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The Nelson Tribune Nov 26, 1901

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Array k  '���-'a i  ESTABLISHED   1892  TUESDAY  MORNING,  NOVEMBER  26,   1901  DAILY EDITION  TABLES TUMD  COLOMBIAN GOVERNMENT  HAS ITS INNINGS.  UNITED STATES WILL PROBABLY  PREVENT   THE   BOMBARDMENT OF COLON.  COLON, Colombia, November 25.���No  evening train left Panama yesterday.  The government are attacking the liberals at Culehra Tho government gunboat Geneial Pinzon. left her anchorage  close to the. other warships last nigiit  and it is reported to be landing troops  on the north end of Colon. There is  much con.motion in. the streets. People are seeking refuge on board the  'United States gunboats Marietta and  Machias ond along the railroads and on  the piers.  Transit across the isthmus has been  stopped. Marines from the United  States battleship Iowa at Panama havo  heen landed to piotect the railroad and  are now on the line where fighting is  going on. As this "dispatch is sent the  commotion in the streets is ended and  calm now reigns. There is no jubilation, which is evidence thai thc liberal  army is not advancing towards Panama.  It is reported to have been defeated at  Matchin by gener.U Alban's command.  Tho latter is said to 'te pushing on to  Colon: At a conference held at 1 o'clock  this morning on board the .British  cruiser Triune at which general Foliaco/  &enor_de Larosa, secretary to Diaz, and  the commander1: of the foreign warships were present. The general agreed  at tho request of the nuval commanders  and on thc ground of humanity, having  in view iho largo foreign population of  Colon, not to land troops here or open  ���fire on the town hefoie 6 o'clock Friday  evening. The Colombian gunboat general Pinzon is badly ofi for provisions  and the conimandeis of all the wai ships  agreed to supply her -with the necessary  stores. The gunboat has not yet returned to Colon and her whereabout* is unknown.  WASHINGTON, November 25.���Mr.  Hereira, charge de affairs of the Colombian legation, loday received t.ie following cablegram:  "PANAMA, .November 25.-��� Rebel  army completely defeated at Culebra  and Emperador. Governor inarched last  night upon Colon. Trafiic inteirupted  ���yt-i.terdav, but will be re-established to-  dav. ARJON, acting governor."  WASHINGTON, November 25.���The  state department has received a cablegram from consul - general Cudger at  Colon this afterncon in which he said  that the railroad is now unobstructed  and that tho government forces have  been successful ovtr the revoiutiouis*.s.  He further reports tliat tbe oluejackets  fiom the Machias have gone inland and  now occupy a .point midway  isthmus. J  i^^-NEW==YORKi^M.oyjemhCT:  sages from the agent of the* .-Panama  Railroad.& Steamship Company al. Colon were received here today at the olii-  ces of the company The cablegrams  . said that serious fighting was expected  at Empire, a small place on the line nf  the Panama railroad. .They also stated  that the'Machias. captain McCrea, had  landed more men at Colon, and that the  Iowa had for the first time landed marines at Panama. They-also contained  the information that the Colombian  gunboat General Pinzon had arrived at  Colon .under tho command of captain  Ignacio with troops aboard from Cartagena, and the threatened bombard-  lr.ent of the city of Colon was io take  place today at S o'clock. New York  time. They say that the city was in-tho  possession of the rebels and that captain McCrea had forbidden thc shelling  of the town. Consul-general pf Colombia dc Brigard was at his ofiice early.  He said that ho e> peeled advices today  regarding the situation.  WASHINGTON, November 25.���The  United States government has taken  charge of the isthmian transit. A dip-  patch at the navy department today  from captain Perrv o? the- battleship  Iowa at Panama reports that fact. Cap^  tain Perry says that general Alban  with 600 men is fighting the llberals-on  the line pear Empire. Transit is in  danger of interruption. Captain Perry  has landed with a detachment of men  from the Iowa and has started wilh a  train to clear transit, and also establish  detachments of men tf keep ic. Commander McCrea of the Machias at Colon  has cabled tiie uavy department of the  approaching bombardment of that town  and asking for instructions. He has  been ics-tiucled to take such steps as he  deems r.ecessary for *:he protection of  American interests at Colon.  