ���Tho young Englishman, R. E. Hick-  ness, found dead on the trail between  Cascade and Christiana lake, British  Columbia, was well known here, having  owned a farm near Cookshirc. His  widow is at present visiting friends at  Black Lake.  WINNIPEG, November 29.���Colonel  Sam Hughes, M.P., passed through this  city yesterday on his way to Toronto.  The colonel has boen spending tho last  two months exploring the country between Edmonton, Battleford and Princo  Albert. His journey was a combined  business and hunting trip.  OTTAWA, November 29. ��� Eleven  thousand horses have been bought in  Canada by Imperial authority for the  war in South Africa since last April.  Military authorities are arranging for  the purchase of 5.95 mounts for the new  contingent and will advise the press  of the Dominion the stations at whicli  agents will be present to purchase them.  Alarming Report Re Miss Stone.  NEW YORK, November 29.���According to the Vienna correspondent of the  World, a private telegram sent from  Pera at one o'clock yesterday (Thursday) afternoon reports that the news  had just been received that Miss Ellen  M. Stone, the American missionary, and  Mrs. Tsilka, her companion in captivity,  have been murdered by the brigands  who kidnaped them on September 3rd.  SOFIA, November 29.���With reference to the reports of the death of Miss  Helen M. Stone, the captive American  missionary, the government holds that  if after the brigands, exasperated by  the delay, haye murdered Miss Stone,  Mr. Dickinson, the jliplomatic j*^ent_oL  "rhITUhi tcdTi ta tesH s~r esporiBii 151 o~f or~tHe~  delay and" not the government of Bul-  garit. ,The latter has not interfered  with ���Mr. Dickinson's emmissaries, nor  moved troops after Mr. Dickinson had  opened communication with the bri-  Eands.  According to a letter dated Dubnitz-i,  November 29th, Miss Stone and Mme.  Tsilka are still alive. The letter in  question further says that at a recent  meeting of the committee held in Dub-  pftza it was decided not to kill the prls-  nocrs on any pretext whatever. Nevertheless, the committee insisted upon  the payment of the full amount of the  ransom. A naive suggestion is current  In diplomatic circles to tho effect that  the United States should force Turkey  to pay the balanco of tho ransom and  as soon as tho prisoners aro In safe:y  force Bulgaria to punish those persons  guilty of their abduction.  Duke of Teck Badly Injured  LONDON, Novembet i.9.���The duke of  Teck was thrown from his horse while  out hunting today near Nantwich, Chester, sustaining a concussion of tho brain  and an injury to his hip. The duke of  Teck, who succeeded to the title on the  death of his father January 22nd, 1900,  is a brother of the princess of Wales.  Their mother was the princess Mary  Adelaide, daughter of the late duke of  Cambridge, seventh son of king George  III. The late duchess of Teck died in  1897. The present duke was born August 13th, 18C9. He was married December 12th, 1S94. to lady Margaret Gros-  venor, daughter of the first duke of  Westminster.  Brought to Washington,  WASHINGTON, D. C, November 29.  Carl  H.   Hoffman,  the  former stenographer to thc isthmian canal commis-  to the too, tui is yit no attempt has ] sion who was arrested in New York on  Session of Presbyterians.  WASHINGTON, D. C, November 29.���  The sub-committee engaged in the preliminary work of revision of the Presbyterian creed was in session today.  The proceedings consisted mostly of  interchanges of individual views of  members and no important action was  taken,  Hudson River Frozen.  TROY, November 29.���Snow has been  falling in this city all day and continues  tonight. Navigation on the canal  closed at midnight tonight. Ono hundred boats between Watervliet and  Utica are frozen in and cannot reach  tide water. The boats of the citizens'  line made their last trip tonight.  Appointed Minister to Hayti.  PARIS, November 29.���Paul Deschanet, former councillor of the French embassy at Washington, where he married  a daughter of general McClellan, has  been appointed French minister to  Hayti.  Coal Mine Strike Settled.  VANCOUVER, November 29.���[Special to The Tribune.]���A special from  Nanaimo says the Alexandra mine strike  was settled today by the men being allowed their demands, and the disputed  contracts are laid over Indefinitely.  WASHINGTON, D. C, November 29.���.  The following cablegram was, today received at the navy department from  captain Perry^ of the Iowa: Colon, November 29.���Arrangements for surrender  today of Colon and liberal forces have  been completed.  WASHINGTON, D. C, November 29.���  Mr. Herran. the Colombian charge/said'.  tonight that general Alban will grant'  nothing short of a complete capitulation '  by the rebel forces with all their arms-  and ammunition to the Colombian government. But it is understood, Mr. Her- -  ran added, that general Alban will give  immunity  to  the persons  and* private  property of those who -lay .down their  arms, and they may be granted leave  to depart on parole. They will not be  permitted, however, to remove any of  the  military supplies from- Colon and"  their   parole  will   prevent  them   from  joining any of the scattered bands of*  liberals at other-points.  WASHINGTON, D. C, November 29.���  With the restoration of order and trafiic "  on the isthmus of Panama' it Is expec- ,  ted that the navy department will be '  able to withdraw   some of 'the   United  States  warships .now on ,duty in that -  quarter and it is now probable that one "  ship    will    he   withdrawn   on    either  side of the isthmus. There will be no "  haste, however, in reducing the naval  strength, as the officials feel that the  surrender of .the liberals on the isthmus may not" terminate their struggle  there. The country is so extensive and  the signs of unrest at interior points  are so numerous' that itjs thought that  threro may be ia recurrence of .trouble  if the insurgents, at other points con- "  tinue to show strength. When the Iowa  is withdrawn she will   probably   go to  Talcapanc to be .docked. The Machias,  when  relieved  will  come  north  to  be  docked.  COLON, November 29.���The terms of  surrender agreed on at yesterday's con- .  ference held on board the United States  gunboat Marietta   at   which   the   commanding officers of the   Marietta,   the.  British  cruiser Triune and the French  cruiser   Suchet,   lieutenant   commander  McCrea of the Machias,  captain Perry  of the Iowa, generals   Alban  and  Jeff-  eries,  representing  the  government  of  Colombia, and senor de la Rosa, who  represented  the  liberals,  were present,  are briefly as follows:   Senor de la Rosa  agreed to surrender the uoeral soluiers  now at Colon with their arms to captain   Perry   at   noon .today.    Captain  Perry in his turn agreed to hand over  these men and their arms later in the  dayJ:o general Al Dan, who_jnvhis turn  guarariteea^life~a"n"d_lihefty to all men  recently in arms against the conservative government of Colombia.   The surrender of arms was to be bona fide in  every respect.   At half past one o'clock  a large number   of   marines  and   blue  jackets  from   the  Iowa,   the  Marrietta  and the Machias landed at Colon and  proceeded   to tho   barracks.    Here   tho  arms   belonging   to   the   liberals   were  taken over by tho American, llritish and  French consuls  at  Colon  and   a  largo  concourse   of   people   who   sympathize  with the liberal Insurrection.-* tiie lib-"  eral  guard  patroling Colon  tliis morning appenred sad and downcast.   Their  bohnvlor,  however, has all along been  most praiseworthy nnd it is not an exaggeration to say that they have gained  tho respect of a very largo portion of  tho community   and especially   of   tho  foreign element during their short administration of Colon.   Later in tho day  general Alban, accompanied by officers  of the conservative government of Colombia, arrived here from Panama and  senor de la Rosa, representing general  Domingo  Diaz,  whose secretary he is,  surrendered   himself    and   the    liberal  troops to the conservative general in the  presence of captain Perry and the naval  and consular officials above mentioned.  For years past the harbor   of   Colon  has not been so crowded as it is today.  Fivo men of war and several German,  Italian and British merchant and passenger steamers, as well asother steamers, are in port.    The men of war are  moored to the wharves.   The only flag-  bedecked ship in the harbor is the Colombian   conservative   gunboat oeneral  Pinzon. .  When general Alban received the surrender of the liberals the Pinzon blew  a series of noisy quick and irregular  notes from her fog horn indicative of  her joy at the proceedings. She is now  lying quite close to the dock. General  Alban is on board.  The majority of the American marines and blue jackets have returned to  their vessels. The Suchet has landed a  detachment of marines on the property  of the French Canal Company. American marines are still guarding the pier3  and the railroad station. Over 200 men  entered the city with general Alban.  De la Rosa on handing Alban his sword  said: "I accept the conditions of the  treaty to safeguard the lives and liberty  of my soldiers in Colon. As for my  brother and myself we personallv decline to accept the conditions of the  treaty."  *j  5\  ���y  '.���%.  f- K  ,r\  -r_v  '��� <L  -.rf 0  THE  NEIiSON TRIBUNE,  SATURDAY  MORNING,  NOVEMBER 30, 1901  P^mm^^^ to ^gggg^gss^  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  rn  to  to  to  to  to  UDSON'S  I.S'CC It MlltATKll  lliTO  c ODvn^^.3ST"3r  CHRISTMAS GIFTS  It. seems, perhaps, ii liltlu eurly to mention them, but every lady prefers  In give her friends something of her own handiwork nnd it is high time to  select nnd choose Uio necessary material. Wo hnvc just received it' very complete assortment of Jielding's celebrated --tamped goods, consisting of  Pin Cushion Tops,  Embroidery Bags,  Bread Cloths,  Photo Frames,  Tray Clothes,  Button   Bagf,  Sideboard Scarfs,  Laundry Bags,  Tea Cloths,  Shaving Cases,  D->ilies,  Veil  Cases, *.  Centrepieces,  (in all sizes)  Colored Denim  Cushion Tops,  Etc. Etc.  