WASHINGTON. November 25.���It is  pretty well understood here that thero  is to be no bombardment of Colon by  either side. While commander McCrea  was given wide discretionary power and  ���nothing was said to him about stopping  ihe bombardment directly, nevertheless  the state department established a precedent in these maUer�� last year when  it instructed Mr. Cudger to warn some  insurgents at Panama that they would  not be allowed to bombard that port.  If the government troops on the Pinzon  should persist in their purpose it is  said that the commanders of the various  varships at Colon would require that  ample time bo allowed for' tho with-  j_rawal irom, the Jown of all foreigners.  and the attacking force, lo escape restraint, would he obliged to direct their  bombardment with such rare precision  as to destroy tho insurgent defenses  without harming the railroad property  and even without endangering the passage of trains, conditions which probably could not be met.  Tho secretary of the navy cabled captain Perry of tlie Iowa to assume full  command of all thc United States naval  forces on both sides of the isthmus in  order to insure harmonious operations.  Consul-general Cadgers last dispatch,  which came after 1 o'clock, was about  as follows: "Our troops have arrived  at Matachin, one half of the way across  the isthmus. No obstruction aad Colombian government sremed to be victorious c\er tho insurgents."  COLON, Ncvember 25���An armed  guard of marines from the United  States battleship Iowa has re-established transit of the Mhrnus and details  from the Iowa's marines are now protecting each passenger trail'. There has  been tierce fightim* f.t Empire station  on the railroad line between Panama  and Colon, bftween the insurgents and  the troons of the Colombian government with heavy losses on both sides.  WHAT THEY SAYInENGLAND  plimonts to the United States he confessed his chagrin at" being unable to  bring back "the famous old mug." He  offered both the Shamrocks as. trial  boats to any Britisher anxious to challenge and closed his remarks with the  declaration lhat he would be willing  to make another attempt for the cup  should no one else do so, and expressing his confidence that the third Shamrock would be in better luck.  Lord Tweedmouth, proposing, sir  Thomas' health, said tho yachtsman's  influence and sportsmanlike conduct  has done much to clear the mists of  misunderstanding between the two  countries and paved the way to the  Nicaraguan  canal agrement.  BY-LAWS GALORE  On Isthmian Affairs  LONDON, November 25.���All tho  morning papers discuss South African  affairs. The Daily Telegraph says: "The  United States are'acting in accordance  with their diplomatic rights, but they  may find it extremely difficult to adhere  to their ideal program."  lhe Daily News says: "All this plavs  straight into the hands of the United  Stales and that energetic power has  not been slow to take advantage of it  by forceful acts, _ whicli may at any moment develop into an occupation of tho  isthmus." "   -  The Morning Post, which hardly expects the isthmian squabbles to have  any serious effect upon the relations  between the great powers, says:. "Germany will not indulge in any special  risks or exertions over a mere point of  honor-in the Venezuelan dispute. Without expressing an opinion on the.abstract justice of the claim of the United  States to control the isthmus, we believe no other power is likely to pro-  vent. Tho Munroe doctrine is not likely  to be contested so long as the European  powers are divided among themselves."  of   lhe  _25.���Mes^  Ravages of the Gale.  NEW ' YORK, November 25. ��� The  great storm which came speeding up  from the south on Saturday night has  spent its force in this section of the  country and the waters 'driven up on  lowland and beach are subsiding. A  mere careful survey of thc storm-swept  coast indicates that the aggregate dam-  ago will exceed the general estimates  of yesterday. Hundreds of small craft  were wrecked or badly damaged,  wharves and piers" at overy exposed  point were battered down, many buildings at seaside resorts were unroofed,  lowlands were Hooded, city cellars were  filled and hundreds of town houses  were danuiged. Estimates of the aggregate damage run slightly below and  considerably above ?1,000,000. Storm  bound shipping was released early today, but the seacoast railroads and  trolley service will limp until washouts  _are_-fillcd_-in.