Etc;.  A lovely lot of articles in handworked Irish Linen to select from-  fvery shade of Embroidery Silks in Stock.  THE HUDSON'S BAT COMPANY  BAKER STREET, NELSON, B. C.  WHOLESALE DIRECTORY  ASSAYERS'  SUPPLIES.  W. F., TBETZBr. & CO^���CORNER OF  Baker and Josephine streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers in assayer's supplies.  Agents for Denver Fire Clay Company,  Denver, 'Colorado.   ELECTRICAL  SUPPLIES.  KOOTENAY ELECTRIC SUPPLY &  Construction.. Company���Wholesale dealers  In. telephones,. annunciators, bells, batteries, electric fixtures and appliances. Houston ; Block, * Nelson.  ' '   FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  P. BURNS & CO.-BAKER STREET,  Helson, ,.wholesale dealers in fresh / and  cured meats. Cold .storage.   GROCERIES.  KOOTENAX'sUPl'Ly COMPANY, UJH-  lted.���Vernon    streot,    Nelson,    wholesale  -grocers.  . ;JOHN -CHOLDITCH & CO.-FRONT  Btreet, Nelson, wholesale grocers.  A. MACUUNALU &. CO.-L.UKMSK OF  ��� Front and Hall streets, Nelson, wholesale  grocers and jobbers in blankets, gloves,  ���mitts,' boots, rubbers, macklnaws and min-  'ers' sundries.  -��� J. Y. GRIFFIN Sc. CO.-FRONT STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers in provisions,  onrr-d mpats, butter and eggs.  LIQUORS AND DRY  GOODS.  TURNER, .BEETON & CO.���CORNER  -Vernon* and!.Josephlno streets, Nelson,  .whole-sale dealers In liquors, cigars arid dry.  .gooa s. .Alien ts for Pabst Brewlnar Company,  ' of ;Milwaukee and: Calgary Brewing Com-'  ��� pany. of Calgary..   BUSINESS DIRECTORY.   ARCHITECTS.   A." C. EWART.���ARCHITECT, ROOM 3,  Aberdeen 'Block, Baker Street, Nelson.  CHOP HOUSE,  CLASSIFIED ADS.  ARTICLES FOR SALE.      '  SEWING MACHINES OF ALL KINDS  for sale or. re at at the Old Curiosity Shop.  * FOR SALE.  FOR SALE-350 JIBNS AND PULLETS!  also place to rent. Enquire Hurry's Poultry  lUneh, Fuirviow.oraddress P.O. Box IX)3, Nelson.  ~FOR.SALE OR TO RENT-A PIANO;  nearly now.   Apply R. VV. Dny, Madden block.  .'--. l.'^kp_ wanted.   "wANTlSD-LADYCOMPANIONORBOARD-  er, for winter "months; comfortable home. Address Box 79, Nelson.  v V     SITUATIONS WANTED.  WANTED-THIS. CARE OF OFFICES OU  rooms. Will go out to 'do housework by the  hour or clay. Orders left at The Tribune office,  addressed to ' Mrs. Curry, will have ' prompt  attention.  LOST.  ABOUT G:30 THURSDAY EVENING BE-  , tween William Hunter & Co.'s; store, the postollice and the C. V. It; Land olliooon WostBukor  street, a silver opon-faeed watch with photo un  face; gold chain and four charms; $3 gold piece'  a gold locket, a gold heart and a moss-agate miiij  aturc curling stone. Finder will bo handsomely  rewarded by returning samo to William Hunter  & Co.'s s'ore.  ��tue ��rttmm  We have not com-  NEW pleted    the    exten-  BOOKS      sive alterati��ns to      our  store   yet,   but  that does not prevent us from doing  business. New books are continually  being added, as the following list  shows:  The Man From Glengary Connor  Warwick of the Knobs. Uri Lloyd  Young  Barbarians Ian  McLaren  Berjen   Worth ...Wallace   Lloyd  Farewell   Nikola Jay  Boothby  Strategems and Spoils W. A.' White  Forma  Gordeelf  Maxim  Jorkey  That  Girl  Montana..  Ryan  Tlie   Sensationalist. Pier  The Right of Way .. .Gilbert Parker  All in handsome cloth bindings.  ���m  to  PIONEER CHOP HOUSE. JOHN  Spear, proprietor, opposite Queen's Hotel,  Baker street, Nelson. Open day and night.  Lunches a specialty. Picnio.'and traveling  parties supplied on shortest notice.  DRAYAGE.  FURNITURE, PIANOS, SAFES, ; ETC.,:  moved carefully at reasonable rates. Apply J. T. Wilson, Phone 270, Prosser's second Hand store, Ward street.  !        FURNITURE.  "DrJrKOBERTSON-.&rCO.���FURN1TL-RE-  dealers,-,undertakers and embalmers.: Day  'phone No.-292, night 'phone No. 207. Next  new , postofflce   building,   Vernon   street,  Nelson.  NOTICES OF MEETINGS.  FRATERNAL SOCIETIES.  KOOTENAY TENT NO. 7, K. O. T. M.���  Regular meetings first and third Thursdays of each month. Visiting Sir Knights  are cordially Invited to attend. Dr. W.  Rose, R. K.; A. W. Purdy, Com.; G. A.  Brown, P. C.  NELSON LODGE, NO. 23., A. F. &  A. ,M. meets second Wednesday ln  .   each   mouth.   Sojourning   brethren  i.   Invited.  SUBSCRIPTION ' RATES.  Dally by. mall, one month...............*   50  Daily by mail, three months............ 1 25  Dally by mail, six months  2 50  Dally  by  mail, one year 6 00  Semi-weekly by mall, three months...    50  Semi-weekly by mall, six months 1 00  Semi-weekly by  mall,  one  year 2 00  Postage to Great Britain added.  ADVERTISING  RATES.  Display Advertisements run regularly  per  inch  per. month *.'";.'. J4 00  If run less than a month, per Inch per  insertion     25  Classified Adi and Legal Notices, per  word for flrst insertion     1.  For. each additional :- insertion, per.  word       1-2  Wholesale and Business Directory Ads  (classified), per line per month.......    60  Notices of meetings of Fraternal Societies and Trades Unions, per line  per month  ...............................    25*  Address all letters���  THE   TRIBUNE  ASSOCIATION,   Ltd.  John Houston. Manager. Nelson, B. C.  Successors to Thomson Stationery Co., Ltd.  ,..;.... NKLSON. B.C. " _-7,  tions, which are filled in when the right  man pays his road tax, and these deer  larations arc duly certified to by one or  the other of the combine as a justice of  the peace. Every householder and every  single man who pays room rent equal  to $5 a month, who has resided in Nelson for a year, can, by making a declaration to that effect today, have his name  on the voters' list. To accommodate  those who have not already made the  declaration, The Tribune, has arranged  for declarations to be taken all day at  ce in the Burns Dlock, on Baker  street.    ��       R. G. Tatlow of Vancouver, who is one  of the four members of the' legislative,  assembly from that city, was in Nelson  yesterday. For two sessions, Mr. Tatlow enjoyed the distinction of being one  of the two members of* the Third party  in the house, the other being the member from Nelson riding. Mr. Tatlow  holds that the. first legislation should  be the passage of a redistribution bill;  he also holds that the members for the  Island and those from the Mainland  should be apportioned - to each section-  according to population, leaving the  members from the Island to fix the ridings to suit themselves, giving the  Mainland members the same privilege.  Mr. Tatlow said, as far as he knew,  there was no "probability of a general  election being held.  *I**I"*I**T##l**.I**l**I**I**%#l*>I*'��l*    ��T���%*|*��|��>|���I������!*��I���1#|��*|���I*��Tf  *  +  *      'NOTICE TO  SUBSCRIBERS       *~  ���I- BY   CARRIER. *  -.The failure of Thomas Eearle, who  was considered one of the solid business men of Victoria, goes to show that:  speculation and politics are more like-'  ly to result in ruin than riches. Mr.*  Earle was for many years one of the:  hardest working business men in Vic-:  toria; but when he had gained, a stand-*  ing the reputation in the business--  world, he embarked in politics arid began to ?make speculative ventures. Politics is a<costly pastime, and speculation,  like* mining,'' should only he undertaken  by the men who follow it as a business.:  f- Thomas Earle, like John H. Turner, did'  much to keep Victoria to the front;;  but both in their old age find themselves poorer than when they began  their business careers in that city.  On Saturday next, subscribers -i*  whose Tribunes are delivered by  carrier will be expected to pay  the carrier TWENTY CENTS, the  subscription price for the current  week.  **���  *  *I"*I"*I",I,*a  *  *  *  ?V*i  NELSON AERIE. NO. 22 F. O. E.-  Meets second and fourth Wednesdays of  each month at Fraternity Hall. George  Bartlett, president; J. V. Morrison, secretary.  NELSON ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER NO.  123, G. It, C���Moots third Wednesday. Sojourning companions invited. Chas. G. Mills, '/.;  Thos. J. Sims, d. E.  TRADES AND LABOR UNIONS.  MINERS' UNION, NO. 80, W. F. of M.���  Meets in Miners' union Hall, northwest  .corner of Baker and Stanley streets, every  Saturday evening at 8 o'clock, visiting  members welcome. M. R. Mowat, president; James Wilks, secretary. Union scale  of wages for Nelson district per shift: Ma-  t-ulne men $3.50, hammersmen $3.25, muck-  ors, carmen, shovelers, and other underground laborers $3.  BARBERS' UNION, NO. 196, OF THB  international Journeymen Barbers' Union  of America, meets first and third Mondays  of each month in Miners' Union-Hall at  8:30 sharp. Visiting members Invited. R.  McMahon, president; J. H. Matheson, secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardner, recording  *��ecretary  LAUNDRY WORKERS' UNION.���  Meets at Miners' Union Hall on fourth  Monday ln 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 ln each month at Miners' Union Hall at 7:30 sharp. Walter R.  Kee, president; Henry Bennett, secretary.  COOKS.AND WAITERS UNION NO. Hi,  W. L. V., meots at Miners' Union Hall on second and last Tuesdays in every mouth at 8:30  p.m. sharp. A. B. Sloan, president: J. P. For-  restell, secrotary H. M. Fortier, fhmncirl secretary. .      ...  PLASTERERS' UNION MEETS EVERY  ���Monday evening In tlie Elliot Block, at 8  ��?cioc___ 3. JVMoyer.vresMeati WlUl-un  -**_____._. * -  -   ���     "X>-  f% Unv  *fl  When the low-grade mines of a comparatively now district like the Boundary produces ore of the value of  $2,000,000 in less than eleven months,  and smelts every ton of it witjiin a  short distance of where it is mined,  surely it is worthy of mention. The  mines of the Boundary have been shipping ore for less than a year and half,  and they are making a surprisingly  good record. No section of British Columbia has made or is making a better  recoi'd than the camps of which Greenwood, Phoenix, and Grand Forks are  centers. Next year it is predicted that  the output of the Boundary mines will  not be less than a million tons, every  ton of which will be smelted in local  smelters. The gold-copper mines of the  Boundary and Rossland, the gold and  the silver-copper mines of Nelson, and  the silver-lead mines of the Slocan, the  Lardeau, and of East Kootenay should  make an output of 2,000,000 tons during  the year 1902, and the value of the ore  should not be far from $2,000,000. ' If  the ore was all smelted and the bullion  all refined in British Columbia, it would  mean tbat the Kootenays and Yale  would be among the most prosperous  sections of Canada.  