���Linemen^_were���busy__re__  Toronto Man Missing  "BOSTON, November 25.���On the arrival of the Dominion liner Commonwealth at this port today, captain McAuley reported that Arthur Bollon,  said to be living in Toronto, had been  missing since last night and that he  was supposed . to have been washed  overboard by the heavy seas or to have  committed suicide. Bolton when last  seen was wandering aimlessly about  lhe ship. This morning it.was noticed  that his bed had not been slept in and  the man could not be found. It is understood that Bolton was a civil engineer who had recently been in India,  where he had military fever.  ��� A Present From the Kaiser.  NEW YORK, November 25.���The  Berlin correspondent of the London  Times and the New Ycrk Times says,  as a token of interest in the Germanic  museum at Harvard ' University, emperor William is having prepared for  presentation to Harvard a unique collection of plaster casts. The casts will  duplicate . seme of the finest German  medieval stonework, such as the tracery  in the choir cf the Harberstadt cathedral. >  Bull righting in Mexico.  ��� MEXICO CITY." November 25.���The  hull fighting season in Mexico opened  Sunday with Mazzanti, the Spanish matador,- in the arena. Many prominent  people, well known in the political  world, were present. Two boxes were  occupied by- some members of the  United States delegation and other delegations to the Pan-American conference. ' The performance itstlf did not  come up to expectations.'  WOULBNT~PAY HIS DEBTS  VARIOUS PROPOSITIONS TO  BE SUBMITTED.  LIGHTING MATTERS  AGAIN BEFORE THE COUNCIL-GENERAL'BUSINESS.   .  storing prostrated telegraph and telephone -wires today, hut it will ' be a  couple of days before- these services are  completely restored.  WILL ATTEMPT  IT AGAIN  Lipton Is Not Discouraged;  LONDON, November 25���"Should no  one else challenge, I am willing seriously to make another attempt to lift the  cup." This announcement was given out  hy sir Thomas Lipton at the banquet  at the Hotel Cecil in his honor tonight  aud which was attended by more than  400 -jucsts.  "It would never do," said sir Thomas,  "to give up when only a pulse beat  came between us and victory."  Thc ovation to the challenger for  the America's cup was marked with the  greatest enthusiasm and all classes were  represented at the banquet this evening. Lord Tweedmouth acted as chairman, and in proposing the health of  president Roosevelt he referred to his  versatility as a politicia.n, statesman,  sportsman and yrriter. President  Roosevelt's name was greeted with tremendous applause, although only a few  Americans were present. Those included  general C. B. Williams.of Washington,  Reginald Ward of New York, who has  lived in London of recent years, and  Eugene Zimmerman, father of the  present duchess of Manchester. Sir  Thomas" speech was the feature of the  evening He maintained the excellence  of the Shamrock II and that a wee bit  of luck would have turned the tables.  "It was only the matter of the toss  of a coin," said sir Thomas. "We raced  over a hundred miles and the decision  was only a matter of seconds, which  goes to show that we are justified in  believing that we can build boats to  bring back the cup." Sir Thomas paid  warm tributes to W. G. James, to designer Watson and captain Sycamore,  as well as to the challenger crew. He  declared nothing could have exceded  the fairness of the Americans. "They  made, everything easy," said sir Thomas,  "except tho trifling matter of lifting  the cup. (Laughter). Thc manner in  which thn course was kept clear was  little short of marvelous  And Priise Henry Got Mad  NEW YORK, November 25.���In connection with queen Wiihelmina's illness  the following particulars have been  published, says the Amsterdam correspondent of the Journai and Advertiser:  It seems that before his marriage prince  Henry lived for a time at a pace beybad  his means and as a consequence fell  into the hand? of money lenders. The  debts he contracted in those days  were to be settled after his marriage  with the rich young queen, and quite  recently Henry made a clean breast of  the matter to her Upon learning a.ll  the particulars queen Wilhelmina declined point blank to pay her,.consort's  debts,__the__result__being=a__v_ery^=violent-  scene between them, which ended in  Henry .rushing away to Germany and  Wilhelmina being taken' ill. II is said  that only the most important telegrams  sent to him by the queen's mother,  queen Emma, induced Henry to return  to Holland. The queen's mother is anxious to preserve appearances at least.  Since his return to Holland Henry has  not been once to the palace where his  -queen is. As a proof of the serious  character of the queen's illness, in spite  of all reassuring reports to the contrary, may be.mentioned the fact that  the recent Qfflcial Gazette officially did  not contain a single royal command,  which is an unprecedented state of  things.   Has His Money Ready.  EAU CLAIRE, Wisconsin, November  25.���H. Ingram received today a letter  from Charles A. Stone, brother of Miss  Stone, the captive missionary. Mr.  Stone asks Mr. Ingram to send assurances direct to the Peabody Banking  house in Boston that he (Ingram)  would pay by wire if necessary the $5000  offered by Ingram at the Hartford  board meeting. Mr. Stone says it may  come to pass when minutes as well as  dollars will be precious, but he intimates that a compromise may yet be  effected whereby the captives will be  released without raising the large amount of money at first talked of. Mi".  Ingram has written to the Peabody  bank, giving the assurance asked by  Mr. Stone. Mr. Ingram says he will telegraph the $5000 called for under the  conditions of his pledge.  The Knapp Rolling Boat,  OGDENSBURG, November 25. ���  Knapp's roller boat demonstrated today its ability to roll in a blinding snowstorm with a stiff north wind. It rolled  from Prescott across the St. Lawrence  river to Ogdensburg, but missed the  channel to the upper harbor and rolled  into the soft mud in a bar abreast the  city and settled hard, surrounded by  snow and ice. A steamer following the  roller was unable to get near her, owing to the shallow water. Efforts to tow  the boat by a long hawser into deep  water were unsuccessful and she may  not be released until spring. The inven  tor  and  a  stockholder,  who were  on  While sir Thomas paid glowing com- 1 hoard, were taken off Jn small boats. 1 street;   (2)  that tenders be called for  "The question of the city lighting  cropped up at the meeting of the city  council last evening when the communication addressed to the mayor by Mark  B. Thomas, manager of the Nelson  Coke" & Gas Company was read, in  which tho city was offered gas for  power purposes at the rate of $48 per  horse-power per annum. When tin  letter was read mayor Fletcher remark-,  ed that the communication had been received some time before but he did not  attach sufficient importance, to it to lay  it before the council. In his opinion the  letter was too indefinite. He added that  he had since asked, the manager "of the  gas company to furnish the city with  details as to the cost of gas engines  and when'they'could be laid down, but  up to the present he had not received a  reply. So far as the price quoted for  gas went ho said it figured out at just  *the# price which the city was entitled to  receive gas from tlie company under the  terms'of the by-law which was .the company's - charter. With respect to the  price of gas engines he said he had  asked for quotations .upon 100 horse--  power engines -from' three of the leading "makers and had received reply  from but one. -The firm which had answered his enquiry .was tlie Union Gas  Company- of San Francisco, and the  prico quoted for-a 100 horse-power gas  engine laid down in Nelson was $6500.  It would take about four months to get  delivery of it after the order was placed,  as orders for engines of this size were  not carried in.stock., -To this cost would  have to'be* added that' of a dyriajno  which would range from $2400 to $3115,'  according to thc kind purchased, with  $190 added f��:r necessary extras. The  dynamo would be rtady for shipment  in thirty days. It was apparent therefore lhat the chief delay would be over  the gas engine.  Alderman Irving said he was informed by manager Thomas of the gas company that the gas "engine wculd not cost  more than $4000 and that it could be installed in two months.  Mayor Fletcher in reply said he has  wired the gas company's officers in the  east and from the fact that they had  not answered his enquiry he took it  tbat they did not have an engine in  stock    This disposed of the matter.  