The Selous-Waterman-Fletcher combine" are hard at work taking the declarations of householders, so as to put  their names on the voters' list. Few  people realize the importance of this  action. The combine, made up as it is  of two justices of the peace and the  road-tax collector, have almost a cinch  on the business. The road-tax collector  carries around with bun blank declara-  ���W���A^-Macdonald���lawyer-and���tramway company director, in the Miner of  Thursday, airs his views on the late  lamented by-law. A director of a company making such a fool deal for power  as did the tramway company should not;  air his views on any question. He should  be "dead." If the Cfty of Nelson is to  make good all the fool deals that W. A.  Macdonald and his business and political cronies enter into, the people should  be made aware of it. Mr. Macdonald  does not state that of those who voted  "for" the late lamented by-law ho less  of them than 28 voted twice. These  28 are not large property owners, but  they have taken the precaution to be in  a position to have a double voice on all  questions affecting the city's interests.  Committed for Contempt.  NEW YORK, November 29.���Judge  Lacombe in the United .States circuit  court made an order today holding Anson R. Flower, a director of the Boston  and Montana Copper and Silver Mining  Company, guilty of con tempt, of court  and committing him to the custody of  United States marshal Henckle until  he shall answer before the commissioner  in a suit brought by John MacGuiness  against the company. On motion of  counsel for the directors of the company a stay was granted pending an  appeal to the United States circuit court  of appeals.. The case of Mr. Flower  was by agreement made a test one as  affecting William G. Rockefeller, Henry  K. Rogers, J. P. Mcintosh, F. P. Olcutt,  James. Stillman and Leonard Lewishon,  his fellow directors in Montana, and an  order issued for the taking of certain  testimony here by commission. Mr.  Flower alone appeared before the commissioner and by advice of counsel declined to answer the questions put to  him.    To Extend Strike Order.  PITTSBURG, November 29.���A report from McKeesport says that at a  meeting of the switchmen a general  strike order has been issued for that  city. It is likely that the McKeesport  lodge of the Brotherhood of Railroad  Trainmen will follow the lead of the  Pittsburg lodges in ignoring the strike.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  '.*__*��'  SPECIAL SALE FOR THIS WEEK ONLY OF LADIES' AND  CHILDREN'S FURS.  W�� will offer our complete stock of Furs at prices never before equalled in this city.  Ladies' Fur Capes, Collars, Muffs, Boas, Fur Lined Capes, Fur Ruffs, Persian Lamb Jackets,  Grey Lamb Jackets, Electric Seal and Mink Coats.  No. 1 South Seal Jackets in 24 and 26 inch lengths, extra quality. As these coats have  been carefully selected from the large firm of J. Arthur Paquet of Quebec, the largest and one  of the most reliable firms of fur manufacturers in Canada, we can safely recommend each and  every garment sold by us.  Children's Grey Lamb Collars, Caps, Muffs, Boas, and Coats.  Now is the time to make selections for suitable Xmas presents, during this special sale of furs.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  FRED IRVINE  36 Baker Street, Nelson.  to  to  to  to  to  M  <^��*-~-^-'~'&&&&;'&;____��-_��;__-__-&&&-  ___ *-��*-S*^*****-��**-^S*-ft*-**-��'-2**'-S'-^'-5^*^'  i^-.5.S-.sr:ar.fi'.sf.^*�������������� st^^-ar-fr*��� *^ VU ^^sv70i70i-0'^0-^-0>-0'-0i-i0-i0->0-0'-^-0  IRISH MEMBERS AND BOERS  Addresses of British Statesmen.  LONDON, November 29.���Sir Edward  Gray, M.P., speaking at Glasgow last  night declared that the country had been  greatly shaken by what had happened  during the'South-African war and that  it was only honest' to tell the Irish members of Parliament he believed it was  impossible to repeat the home rule experiment of 1892. Sir'Edward expressed  his conviction that Liberal government  dependent on the Irish vote, could- not  do what the Irish people demanded.  LONDON, November 29.���In the course  of an important speech .at Croydon last  night the right honorable C. T. Ritchie,  secretary of. state for home affairs," declared that premier Salisbury's statement : that "No shred of independence  should be left to the republics".had been  twisted, and contorted in a way that  lord Salisbury never intended. "It was.  not intended," said the secretary, "that,  the Boers should not have a representative in the government, or that we.in-'  sisted upon unconditional surrender ex-'  cept in the sense that we could not again'  afford; the terms which had been*rejected." If any general representing the!  Boers in arms, said the speaker, made:  the proposition of peace on; the. conditions that the Boers should in the course  of time have a representative in the  government he was satisfied that such  a proposition would be referred home  by lord Kitchener and would form a  basis for the conclusion of peace. "We  desired a conclusion of Hostilities,"  concluded Mr. Ritchiei, "so that the  Boer and Briton could live together in  peace and amity and the same extraof-  dinary. success which, has attended the  administration of Egypt would be repeated in South Africa if the Boers  would only frankly acknowledge their  defeat and ask for terms."  TELE��HONE!39.  P. O. BOX 627.  Nelson Saw & Planing Mills  .LIMITE'D-  CHARLES HILLYER, President.  HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary.  .       Victoria Sealing Fleet.  VICTORIA, November 29.���Captain  Balcom of this city, who is associated in  tha sealine business with other Victorians, has returned from the Atlantic  seaboard, where he went to fit out two  schooners for Victorians to sealin the  South Atlantic. Last year the schooner  Edward Roy, captain Gilbert, belonging  to Victorians, took 1600 skins off the  Shetland islands and she is now  en route to the same grounds. The other  schooner dispatched by the Victorians  is the new schooner Beatrice tforkham,  which will first hunt oft the Cape of  Good Hope and then proceed to join  the Roy at the Shetland islands. The  first of the Victoria fleet to leave will  be the City of San Diego which will  sail on Tuesday for the Ualifornian  coast and follow the seals north. About  thirty schooners will hunt off this coast  and five will be sent to the Asiatic  coasts.  First Step Toward War.  WASHINGTON, November 28. ��� A  step towards vrar between Colombia and  Venezuela has been taken, me state  department has receivd confirmation of  the notification from the Colombian government to Venezuela that it has terminated diplomatic relations. This  came in the.shape of a cablegram from  minister Hart This action is the result of the hasty withdrawal last August  from the Venezuelan capital of Dr. Rico,  the Colombian minister there. Such a  breach does not necessarily mean war.  though it is undoubtedly a step in that  direction.    ��� Did Marks Commit Suicide ?  NEW YORK, November 29.���Is Larry  Marks dead? Difference of opinion on  this point adds to the mystery of the  big frauds on the Liverpool bank. Scotland Yard holds firmly to the belief that  Marks committed suicide, cables .the  London correspondent of the World,  but the special detectives employed by  the defrauded Bank of Liverpool are  continuing their InresHgatlPfla on tbe  ,ft.��o^  doors, and mouldings in Kootonay. ._   COAST LUMBER OF ALL' KINDSOT HAND  OFFICK AND YARPP:   CORNER HALL AND FRONT STREETS.   .-HB_r.aBK&��  Founders in the Dominion  0! tailor made garments  ready to wear ����� �����'�����.*��  A. SMALL �� CO  Whan you see the Label  \\  TPftoe  MARA  Rami.- Brand  CLOTHING  REGISTERED  W. P. TIERNEY  Telophono 265.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Offlee:  Two Doors West C. P. R. Office  .��?  Ht  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  'A  ^k**********************^  OF . C0DKS1S   YOU    WANT    TnE     HEST'  THEN)CO   TO  ARTHUR    GEE  in Tromont Block.'. Ho will suit vou.  Largo stock of imported season's goods.  %  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ****** *���**���***���*���**���* ** *** *** '��*'''  OEETIPIOATE   OP IMPEOVEMENTS.  NOTICK.���lino mineral claim, situato in tho  Nolson Mining Division of "West Kootonay Dis-"  trict.  Whero located: On tho cast slope of Wild  HorsO Mountain, about one milo southwest of  the Kliso.  TAKE NOTICK lliat T, N. F. Townsend act-  ins us agent for Edward Baillie, free minor s certificate No. ita(ilC5, intend, sixty days from tlio  dale hereof, to applj' to tho Mining Recorder for  a Certificate of Improvements, for tho purposo  of obtaining a Crown Grant of tho abovo claim.  And further take notice that action, under section 37, must bo commenced-beforo. the issuanco  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 20th day of August, A.D. IflOl.   .  N. F. TOWNSEND.  OEETIFIOATE  OF  IMPEOVEMENTS.  NOTICE.���Vermont mineral claim, situato in  the Nelson .Mining Division of West Kootenay  District.  Whero located: On tho west fork of Rovor  Crock, threo and ono-half miles south of Kooto  nay Rivor.  TAKE NOTICE that I, N.T:Townsend, acting as agent for Albert L. Veller, H55789; Herman  L. Keller, 1)55788; and Frederick S. Algiers, nl2(j57,  intend, sixty days from tho dato hereof, to apply  to tho Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for tho purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant of the above claim.  And further tako notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced bcfoic thc issuance  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 13th day of October, A.D. 1901.   "N-F.-TOWNSEND.���--  attached to the left hand pocket  of the garments, buy them,  you are taking no risk.  &   J&  The Labe! is a Guarantee to  ..'you may pin your  arEssji^:  assumption that he still lives. As has  been stated a detective shadowed him  aboard the boat from Boulogne and on  arrival at Folkestone informed inspector Frost that Marks was sitting on deck  apparently asleep. That he had walked  around the boat and when he returned  Marks was gone and two thorough  searches of the boat failed to find him.  The inspector maintains positively that  Marks did not land at Folkestone. The  World correspondent saw George Marks,  a brother of the "missing man, at the  Adelphi. "He had nothing to run away  from," George said. "The worry and  disgrace of the charge I believe drove  him to it. He had nothing to live for."  The captain of the steamboat says if  Marks jumped overboard at the time  the French detectives say he disappeared, his body, having regard to the  surf tide at the time, should be washed  ashore in a day or two at Cape Gris-  nisc The French police are watching  jthe const in, tbat expectation.  Quiet Reigns at Cuba.,  NEW YORK, November 29.���Among  the passengers who arrived today per  Ward line steamer Monterey from Havana and Mexico were general Leonard  Wood, governor of Cuba; Mrs. Wood,  colonel M. J. Daday and sir William Van  Home. General Wood said he would  proceed directly to Washington to report to president Roosevelt and expected to return bp steamer sailing Saturday, December 7th. He said he had expressed no opinion on the annexation  of Cuba. "This rumor was probably  made," he said, "to affect the elections  in Cuba, but nothing will come of it.  Matters are quiet in Cuba and preparations are being made for the coming  election in February." Colonel M. J.  Daday says the city council of Havana,  by a unanimous vote gave him the  Havana contract and that lie brings  Jjwne papera showing that to be so.      <  NOTIOE OF SALE.  In the Supreme Court of British Columbia. Between the Bank of Montreal, plaintiil's, and  the Noonday-Curley Mines, Limited, non-personal liability, defendants.  Fursuant to an order of His Honor J. A. Forin,  local judgo, in chambers mado in tho abovo  notion on tho 4th day of November, A.D. 1!X)1,  thero will be oirored for sale with the approbation of tho District Registrar at Nolson by  < harlcs A, Waterman, esq., auctioneer, nt tho  Court House, Nelson, B.C., on Tuesday, llio 3rd  day of December, A.D. 15)01, at. the hour of 11  o'clock in the forenoon the undivided quarter (J)  part, share or inlerest of the defendant Company  in tho "Noonday" and "Curley" minoral claims,  being loU 1333 and 1331,group ono (1), Koolonay  District of British Columbia, situate near tho  Town of Silverton, on Sloean Lake, for the purposo of satisfying tlio nlaintill"s judgment in thin  action for tlie sum of SfJUO.GS aud costs taxed at  ��18.111.  Tho highest biddor shall ho tlio purcliasor.  Tho purcliasor will bo required to make payment  in cash at the closo of the sale. Tho purchascr  will also bo required to satisfy himself as to Uio  defendant Company's title. Further particulars  may be obtained from tho. pluintiirs solicitors or  from tho auctioneer.  ��� Dated November llth, 1001.  K. T. H. SIMPKINS, ���  Elliot & Lonnio, District llcgistrar.  Plaintiffs Solicitors.  �����'l  Sealed tenders addressed to tho undersigned,  and endorsed "Tender for Heating apparatus,  Rossland, B.C.," will be received at this ofllco  until Friday, 20th December, inclusively, for tho  ���supplying and placing in position of a heating  apparatus at tho Public Building, Rossland, B.C.,  according to plans and specification to bo seen at  tho Department of Public Works, Ottawa, at tho  offlco of Wm. Henderson, Victoria, B.C., and at  the office of R. W. Grogor, Clork of Works, Rossland, B.C.  Tenders will not bo considered unless made on  thc form supplied, and signed with tho actual  signatures of tenderers.  Aii accepted ehequo on a chartered bank, payablo to the order of the Minister of Public Works,  equal to 10 por cent (10 p. c.) of the amount of  tender, must accompany each tender. Tho  cheque will bo fox-foiled if the party decline tho  contract or fail to comploto the work contracted  for, and will be returned in case of nbn-accopt-  ance of tender.  Tho Department doos not bind itself to accept  thc lowest or any tender.  By order,  JMUtt). GELINAS,  Secretary.  Departmont of Public Works.  Ottawa, November 2lst, 1901.  Newspapers inserting this advertisement without authority from Uio Department will po), be  paid for ifc.  OLD PAPERS  TRIBUNE BINDERY DEPARTMENT  Suitable for wrap-  pin", 25 ceDts a hun?  dreb.  Apply at -. - ������X ���..xrr.-'yr.'iV.^^r^r^'^Sa  ������*-; 7 :--:r-Yk;^-Yr*M^  THE NEL'SOK TRIBUNE,  SATURDAY. tMOROTSTG,  NOVEMBER 30, 1901  BANK OF MONTREAL  CAPITAL, all paid up-..$12,000,000.00  RBIST -   7,000,000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ���������g���Ident  Hon. Georgo A. Drummond ���������^������Vloe,"??!8id��:?$  B. S. Clovatou Goneral Manager  NKLSON BRANCH  '  Oorner Bakor and Kootonay Streets.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Managor.  Branohos In London (England) Nkw York,  Chicago, and aU the prinoipal oltles In Canada.  Buy and sell Storting Exchange and Cable  TGrantraCommeroial  and  Travelera*  Credits,  available in any part of the world.  Drafte Issued, Colleotions Made. &W.  Savings Bank Branch  CURRENT BATE OF INTBBBST FAH).  IMPORTANT   MINING DEAL  Largest in History of the Boundary.  PHOENIX, November 28.���[Special  Correspondence of The Tribune.]���Evidence is, accumulating that the largest  mining deal that has taken place in the  Boundary country this year is about.to  be consummated in this camp. The deal  referred^ to is. the transfer, lease, or  purchase outright of the properties of  the Dominion ��� Copper Company by the  Liritish Columbia Copper Company, the  ' latter ueing the corporation now operating the Mother Lode mine and smelter, the latter being located at Greenwood. Practically nothing has been  given out by oilicials connected with  tlie two companies referred to, and it  is as yet diilicult to obtain thc tacts  in tiie matter. However, it is admitted,  by those in a position to known what,  is going on in the inside that a deal of  some kind is pending, and .other things  point that way most unmistakably.  For the past two weelcs or more w.  I-I Thomas of New York, the consulting engineer for the British Columbia  Copper Company, has been in and out  of Phoenix, and lately has begun a systematic examination of the Dominion  Copper Company's properties, the  ��� Brooklyn, Stemwinder, Idaho, and Rawhide. In addition to this, this week a  force of men, under the direction of Mr..  ' Thomas and Rudolph Liden, assistant  superintendent of ��� the Mother Lode  ���smelter, has been' set at work to thoroughly sample these mines, including  the large dump of the Brooklyn. Machinery was placed in the shaft house  of the Stemwinder for the. purpose of  pumping out the mino, so that it could  be inspected and sampled.  Just a year ago today the Dominion  Copper Company's properties wore started up in full blast, after heing idle for  ten months. At this time James Breen,  tho well-known smelter man, became interested in the company, becoming the  manager, with J. L. Parker as local superintendent. It was generally understood that Mr. Breen had agreed to  spend $100,000 or more on the property  in development, and to build a smelter  for the reduction of the ores, in return for which he was receive a large  block of the company's stock. Work  was prosecuted vigorously until this  last summer, when one after another of  the properties were closed upon receipt  of orders from Toronto, the Brooklyn  being the last to close down, a few  weeks'ago. No reason was given out for  this stoppage of work, but is was understood that Mr. Breen had had some misunderstanding with tho directors of the  company ��� in Toronto in regard to the'  location of the proposed smelter. While  thp Blooklyn mine was closed, the  pumps were kept running, showing that  it was . not the intention to close the  properties jpemanentlyv _   .;    ._  _===  ^"Tif-the 'meaiftime-JT^Er^Boss of To-,  ronto, who was largely instrumental  three years ago in securing the iorma-  tibn of the Dominion Copper Company,  and in getting the large capitalists in  that city to unite the interests of several claims now owned by the company,  arrived in camp, and is making his  headquarters here for the time being.  Mr. Boss, however, will not give out  the intentions of the company, although  he is one of the large shareholders.  The Dominion Copper Company has  a capital of $5,000,000, in $5 shares, the  chief'stockholders being D. D. Mann  and William. Mackenzie, the well-known  railway contractors; senator George A.  Cox, president of the Canadian Bank  of Commerce; Robert Jaffray, also of  Toronto; W. T. Smith James Breen, J.  E. Boss, and mayor G. W. Rumberger  of Phoenix, There arc few if auy small  shareholders, it being practically a  close corporation.  The properties owned by the company are the Brooklyn, Stemwinder,  Montezuma, Standard, Idaho, and Rawhide, the city of Phoenix being located  --upon a portion of the surface of the  four claims. It is no secret that since  Mr. Breen took hold the development  has been well up to the expectations,  and the properties are-worth- more today than they were a year ago, figuring simply on the quantity of ore that  has been blocked out and ready for  stoping. A large amount of work was  done this year on the Brooklyn, Stem-  winder, Idaho and Rawhide, and all of  them are regarded most favorably by  mining men generally.  There seems to be no doubt but that  the Mother Lode people would like to  secure the tonnage of the Brooklyn  group to smelt with the ore from its  own mines. As the smelter will be  doubled in size some time in January,  the new furnace now being in the process of installation, the acquirement of  the Brooklyn group, either by lease or  purchase, would give them an immense  daily tonnage immediately available.  But it is understood that should the deal  go through, as now seems more than  probable, the capacity of the smelter  will still further be enlarged to accommodate the vast quantities of orn  that can be got out of the Brooklyn  group now.  