J. K. Reid had a communication before the council asking to be kept Informed of the progress of the lighting  question and intimating that his company would be prepared to go ahead  with its undershot "wheels in tho spring  if there should be au opening for them.  His letter was filed.  Mayor Fletcher then brought up the  _question_cf_.the__vote__for__the__school__ex^,  penditures. He said he-had been informed by the school trustees that it  would cost a. great deal. more proportionately to furnish one of the rooms  in the new school than it would to complete the furnishings for the four  rooms. There would, also be other  money required for school purposes and  the secretary of the school board was  of the opinion that a vote of $10,000  would probably be sufficient to take care  of the $5000 already voted and provide  such further sum as might be required.  There was also money required for  other purposes, arid petitions had been  presented in connection therewith  which might be read to the council, so  that the members could take such action  with respect to them as it thought fit.  The petitions wero all signed by the  same realty owners. The first asked for  the submission of a by-law to, raise the  sum of $10,000 for school purposes, the  second $5000 for an Isolation hospital.  Alderman Selous, in explaining his  position, said he had always favored tho  isolation hospital. He was no*t sweet  on the other expenditures, but thought  it would be easier to dispose of debentures for a decent amount than for  $5000.  Alderman Irving thought it was  rather late in the life of the council to  submit s-uch by-laws. If, as had been  suggested, it was thought desirable to  submit by-laws for everything that was  needed why not have a by-law to raise  funds for a new city hall and fire-hall.  Alderman Gillett expressed the opinion that if the by-laws proposed were  to be submitted to the ratepayers it was  crly fair that, the by-law for the establishing of an electric light plant ou  Kootenay river should also bo submitted, as it had been asked for before  the by-laws at present suggested.  Mayor Fletcher said he was agreeable  and to advance matters alderman Selous  moved the reception of the petitions  and gave notice of his intention to move  the introduction of the necessary bylaws at the next meeting of the council.  The report cf the fire, water and  light, committee, was received and  adopted. It recommended the appointment of Thomas H. Rankin as engineer  at the city electric light station at a  salary of $100, to date from December  1st.  The report of tho public works committee was also adopted. It recommended the construction of a G foot  sidewalk to be laid from the west end  of Victoria street to connect with Silica  50 headboards for the marking of pauper graves; and (3) that the city engineer be instructed to take such steps  as might be necessary to abate the nuisance caused by the water under the  buildings on lots 23 and 24 in block 61.  W. W. Beer and J. E. Annable appeared before the council and asked for  rebate of half the license of the opera  house for the present year. The council  was willing and'half of the license was  cut off.  Dr. Stoddart was present to support  his request for electric power for-his  dental parlor. His request was granted  subject to the supervision of the superintendent of the electric light system.  E. Kirby's request for ^some -grading  on Park, street was referred to the city  -engineer,  F. W.-Swannell had a communication  before the council asking for the $500  remaining unpaid of the city grant of  $2000. On motion of alderman Irving,  seconded by alderman Madden, it was  decided to issue a check for the amount  On the subject of fire horses- chief  Lillie was instructed to purchase a  team in Rossland at a cost of $500 plus  the charges of bringing them over to  the city from Rossland.  The trouble over the sewer on Victoria street was   taken   up,   when   the  Jcity engineer explained that the sewer,  'was a foot shallower than was shown  ��� on the drawings in his office.    It was  left to tho mayor to make the hest arrangement possible for the drainage of  the Salvation Army barracks.  Liverpool Bank Frauds.  LONDON, November 25.���The pugilist  Dick Burge was arrested in London thi3  morning on a charge of complicity in  the Bank of Liverpool fraud. It is said  that the police have recovered a large  amount of the money that was taken.  The' sum discovered aggregated ��100.-  000. A number of other arrests are anticipated. An embargo has been placed  on the banking account of a well-known  bookmaker? Later in tho day Burge  was brought up in the Bow-street police  court charged with uttering checks aggregating ��86,000 when knowing them  to be forged and was remanded.  Made Assurance Doubly Surf.  NEW    YORK,    November,   25.���Disheartened by illness, adversity and domestic   unhappiness   Mrs.   Yetta   Cohn,  42 years old, made sure of her death today.    She first  look  paris . green. and -  then jumped from the roof of the house.  She died- in an ambulance on the route ���  to the hospital. ' '  THE DOMINION OF CANADA  Bernier leaves for Europe tomorrow in  the interests of his North Pole expedition. Thc captain is still sanguine. He  has raised $20,000. The" federal government has promised him $6000 if he  receives an equal amount. He expects  to get something from the Quebec gov-  ��� ernment and something from the city  of Quebec.  MONTREAL, November . 25.���Ocean  navigation closed here today with the  departure of the steamship Banana for  Bristol. During the season 396 steamers  arrived from sea with a tonnage of  998,018,* a decrease of 50,000 from last  year. Since 1898 there has been, a decrease of 300,000 tons. The South African war, which has taken away many  ships, is blamed.  ST. JOHNS, Newfoundland, November 25.���Four large icebergs are today  visible from this port. They are drifting south into the track of the Atlantic  shipping. Icebergs have never been  known to pass here so late in the season. Their presence is consequently all  the more dangerous to, ,ocean shipmasters, who do not now expect to find  icebergs on the Grand Banks.  DIEMTHETBAIL  BODY OF YOUNG jENGLISH-  MAN FOUND.  >t '���  CREATES BITTER  FEELING  Happenings in Brief.  HALIFAX, November ' 25���Simon A.  Fraser Works, manager and director  of the Nova' Scotia Steel and Coal  Company, is dead in New Glasgow.  MONTREAL, November 25.���It is expected that the Canadian contingent  will "sail from Halifax the last week  in December on the Elder Dempster  boat. .  ,.  MONTREAL, November 25.���Many applications have been made at the local  brigade office by men desirous of going  to South Africa with the next contingent.  OTTAWA, November 25.���A petition  is in circulation here asking the lieutenant governor' in council to pardon  ex-mayor Morris. The pardon if granted  =would=remove=his=municipal=disquali-=  fication.  TORONTO, November 25.���The Dominion Alliance hes decided in view of  the recent Manitoba liquor act decision  to wait on the Ross government and.  ask it to introduce a prohibitory law in  Ontr.i'io.  CHESTERVILLE, Ontario, November 25.���Thomas Holmes, a farmev,  committed suicide by hanging himself  in his barn this morning. He had been  in ill health .for some time and it is  thought this may have been the cause  for his rash act.  TORONTO, November 25.���Particulars of the estate of the late Hon. N.  Clarke Wallace were filed in thc surrogate court today. The value of the estate is placed at $34,000. Real estate  valued at $15,000 and personal property  valued at $19,000. He left no will.  HALIFAX, November 25.���Saturday  evening the dead body of an unknown  man was found in the woods two miles  from Dartmouth with a bullet hole in  his head. He was well dressed, but nothing was found on him which would  lead to his identity. Evidently a case  of suicide.  . TORONTO, November 25.���Investigation into the charge of alleged collusion  of police with gamblers of the city was"  concluded on Saturday. In view of what  had transpired at the' inquiry H. C.  Hocken, editor of the Daily News, who  made the charges, withdrew them and  practically admitted that he had been  misled.  TORONTO, November 25.���Professor  Goldwin Smith says the decision of the  privy council regarding the Manitoba  liquor act is a lesson for politicians  not to trifle with such questions any  more. They have played fast and loose  with the question which has now left  them in a scrape. They ore in a  dilemma and they deserve it, the professor says.  FORT WILLIAM, Ontario, November  25���A man named Peters employed as  a sectionman east of White River on  the C. P. R.. was instantly killed while  traveling on a handcar between White  River and O'Brien this morning. A  light engine coming from thc west was  met and two companions of tho unfortunate man jumped from the car and  escaped injury.  QUEBEC,    November    25. ��� Captain  General Desire to End the War,  . LONDON, November 25.