The British Columbia Copper Com-  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WHICH IS AMAIX1AMATKD  THE BANK OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HKAD OFFICK: TOKONTO.  Paid-up Capital,      -     -     -     ?8.000,000  Reserve Fund.       ....  $2,000,000  AGCREOATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000;  Hon. Geo. A. Cox,  President.  B. E. Walker,  General Manager  London Offlee, 60 Lombard Street, H. O.  New Yoi'k  Office, 16   Exchange   Place,  and 68 Branchos in Canada and the  United Statos.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed on deposits. ' Present rate  threo por cent. _  GRANGE V. HOLT,  ,-. Managor Nelson Branch.  pany is one of the strongest of tho  mining companies operating in the  Boundary, and the stock is owned largely by:. New York city capitalists. Apparently the details of the acquirement  have been arranged, although not divulged as yet, and the deal hinges on  the report of Mr. Thomas. Those most  familiar with the properties under consideration have no doubt about the outcome of the. report, as the Brooklyn  group of mines has always stood among  mining men as "one of the best groups  iu the entire Boundary country.  In addition to the above those in a  position to know what is going on in  the inside assert, that, even if the transfer outright of the Brooklyn group to  the British Columbia Copper Company,  through any unforeseen contingency,  shouldi miscarry, the properties will  start up again by tho first of the year,  and will be operated by the Dominion  Copper Company itself to their fullest  capacity.  A STUDY OF HEREDITY.  Dr. Archdall Reid, one .of the leading  scientists and evolutionists of (England,  has just published "A Study of Heredity." It is peculiarly interesting because it contains the latest scientific  views upon the subject of alcohol and  drunkards.  To those who are familiar with Dr.  Reid's writings the first five chapters  of "Alcoholism" will convey nothing  that is new, with the exception perhaps  of his theory of retrogression (mo're  adequately dealt with in the appendix)  which is a corollary of his exposition  of human evolution and is likely to  give rise to controversy in inner scientific circles. without effecting, however,  the main contention contained Aiu the  volume. Tho ground" familiar to students of the present evolution of man  is retraced in simpler language and the  subject of human .evolution by means  of disease is pursued -with a daring  and brilliant persistency. The author  suggests that the first five chapters  dealing with heredity may be skipped  by those who are interested only, in the  bearing of heredity upon inebriety, but  wc believe these chapters are indispensable to both the scientists and general  reader, who would rightly appreciate  Dr. Reid's work in this special application of his views. However, chapter 5,  entitled, The "Roots of the Empire, is  highly suggestive to the social reformer  and the politician and throws light on  hitherto inexplicable problems. It deals  with thc part played by disease in the  fortunes of the Anglo-Saxon race.  There is much in the chapter devoted  to the inebriety question to startle the  general reader. The treatment of the  subject, scientific and logical' as it is, is  so entirely novel that the breath of the  reader is taken a-.yay more than once.'  Here we have Nee-Darwinism applied  to the most pressing social problem of  the day with courage, ingenuity and  -stincoi'ifcy",rr'    ���'      ;,,;~  ' ~���'   Briefly, the autljbr argues that temperance is not an acquired moral virtue, but  an inborn characteristic. The teetotaler  abstains not because of his strong moral  fibre, his power of self-control but because of lack of inborn desire for alcohol. This lack of desire has arisen by  the elimination of those who possess  great inborn desire for alcohol, alcohol  being a poison. The race has been and  is being continued by those who havo  little or.no desire for excessive indulgence in the intoxicant. Nature, by a  long and cruel process of natural selection (which Dr. Reid would have us *ut  short by artificial selection)' is thus  evolving a race of temperate mortals.  Our well-meant temperance efforts  must continue to fail to attain the desired end so long as wc permit tho inebriate to beget offspring and to hand  on the inborn "alcoholic diathesis." Wo  should find that races which have been  longest exposed to the influence of alcohol are now the most temperate and  Dr. Reid has a chapter brimful of historical facts devoted to a proof of this.  On this aspect of the subject hangs the  proof or disproof in actual fact of Dr.  Reid's views on inebriety, and it is exactly here that he will be attacked by  the extremists who seek for the extinc-  taion of drink rather than only of  drunkards. But the scientist, who admits the non-transmissibility of acquirements will find difficulty in discovering a weak place in these facts and  arguments.  By his adherence to a cool, scientific  method the author has thrown a wonderful light on this important and intricate subject of the causature of national inebriety. His zeal is for a race  as well as for the individual, although  perhaps he places the race too much in  the first place; he does not, however,  condemn modern temperance efforts altogether, but merely asserts with a  whole volume of proof that temperance  efforts have failed hereto and will'continue to fail only because artificial selection has not been employed. A final  chapter exposes what, to the author's  mind, is the chief hindrance to the application of his remedy for inebriety  and to the development of real national  temperance, and is probably the most  outspoken utterance on national morality which has ever been printed.  Dr. Reid's main thesis regarding inebriety has been practically endorsed  by a special committee of the Society  IMPERIAL BANK  on?  o_A__n".a-:d-a.  Capital (paid up)   -   $2,500,000  Rest       - $1,850,000  BEAD OFFICK. TORONTO, ONTARIO.  Branches in Northwest Territories, Provinces of  British Columbia, Manitoba, Ontario and Quebec.  H. S. HOWLAND President).  D. R. WILKIB Uonoral Manager.  B. HAY Inspector.  NBLSON   BRANCH,  BURNS BI.OCK.  A gonoral bankingebusiness transacted.  Savings Department,���Deposits received and  intorest allowed.  Drafts told, available in all parts of Canada,  United States and Kurope.  Special attention givon to collections.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  for the Study of Inebriety appointed to  investigate the subject.  Remarkable Wine Germs,  Wine "germs which make it possible  to duplicate exactly the famous wines"  of Bordeaux, Burgundy or the Rhine in  New York, Chicago or any other place,  are among the latest pests of science.  And considering that the wine germ  when carefully handled has actually  been doing the work required of him,  it is safe to say; that he has come to  stay.   ���  French Sauterne wines, the Rudesh-  eimer. white wines and the Lauciro,  made hunderds of miles from the home  of the genuine article and toned up  through the instrumentality of the respective wine germs, have deceived the  most expert^ connoisseurs.  Profesor Alwood, head of the My-  cological Laboratory of the Virginia  Agricultural experiment station, at  Blacksburg, Virginia, has been conducting some interesting experiments with  these germs, and has succeeded ih  thoroughly establishing their utility.  Tho germs are obtained from the  dregs of casks which have contained  the genuine wine, and those of each  particular. brand are . placed for safekeeping in a substance prepared from  Japanese isinglass and fruit juice. In  the jelly-like mass the germs soon establish a colony. When needed, sufficient germs may be-removed with the  tip of a sterilized platinum wire into a  tube of sterilized, fruit juice. After two  or three days the juice will be in full  fermentation with plentiful effervescence. This process imparts to the  wine the exact flavor, bouquet and characteristics of the wine from which the  germs originally came.  In France and Germany these germs  are beginning to be cultivated extensively." They can be packed and shipped  by-mail to any part of the continent, or  even to far distant countries, by putting  them into liquid solution in a tightly  sealed bottle. Professor Alwood hopes  to .induce the United States department  of agriculture to establish a laboratory  for the culture and ��� dissemination of  these imported wine germs of world famous brands,     .0  Can't Supply the Demand.  . PHILADELPHIA, November 29.���No  more foreign orders for anthracite are  to be accepted by the Philadelphia &  Reading Coal and Iron Company for  the present. These have become so large  and numerous within the past month  that to supply them would, seriously  interfere with meeting the demand for"  IF BRpWN SOLD IT IT'S GOOD  Lockets for  Vest  Chains  ���Weare showing-a-pretty~  line of lockets in gold and  gold-filled, fancy or plain  designs or with stone settings. The prices range  from $2.60 up. We have  a few of the best quality  gold-filled which are exceptionally good value.  BROWN BROS  Opticians and Jewelers.  BAKRU STRKKT  NELSON  IF BROWN SAID SO IT'S RIGHT  Porto Rico Lumber Go.  (LIMITED)  CORNER OF  HENDRYX AND VBRNON BTREETS  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-1 White Pine Lumber Always in  Stock-  We carry a complete stock of  Ooast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned "Work, Sash and Doors.  Special order work will receive  prompt attention.  Porto Rico Lumber Co.Ltd.  to  to  to  to  to  to  HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL THAT IS NEW AND NOVEL IN  Diamonds,   Watches   and   Jewelry  to  to  to  INTEGRITY  is the main spring of every successful bussiness.  ORIGINALITY  is the lever upon which the continuance of every successful business  depends.  PUNCTUALITY  is the regulator necessary to the  welfare of every successful business,  established on business principles.   ^1  WE  combine all these precepts; hence  our unqualified success since establishing our business here in 1800.  Onr jewelry and watchmaking departments  have no equal in B. 0.  JACOB DOVER, "THE JEWELER"  C. P. R. TIME INSPECTOR  NELSON, B. C.  