���Sir Thomas  Weymiss "Reid,-the author and editor  of an article entitled, "A Message From  America," in the December number of  the Nineteenth Century; will quote one  of the most distinguished members of  the cabinet as saying: "I do not think  you in England realize the depth of  feeling that exists outside-of your own  country on the subject of the South African war, nor the extreme gravity of  the situation which that feeling has  brought into existence. I am not speaking of American feeling^ .which is. largely oh your side, but the more friendly  we are to England the more anxious  we are to see you extricated from the  meshes of the net'in which* you are now  caught. It is terrible to think of."the'  pitifulness of the whole thing and of the  loss suffered by unversal -humanity  owing to the effacement of England for  two years and the consequent, absence  of her influence from the side of justice and progress." Sir Thomas further  says that the member of the cabinet in  question told him that almost daily appeals were being made to the "government of the United States by representatives of European powers to take  some step to end the war. Those representations from the ministers of the  powers were made unofficially, although  the United States government well  knew their representative governments  were backing them in it.  Favorably Commented On.  TORONTO, November 25.���The Evening Telegram's London cable . says:  "Canada's offer of a mounted corps of  GOO men is'most favorably commented  on by the evening papers. The Globe  says the action is specially significant  and specially welcome just now. The  St. James Gazette says no better soldiers can be had than these hardy men  who can ride and who are. the best of  shot-.  He Declines the Honor.  NEW YORK, November 25.���The Rev.  ^Drv. Dayid_Greer of this city,^recently_  elected bishop of the. new diocese of  western Massachusetts, issued a statement this evening in which he refuses  to accept the honor.  BLOODY TRAGEDY IN OHIO  . X--I  ADDITIONAL CASE OF SMALLPOX  AT ROSSLAND-GENERAL  PROVINCIAL NEWS.  ��� GRAND  .FORKS,'   November ,'2S. ������  LSpecial   to ' The   Tribune.]���Raymond  E.   Thlcknesse, ,a   young   Englishman,  was found dead on the Dewdney trail,  between Cascade and Christina lake by,'  Peter   Johnson,   a   prospector,"   Friday;  morning.   Johnson lost no time in notifying the authorities cf his discovery;  and they in turn summoned Dr. West*  wood,    district   coroner    from    Grand  Forks.   An inquest was held.   The jurji]  returned a verdict of death from natural causes.   The evidence disclosed thai;  deceased had lately gone on a visit taf  a friend named  Robertson,  who' lives  near English Point, eight or tea miles"  up the lake.    The supposition is that  he left on the return trip last Monday;  and   succumbed" when   near ��� Cascade, t  Life had evidently been extinct for sev- -'  eral "days.   Thiekne_3se has lived "in tho'  vicinity of Cascade nearly two  years.  He was apparently, .well to do, and re-  ceived remittances regularly from England.   His father is the bishop/ suffra- -".  gan of Leceister, England. '  Rossland Local News.-  ROSSLAND,   November  25.���[Special  to The   Tribune.]���A , second   case., of'  smallpox was discovered here this after- '  noon and there are now two cases in  thc isolation hospital." The".health authorities have taken prompt measures  to prevent a further spread of the dis-,  ease.   There are three cr four cases un- _  der   suspicion.      Hulburt,     the     first/  patient, came here from the south threa  weeks ago, He says he evaded'th'e quarantine at Northport" and walked" into  Rossland   from   that   point     He   will ,  probably not recover, as his is a partic- '"  ularly bad case.  The annual meeting of the Center  Star Company will be held in Toronto  tomorrow and an announcement of ,  some sort is looked for. In the mean- '  time thc stock continues to riso and  closed today at 41 cents, with sales at  40 1-2.  Molescn, the expert from Montreal  who was thought to bo here for the  purpose of examining the Center Star,  is going to expert the Velvet.  It. is rumored that the Kootenay mind  will'commence work on Wednesday.  Collistro and Beamish will  bo baa-�� *  ciueted on Friday night.  Vancouver Local News.  VANCOUVER, November   25.���[Spec-   ���  ial    to    Tho    Tribune.]