Mail orders receive our  prompt and careful attention.  to  to  % y.  i  ^'^'���m'<***^''fr^'ll^''^'^''^'^:*ii'^'-r^'^'^'*^' ���^^*^*'S'^>*T&*^>*iSfr'��8t'S*v*iiS>*��B>*��--k*^^*^a'*>!fc''>j^''"^^^**./y  "^���**fe. ���'���^���W-'^-'^��'^��'*������,^��'^"'*k.��,*k.��,^��*8^'*^''*^'^ :?-y^0^'0*'00'00'00'00'00- 00'00'00'00'^'0lS'^?^5?^&?&'  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  - m  home consumption. The foreign orders  accepted last month >vill be filled as  fast as possible. The present low rate3  to European-port-going vessels are  principally accountable for the foreign  demands. The rates enable the foreign  consumer to procure coal for $6.12 a  ton and agents of the Western Railway  of France say they are ready to offer  thousands of tons at this price.  Barbarous Practices of Filipinos.  WASHINGTON, November 29.���Barbarous war practices of the Filipinos  are revealed in a cablegram to adjutant  general Corbin today received from  general Chaffee dated Manila, November 2Sth. The cablegram says lieutenants Feeter and' Wetherill, Nineteenth  regiment, United 'States infantry, were  badly-^wounded by bamboo spikes in  a pitfall near Carman, Boholur. Feeter  was wounded in the foot and Wetherill  in the thigh, operations being necessary  to extract the sticks. Lieutenant Smith  was slightly wounded.  Loss Three-Quarters of a Million.  NEW YORK, November 29.���The fire  which started yesterday afternoon in the  lumber yards of William Grove & Bros,  at the foot of East Tenth and Eleventh  streets, burned all night. The fire on  the - Standard Oil property was extinguished late in the night. The total loss  was estimated today at ?750,000.  Police Commissioners Appointed.  NEW YORK, November, 29.���Mayor  elect Seth .Low announced the appointment of colonel John Partridge as police commissioner of Greater New. York.  Colonel Partridge is now state superintendent of public works.  NOTICE  The undersigned has resumed proprietorship of the blacksmith business  formerly carried on by me and lately  carried on by R. B. Reiley, in the premises on Hall street near corner of Baker  street. All accounts due R B. Reiley  are payable to me.  H. D. ASHCROFT.  Nelson, B. C, October 15th, 1901.  jUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKBK _ STKEET,    NELSON.  Lighted bv Electricity and Heai>  ed with Hot Air,  Large comfortable bedrooms and flrst-  class dining room. Sample roomd for commercial men.  RATES S2 PER DAY  ffjrs. E. 0. Clarke, Prop.  Late of the Royal Hotel, Calgary  Imperial Ijotel, Nelsoq  (Formoi.y known us llio Silver King)  This hotel,' In tho central part of tho city, Iiub  been entirely renovated and improved.  The commodious bar is supplied with all tho  best brands of liciuors, wines and cigars and is  under the personal management of Mr. J. 0.  Naisinith.  Thc dining room and restaurant arc conducted  on tlio European plan, and these and the hotel  accommodation aro under tlio management, of  Mrs. Gorman, whoso large experienco is a guarantee of thc comforts of the hotel.  (Vjadden House  Baker and Ward  Streets, Nelson.  The only hotel In Kelson that has remained under one management since 1890.  Tho bed-roomc are well furnished and  lighted by electrlcu>.  The bar Is always stoc:cea ny the best  domestic and Imported liquors and cigars.  THOMAS MADDEN, Proprietor.  HOTEL   KQSSLAND.  Third door from Grand Central Hotel  on Vernon street. Best dollar a day  house in town. House and furniture new  and first class in every respect. Lighted  by gas. Room and board $5 to {6 per  week. No Chinese employed here.  J. V. O'LAUGHLIN, Proprietor.  SLOGAN JUNCTION HOTEL  J. H. McMANUS, Ma^a*er.  Bar stocked with best brands of wines,  liquors, and cigars. Beer on draught Large  comfortable rooms, first clws tabla bowrd.  ooiD^zp^isr^r  OFFICE: BAKER STREET WEST, NELSOft, B. C. TELEPHONE fiO, 219.   P. 0. BOX 688.  N|ARBLE, BUILDING STONE,  BRICK AND LIN|E  Hi  ���   ������     ���    ���    ���  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  ico3ycjp.A.osr"y  OFFICER BAKER. STREET WEST, HEISOJI, B. C. TELEPHONE NO. 219.   P. 0. BOX 688.  TREMONT HOUSE  321 TO 331 BAKER STREET, NELSON  AMERICA^ AND EUROPEAN  PI_AN8  MEALS 25 CENTS^T  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy Steam 26 Cents to $1  P. Burns & Co.  Head Office at  NELSON, B. 0.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  Markets at  Nelson,  Rossland,   Trail,  Kaslo, Ymir,  Sandon,  Silverton, Nev  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade Oity, Mid  way, and Vancouver.  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  5&0b��Sb�� E. C. TRAVES, Manager  RDERSJB? MAILJ RECEIVE PROMPT ATIENTIO  A COMPLETE LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  looal and ooast, <  Flooring  looal and ooaai. ��  Newel Posts  Stair Bail  Mouldings  Shingles T  Roughand  Dressed Lumber  of all kind*  IV WHAT TOU WANT 18 ROC UT STOCK  we wnx mask it fob too   ���  CALL AND OAT PBI0B9,  J. A. Sayward  HAL1T AND CAKE BTRCKTC. miflOtr ������"*-"  WEST TRANSFER CO.  N. T. MACLEOD, ttuuw.    -  All Kinds of Teaming and Transfer  Work.  Agents for Hard and Soft Coal. Imperial OU  Company. Washington Brick, Lime Sc Manul  factoring Company. General commercial agenta  and brokers.  All coal and wood strictly cash on delivery  tklbphontki_7.'   Office 184 BaRer St.  NEWLING & CO.  AUCTIONEERS, VALUERS, ETC.  Kootenay Street, next door to Oddfollows' Haiti  P. 0. Box C33 NELSON, B.C.  CORPORATION OF TljE CITYOF NELSON  Notice to Municipal Voters.  NOTICE is hereby given that under the provisions of tho ".Municipal Elections Act" tho following arc entitled to voto for mayor and aldermen at thc City Municipal Election, viz:  Any male or female, being a British subject of  tlie full age of twenty-one yours, who has paid  -on or before thc flrsirdayof November all municipal rates, (axes, assessments, and licenco fees  pajublo by him or her, and  "Who is the assessed owner of lands, or of  " improvements, or lhe assessed occupier ol lands  "within the municipality, or  " Who isaresident of and carries on business  "and is the holder of a traded licence in tho  "municipality, or  " Who is a householder within tho munlcl-  "pnlity."  Householders are required on or beforo tho  first day of December to enter with tho undersigned thoir names, as a voter, and deliver at tho  same timo a statutory declaration in tho form  provided by the statute.  J. K. STRACHAN, City Clork,  Nolson, B.C., October 18th, 1901.  PROVINCIAL SECIIETAKY'S OFFICE.  HIh Honor the Lieutenant-Governor in Council  has been pleased to make thc following appointment:  llth NoTcmbor. 1901.  Thomas Alfred Mills, of tho City of Nelson,  Ksquiro, lo be���  Deputy District Registrar of tbo Nelson Registry of tho Supreme Court, nnd  Deputy Registrar of the County Court of Kootonay, bolden at Nelson.  Such appointments to take otfoct on tho 1st day  of December, 1901.  NOTICE.  NOTICK is hereby givon ttot tbe Offlco of tho  Mining Recorder for tho  (&ftt River Mining  Division will bo transferred Son Kuskonook to  Creston on tbo 5th day of NoVaMbor. Instant.  fl>. D. PRENTICE,  .    , . ���      . Acting Pro-rLnelal Secrotary.  Provincial Secretary's Office,  1st Novombor, 1!��1.|  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT 00-0WNEE.  To John J. McAndrews or to any person  or persons to whom lie may have transferred his Interest In the Black Diamond  mineral claim, situate on the north sida  of  Bear  creek,   about  threo  miles  from  the town of Ymir, lying south of and adjoining the EvennIk Star mineral claim.  Nelson mining division of West Kootenay  district,   and  recorded  In  the  recorder's  office for the Nelson njUikig division.  You and each of you are hereby notified  that  I  have  expended  two  hundred  and  twelve    dollars    and     twenty-five     cents  ($212.26)   in  labor  and  improvements  upon  the above mentioned mineral claim in order  to hold said mineral claim under the provisions of tho Mineral Act, and If within  ninety days from  the date of this notice  you fall or refuse to contribute your portion of all such expenditures together with  all costs of advertising, your Interests In  tho said claims will become the property  of the subscriber under section 4 of an act  entitled,   "An Act  to  Amend  the Mineral  Act. 1900.' JOHN DEAN.  Datod at Nelson this llth day of September. ISOli  ''-.S*l  -���*.**.1^1  'i'V1!  ''"."- 'yl  V.-A.I  -'���--! r  <-'.--'is|  ���r.u I  ''-Mil  rz*\  " --V-f I  ���Y>s  :iXZM c__>_  ___��_.  THE NELSONrtMtlBmia SATOHSDAt  MOBHttf&, tfOVMftEft 80, 1901  tfL**-*. ***��� **���*��� **���*���***��� *^.*.*.***.*.*.*-*^*^9**^^**r.***-***i.*-*-**-**r.***^  ty  W  iH  in  Mi  Mi  iii  tii  M>  ���*  tii  vfc  Ui  tli  in  \U  \>i  iii  .ii  tii  tii  tli  Mi  Mi  tt  \h  tb  lb  tb  tb  lb  lb  lb  Reduced to one dollar per bottle.  Six bottles for $5.00.  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  *'**** ���*���*���* v**-**************'*'*****'*'*'**'***'**^^  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.  .r*i_.._M',-aifn.'ri--~'������"<nft'r-\m -th"  RAILWAY TIME TABLE  CANADIAN PACIFIC SYSTEM  Daily.  (i.'lO p. in.  Daily  0:10 p. ni,  Daily  8 a. m.  8 a. in.  CROW'S NEST RAILWAY  Kuskonook, Creston, Movie.  Criuilu'ook, Miirysvillo. Knit  Slcdu, Klko. Kernio, jMichel,  Dluirmoro, Frank, Macleod,  LothbridKC, Winnipeg, and  all Eastern puints.  ARKIVB  4 p. in.  Daily.  COLUMBIA & KOOTENAY  RAILWAY   .  Itobson, Nukiisi), Arrowhead,  l!ovolstoko,aii(l ull points east  and west on CI'.It. main line.  Robson, Trail anil Itossland,  Robson, Cascade, Grand  Forks, Phoenix, Greenwood  and 'Midway.  (Daily except Sunday)  Hobson, Trail and Rossland.  (Daily oxeopt Sunday)  ARKIVK  10:10 p.m.  Daily  10:10 p.m.  Daily  10:10 p.m.  11:35 a.m.  LEAVE  10 a. m.  LEAVE  I p.m.  I p. in.  SLOCAN RIVER, 11AILWY  Slocaii City, Silverton, New  Denver. Three Forks, Sandon  (Daily except Sunday)  KOOTENAY  LAKE  STEAMBOATS  Balfour, Pilot Bay, Ainsworth  Kaslo and all Way Landings.  (Daily except Sunday)  Lardo and all points on thc  Lardo St Trout Lake Branch.  Tuesdays, Thursdays and  . Saturdays.)  ARRIVE  3:40 p. m.  11 a. iu.  11 a. m  GREAT NORTHERN SYSTEM.  "217 and 219  Baker Street  J. A. GIL.KER  0>.0*.0>.i0'0'0'00'^'i*'iS'0''ie'*<e* 00.0*.0*>00'00'00'^-0*-00-0* 00-0* e*.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  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.  & CO.  BAKER STREET, NELSON.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  . *�� "*"*3 -*s -��b -*�� -^s **��s ���*�� -**�� rTS5 "is :"_b f% f5 C55 ?5�� ^5 r5B f^s f5fe rs *TS tS ?S ?�� .-9 ��� *  * 10*. 00. 00.00. 00. 000.00. 00. 00. 00.00^00.00.00-00Xi0-0000^'0**0000*^00i0  "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.  Importers and1 Dealars In Sholf and Heavy Hardware.  LEAVE  NELSON  &  FORT   SHEPPARD RAILWAY  ARRIVE  Depot     Dopot.  9:40 a.m  Ymir, Salmo, Erie, Waneta,  (i:45 p.m.  Mount'in  Northport, Rossland, Colville  Mount'in  10:30 a.m.  and Spokane.  5:o9 p.m.  Daily.  0  Daily  LEAVE  KOOTKNAY LAKE  ARRIVE  Kaslo  STEAMBOATS  Kaslo  7 a.m.     !):?0 p. ni.  Nelson  Nelson  Balfour, Pilotiiay, Ainsworth  G-00 p. ni.  Kaslo and all Way Landings.  10:30 a.m.  liDaily  Daily  E. FERGUSON' & CO.  WHOLESALE LIQUORS ATxD CIGARS.  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  A COMPLETE UfiE OF C^NAD!/^ AND IMPORTED LIQUORS.  Earner Seattle) Beer in pints and quarts.     Dogs Head Ale and Stout in  pints and quarts.   Kola Wino, tlio best.Tomperanoe drink,  Our Special Canadian Eye in 5s and 6s.  Dawson's Perfection Scotch "Whiskey.       Granada pure Havana Oigars.  "Onion Oigars, a full range in prices.   Oards and Poker Ohips.  Agents Brunswick-Balke Collender Billiard  Tables and Supplies.  Kbn.surnwmi*\jix"tai  iHw-m-n-juu, ,fi_f^i__w7__mnrnne_K0KMUlJJ,ii u���im  CHRISTMAS  We  have the  best stock   of peel  and   Christmas  fruits in the city.    Everything fresh.   This season's  lemon,   orange  and raisins.  Houston Block  Nelson, B.C.  and  citron   peel,  cleaned currants  J. A- IRVING & CO.  ROSSL.AND   BNOirNfBBRHNfa   WORK^  CUNLIFFBJ  &n  MeMILLAN  Found8P3,  Boilermakers  and Machinists.  num OARS BkirB caecs. ore bin doors, chuto. and general wrought Iron work.    Oi r ore cars are  Su hps!- on tne market.   Write us for references and full partieu'ars.  HWroND*HANnMACHiNERV FOR SALE.-One 5-foot Pelton waterwhcel. width BOO feet, "8 to!R'  spinal riveted pipo.   Ono I0__5_cl3 outside packed plunger sinking pump.    Kock drills, stoplDj.  bars, Sec. Sco.  AGENTS NORTHEY PUMPS. STOCK  CARRIED.  P.   O.   Box  198. THIRD   AVENUE.   ROSSLAND.  THB BINDERY DEPARTMENT OV  the imm A$s��mmu, mm,  jgojamozBS0oasc.majafm.  BOOK BINDING  m.blM Pi��0 SUNK BOO^S  $mm min rasas  CITY AND DISTRICT.  W. R. Will of New Denver is at the  Madden house.  According to actual count, 618 turkeys were sold In Nelson for Thanksgiving Day dinners.'  There will be a rehearsal of the  "Chimes of Normandy" at St. Saviour's  school-room this evening at 8 o'clock.  During the past week there was exported', via Northport from the mines  and smelters of Kootenay lead ore to  the value of $12,156,' lead bullion to the  value of $15,575, and gold bullion to the  value of $11,214.  C, N. Monsaratt, the C.P.R. engineer  in "charge of the work on the bridge  over the Columbia river at Robson,  was in Nelson yesterday. He expects  to be able to pass the bridge within  the next couple of weeks.  The receipts of the port of Nelson  for the current ��� month will show a material gain over the corresponding period of the previous year. This is evidence thatithe merchants anticipate an  even better holiday trade this Christmas  than they had last year.  The appeal in the case of the Nelson  Sawmill vs Marks, in whicli tbe defend-  and was appealing from the decision of  stipendary magistrate Crease in a small  debts action over some lumber supplied  for the fixing pf St. Mark's church, has  been settled. �� compromise was reached  by the parties to the dispute and the  appeal has been dropped.  .Sheriff Tuck has returned from Sandon, .where he effected the seizure of  536,667 shares of the stock in the Urban  Mining Company, Limited, the property  of John Maxwell Donnelly, to satisfy  a'judgment in favor of A. Osborne and  A-lex*^erawford=for-=$1500.=***=-The=-stock=  seized represents the controlling interest in the Urban. company, which has  mining property on Carpenter creek.  A meeting of the license commissioners for the Nelson license district will  be held in the court house on Monday,  December 16, at 10 o'clock, for the purpose of considering the applications  for renewals and transfers of licenses.  A meeting of the commissioners for the  Ainsworth license district will be held  at Kaslo at 8 o'clock in the evening of  the same day.  A report was current yesterday that  the case of Gamble vs Stocks will not  go to trial at the approaching sitting of  the supreme court. This was a suit  brought by A. G. Gamble against J.  Laing Stocks to recover a real estate  agent's commission alleged to be due  over the sale of the Victoria block.  Negotiations looking to a settlement of  the case are said to be in progress  with every prospect of an agreement being reached.  Phil Aspinwall of Spokane was In Nelson yesterday for a short time on his  way to Greenwood. He spent his time  in renewing old acquaintances, among  others John Ayton Gibson. Although  "Phil" is now a successful mining operator and "Jack" a successful politician, they both remember well the time  when they cut even more ice than they  do now. This was in the winter of 1889  at Donald, when they were both cutting ice for a livlihood.  stock. A majority of tllfe stock in the  Athabasca company is held in Canada  and if the proposed reconstruction is  effected the property will be managed  in Canada.  A meeting of the Nelson Trades and  Labor Council will be held this evening at 7:30 o'clock for the consideration  of special business.  A Socialistic "meeting will be held in  the Miners' Union hall on Monday evening for the purpose of listening to an  address hy provincial organizer Cameron.  The sons of Scotland and Canadian-  born Sons of Scotsmen, aided by many  who are neither, had a dinner at the  Phair hotel last night The dinner was  good.  Alfred Munson is up from North-  port on a visit to his family. Mr. Munson has one of the best hotels in North-  port, and is reported as doing a very  good busines^ considering the crather  unsettled conditions existing in that  town owing to the smelter strike.  THE LABOR PARTY ORGANIZE  *w*ftVTTi'i��V)iirifii-p ,i-nn��trr~~- -**-vi r'l<r-;i1-  ��2Ut  ,3S'��ff'3fj8f*Sfa*ft''S,S'��M *Sr '������������ *S* 'Si iS"S"3fr*sr ���5ri��f'*iK,^';*'a>' ***  Scocialists in the Majority.  The meeting of the Nelson Labor  party, which was held in the Miners'  Union hall last evening for the purpose of perfecting organization was attended by upwards of thirty-five members. So far some eighty-five men have  signified their intention of joining  Uie organization by the purchase of  membership tickets, but of these less  than one-half attended iast evening's  meeting and the majority of those who  did attend were members of the Socialistic Club and they had no difficulty  in capturing the greater number of the  offices. There was just one test of  strength between the Socialistic members and those who were not connected  with that organization. This resulted in  the vote for president and resulted in  such a sweeping victory for the Socialistic wing of the party that those who  were not members of it declined to accept nomination for any of the other  offices.  The-meeting was called to order by  "W. R. K<?e, president pro tern., and  the first work was the enrolling of  those present. This done the election of  officers-was brought on. J. H. Matheson  was placed in nomination by the Socialistic " members and W. ��� R. Kee by the  other side. When the result of the.balloting wa3.announced it was seen that  Matheson "had received 21 votes and  Kee 11.  For the office of vice-president three  members'were-placed in nomination���  W. Lynch, W. R. Kee and J. D. Moyer.  The last two nominated withdrew and  the election"of Lynch was made unanimous. For the office of secretary there  were also three nominations���Max Mc-  Swain, J.' Knauf and D. S. Stanley, but  the first two withdrew from the race  and the election of Stanley was made  unanimous. John Roberts was made the  unanimous choice for the office of treasurer.  The question of the election of an ex-  cutive to act with the. officers was taken  up, when it was decided to have an executive of ten including the officers.  There were seven nominations for the  six places on the board, the nominees  being J. McPherson, .T. D. Moyer, W.  Hancock, Thomas Hunter, W. Ebbs, W.  Ii. Kee, J. P. Manhart and Frank Phillips. The ballot resulted in the election  of McPherson 29, Manhart 28, Ebbs 26,  Hunter 25, Phillips 22, and Kee 19. The  vote cast for Hancock and Moyer-was  18 and 16 respectively.  President Matheson then, took the  chair and tendered his thanks  to the  m  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  flv  to  H. BYERS & CO.  ESTABLISHED 1892  *��-  -fc-  Portland Cemsnt  Fire Brick  Fire Clay-  Sheet iron  T Rails  Ore Cars  Blowers  Exhausters  Pumps  Graniteware  Tinware  ������&���  HARDWARE0AND IRON MERCHANTS  HEATING STOVES  COOKING STOVES  AND RANGES  "** NELSON, B. C.  STORES AT  KASLO, B.C.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  -y: Y-rto:  .���:���'��� .*���'���:. ..       to  :r��'v-.*;- -.to-  SANDON, B.C.    to  " For the worst provide,  the best will save itself."  Look to the grade of leather  used iii the covered up sole and  insole cf the shoe.  The surface���the upper leather  and visible work, will be cared for  by the Retailer.  Or���look, for the slate frame,  and the Makers* price on the sole,  and you may take the rest for  granted, because of the Makers'  guarantee with���  ".Th* Slater Shoe"  Goodyear Welted  ROYAL SHOE STORE, Aberdeen 81k.   L. COOBOLT (Successor to lillie Bros.)  KOOTENAY....  GOFFEE CO.  ************************  Coffee Roasters  DeaIere ln Tea and Coffee  ���*���**���**���*���*���*���***���***.*.*.*.*.*.*.*.***.  Wo nro offering at lowest prloes the besb  grades o .Coylon, India, China and Japan '  Xoa0.  Our Boaf*. Mocha and Java Coffoo, per  ,, pound $��� 10  Mocha and Java Blond, 3 pounds  1 00  Choico Blend ColTco, I pounds  1 00  Spocial E.'.and Coll'co, 6 pounds  1 00  i-Bio Blond Coffeo, G pounds  1 00  Special Blend Ceylon Toa, per pound 30  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P. O. Box 182.  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON.  il  along he hoped they would all be found  facing the music.  A resolution was passed authorizing  the executive to fix the date and place  of meeting and also "to submit a platform. '  R. G. Tatlow, M. P. t\, ot Vancouver,  provincial' liquidator for the Athabasca  mines, made a visit to the Athabasca  yesterday and formally took possession  of the property. Mr. Tatlow's appointment has not yet been confirmed but  a meeting of those interested, will shortly be held for this purpose, presumably  at Vancouver. No further work will be  done at the Athabasca until thc present  company is wound up and reconstruction effected. Failing reconstruction  the property will be sold to satisfy the  claims against it. The move to have  the company wound up by the courts  was taken by the Canadian shareholders  for the purpose of avoiding the heavy  assessment schemes on foot in London.  I Had this scheme been carried out it is  J said that it -would have broken a aunt'  jfcEr of tho large Gmnfiian Judders ot  ^fnembers~fof���the honor confcrrri"d~on  him. While admitting that he did not  feel tqual to the responsibilities thrust  upon him he promised to do his utmost  to deserve the confidence reposed in  him. His view of the situation as expressed by the meeting was that labor  had come to the conclusion that independent action was necessary in political  matters in order that it should receive the consideration it was entitled  to. The first meeting of the new party  was in every respect a representative  one, and if it indicated anything it  was that the labor party would meet  with considerable success in the work  which it had taken in hand. One of the  first matters to receive attention would  be the drafting of a platform and it  would be for the meeting to decide  whether this should be undertaken at  once or left to the members of the executive. His own view as to a platform  was one upon which all who were in  sympathy with labor could stand and  with the assistance of the members of  the executive he did not think'there  ������ uld be any difficulty in fran .ng <ne  which could be calculated to have this  result. He was comparatively new nt  the business and he thought it would'  be well if he and the other members  of the committee had the advantage of  listening to the opinions of older hands  upon the matter. Vice-president Lynch,  secretary Stanley and treasurer Roberts in turn expressed their thanks for  tihe confidence reposed in them and  promised to do all in ther power to  show that it had been well placed.  A vote of thanks was then tendered  to" the provisional officers, which was  replied to by W. R. Kee, provisional  president. He said he did not think the  retiring officers were deserving of very  much in the way of thanks, as they had  had very little to do. Their work consisted chiefly" in the issuing of membership tickets. These had not been pushed,  for the reason that those who were Interested, were expected to indicate their  interest'without pressure, but upwards  of 85 had purchased them, which was  a very encouraging sign and the attendance ~at the meeting tonight itself  was a very good sign. With respect to  the oflicers elect he hoped they would  get along in the discharge of their  duties as easily as the provisional offl-  cers had etone^ and if as election came  AT THE HOTELS.  MADDEN���W. R. Will, New Denver;  J. H. McManus, Slocan Junction.  TREMONT���Fred Hunter, Lardo; H.  P. Burnmaster, Goat Creek; D. A. Craig,  Sandon; J. R. Stevens, Sandon.   '  MONTREAL���C. N. Smith, Montreal;  W. M. Curtis, Detroit; J. R. Mendenhall,  Rossland; James J. Dennis, San Francisco; W. C. Goodrick, Toronto.  iJUEE NiS ���H.LAylwin.^New^Denver;  J. M. McGregor, Slocan; W. Robson,  Fort Steele; Mrsr Loubert, Slocan Junction ; W. J. Lemon, Smelter Junction.  HUME���George Douglas, Toronto; H.  W. Jones, Sandon; R. J. McPhee, Enterprise; W. R. Noble and F. J. Fields,  Montreal; Mrs. T. A. Garland, Portage  la Prairie; F. N. Dodd, Spokane; M. H.  S. Peard, Medicine Hat; W. H. Lewis,  Toronto.  GRAND CENTRAL���J. Collins, M.  Horan, A. Crawford, A. Erickson and  G. Henderson, Kaslo; B. Foot, Sandon;  John Kelly, Silverton; J. Scott, Slocan;  Captain J. Hughes, Winnipeg; S. Rogers, Fleming; George Livermore, Fort  Steele; D. J. Kennedy, Complix; W. R.  Butler, Rossland.  BUSINESS MENTION,  .   Allen's  Cider  for  mince  meat.   Sold  by  McPherson.  &   McCammon,   F.   A..  Tamblyn, and Hudson's Bay Company.  Thorpe & Company, wholesalo agents.  JxNejson Mining Division Records.  Two new locations were recorded at  the Nelson record office yesterday: Columbia, on the west side of Kootenay  river, about four miles south of Nelson,  by W. E. Ellis; Keewatin, adjoining the  Columbia, by C. W. Misener.  A certificate of work was issued yesterday to David La Bau on the Iron  Duke.  Three bills of sale were recorded. On  one R. M. Macdonald transferred to  Joseph Sturgeon a three-eighth interest  in the Twenty-mile fractional, situate  about a mile and a half from Ymir;  John F. Harbottle transferred to Edward Leach a fortieth interest in the  May Day and Pink Diamond in consideration of $200; Thomas Bennett and  Maggie Louise Fennell transferred to  C. L. Horton of Nelson a third interest  in the Free Silver group of claims between Boulder and Quartz creeks.  NELSON LICENCE DISTKI0T.  Notice is horoby gi von that, the undermentioned  persons have made application under the provisions of tlio "Liquor License Act, 1(100," for  hotel licenses at tho places sotopt>osito to their  -respective names:  Siimuel Miller, Miller House, Yinir.  Joseph Boyer, Vancouver Hold. Yniir.  John Philbcrl, MeLeod Hold, Ymir.  E M. Pel ers, St. Charles Hotel, Ymir.  Mitchell Tait, Palace Hotel, Vmir.  Grant Morris.- Ymir Hotel, Ymir, transfer to  J. *W. Masterson.  J. W. Masterson, Cosmopolitan Hotel, Ymir,  transfor to Finlay MeLeod.  A. Anderson, Valley Hotfal, near Yniir.  Chcrbro&Mannarino, Union Hotel,Kuskonook.  C. B. Archibald, Ross House, Ymir.  Fred Adio.Kort Sheppard Hotel, AVanota.^_^_^L  ���,JrBlaiio��mTa7Pnot'"BriyTIotel7Tiloraa}v  David Clark, Hotol Clark, Pilot Bav.  T. G. Procter, Outlet Hotel, Proctor.  Robert Wood, Thistle Hotel. Woodvillo.  Fred Fisher, White Grouse Hotel, Kitchener.  Joseph Walker, Russel House, Kitchener.  W. S. Doyle, Algonquin Hotel, HaU.  John Mclntyre, Hall Hotel. Hall.  Thc Hall Mining .& Smelting Co., Ltd., Hall  Minos Canteen, Silver King Mino.  D. T. Morico, Grand View Hotol, Fredericton.  It. J. Long, Creston Hotol, Creston.  George Munro, Hotel Monro, Creston.  AVilliam Roberts, Floroneo Park- Hotel, near  Nelson.  Alexander McGregor, Crawford Bay Hotel,  Crawford Bay.  J. A. Benson, Northern Hotel, Salmo.  G. It. Linklatoi', Salmo Hotel, fc-'alino.  Martha Collins, Mersey Hotel, Krio.  David Church, B. C. Hotel, Krio.  Stephen Bridcott, Grove Hold, Fairview.  G. M. Bonny. Sirdar Hotel, Sirdar.  Louis Noll, Porto Rico Hotol. Porto Rico.  A mooting of tho Board of License Commissioner's of the Nolson Licenso district will bo  held lo consider such applications at tho Court  Houso at thc City of Nelson on Monday, tho sixteenth day of December, l'JOl, at the hour of ton  o'clock iu the forenoon.  W. H. BULLOCK-WEBSTER,  Chief License Inspector.  Nolson, B. C, 30th November, 1001.  BEWARE OF IMITATIONS  Our Compound Syrup of White  Pine and Tar  CURES COUGHS AND COLDS  Beware of the "Just as Good" kind.  Insist on getting the Genuine C. D. &  B. Compound Syrup, of White Pine and  Tar.  OANADA DRUG & BOOK GO.  rc.-w.-c. Block.  Cornor Wurd and Baker Sta  JEAIJSIATl  AND  THEO MADSON  MANUFACTURER OF  TENTS AND AWNJNGS  P. O. Box 70  NBLSON,  B.C.  INSUBANCE BBOKERS  Agents for Trout Lake Addition.  (Bogustown), Fairview Addition.  Acreage property adjoining the park,  And J. & J. Taylor sates.  These safes can be bought from us on  two year's time without interest.  Ward Bros.  333 West Baker Street, NelRon.  IMPEBIAL BBEWIM COMPANY  EMKltSON & KEISTEREK.  AINSW0KTH LI0EN0E DISTEI0T.  Notieo is horoby given that the undermentioned  persons have mado application under the provisions of tho "Liquor License Act, 1900"for hotel  licenses at tho places sot opposite to their respective names:  Goodenough & McPherson, Jackson Houso,  Whitewater.  Donald McLennan, Victoria Hotel, Whitewater.  G. P. Fourincr, Whitewater Hotel, Whitewater.  Ole Ulvfn, Biittania Hotel, Lardo.  J. J. Cameron, Commercial Hotel, Lardo.  J. J. McDonald, Hotel ltalph, Lardo, transfer  to Martin Peterson.  Sparks & McQuiston, Lardo Hotel, Lardo.  C. F. Olson, Hot springs Hotel, Ainsworth.  Grant King, King Hotel, Ainsworth.  William Milne, 12-Mile House, Lardo River. *  Edward Mobbs, Log Cabin Hotel, Lardo Hiver.  A. Leblanc, Ferry Hotel, Lardo ltivciv  A meeting of tlio Board of Licenso Commissioners of thc Ainsworth License District, will bo  held to consider such applications at the Court  ' House nt tho City of Kaslo on Monday, the sixteenth day of December, 1901, at tho hour of eight  o'clock in thc afternoon.  W. II. BULLOCK-WEBSTER,  Chief License Inspector.  Nelson, B. C, 30tli November, 1901.  ~       NOTIOE OP MEETING.  A meeting of the Nelson Trades and  Labor Council will be held this evening in the Miners' Union hall for the  consideration of special business. All  delegates are requested to attend.  JACOB KNAUF. President.  BREWERS OF THE BEST  LAGER BEER  STEAM BEER  AND PORTER  When you want the Best, ask for  IMPERIAL BEER.  R. REISTERER & CO.  BBS-WISH***! AND BO'-tlXKHB OV  FIME LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  Prompt and regular delivery to the trade.  'BREWERY   AT   NBLSON  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS  AT   THE  AT   THE  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS  AT   THE  AT   THE  MANHATTAN.  MANHATTAN.  MANHATTAN.  MANHATTAN.  The   Manhattan  JOSEPHINK STREET ?'  ALL THE BEST BRAND8  UQUOR8 AND CIGARS.

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