���An    inbound  freight tram met with an accident yesterday in a cut one mile east of Port  _Moody The axle of ihe drive wheel on _  i   fill .-.*.  -. Il",  ���2��l  ���" ^"1��_  -rzzm\  '-' >7,fc'l  A��'-Q-|  '. -���; "A\  hjSI  r&  7-:M  -,rfW  " rrfh  ��� ".������>i  .-���1  ��� -Til  r-  ��� <>r_'j.  - "'-X-l  it F  zY'S  n.Ym  'fl  Caused by Drink-Crazed Farmer.  MARIETTA.  Ohio,  November 25.���A  dual   murder   under   most  distressing  circumstances took place near here yesterday,  three miles north of Beverley,  this county, near the little postoffice of  Hacknoy where Robert Wilkin, a prosperous farmer, lived with his wife and  child.   All day Sunday Wilkin remained  around home and much of the time was  put in drinking hard cider.    By evening he   was   ready   for   any   kind   of  trouble.    His little son  came into the  house and was seized by the drunken  father, who beat   him   terribly  with   a  board.    The wife and mother protested  at such treatment and Wilkin threatened to kill her if she did not go away  and keep quiet. With a rush the mother  caught her little ore in her arms and  started   for thc   home   of   her   father,  Jacob Stokes, who lives but a short distance down the road.   Wilkin caught up  a gun and followed the fleeing woman,  shooting.after her as she ran.   Mr. and  Mrs. Stokes heard the noise and came  out to the front porch to see what the  trouble   was.     Wilkin   saw   them   and  pointing the gun at them fired. The shot  struck Mr. Stokes  in  the  side  of  thc  head and he staggered to the side of the  porch.    Mrs. Stokes   was   shot   in   the  face and her nose and ears wero shot  off.   Stokes managed to stagger through  the door, closing and locking it. Wilkin  then shot the lock off and rushed into  the house,  screaming- like a madman.  He was met by an IS-year old son of  Stokes and fired the gun at thc lad -with  murderous    intention.     Young   Stokes  seized a gun and fired the charge into  Wilkin's  head,  blowing out  his brains  and  killing him  instantly.    When, the  manjay dead on thc floor young Stokes  came to town and told of the tragedy,  offering to give himself up.    Rescuers  went to the house and the injured were  cared for.    Young Stokes is being applauded for his act and has not been arrested.    The older Stokes will die before morning and Mrs. Stokes is dangerously   ill   from   the   result   of   the  shock. Tho Stokes family is very prominent and wealthy.  the engine was broken and the engino  and four cars were piled up in a heap,  on the line. One car was apples,  another dry gc ods and another potatoes,  and the latter were scattered in all directions. Two tramps, stealing a ride,  were injiu ed, not seriously, and a  brakeman, who was buried in the ruins,  escaped with a bruised linger. Traffic-  was stalled four hours.  Humphries, president of tho Britannia Mining Company, has returned  from Montana and will commence development work at once on properties-  at Howe Sound adjoining the Britannia.  A hoy named William Schrody shofi  himself ln the knee yesterday while  shooting. The bullet has not yet been  extracted.  Thomas Chappell. manager of tho  grocery department in the Hudson's  Bay stores, and Miss Stewart, sister of  F. R. Stewart, morchant, were married  yesterday under romantic circumstances. The girl was first engaged to  Ross, head of tho dry goods department, but at thc 'ast minute found that  she loved Chappell. Her relatives protested and prepared to send her home  to Scotland. Instead the couple Wd-o  married Sunday afternoon at Central  Park��  Greenwood Local News.  GREENWOOD, November 25.���[Special to The Tribune.]���Rev. W. A. Robbins returned Saturday from a hunting trip to the Similkameen and has resumed charge of his duties at Greenwood.  H. McCutcheon, deputy collector of  customs at Greenwood, left on today's  train for Nelson, where he will meet  Mrs. McCutcheon and his family coming from the east. They will make  their home here.  D. J. Macdonald, formerly with tho  British American Corporation at Rossland. is visiting this district on mining business.  Among today's arrivals are J. Hamilton of Nelson and William Anderson,  manager of the Cascade Power Company.  Tolstoi's Health Improvine;.  ST. PETERSBURG, November 25.���  The health of count Tolstoi is improving. His pains have ceased, his appetite has improved and he is sleeping  better. ~,r*-r>-^g  ami.. tiffiM�� mmm,.'mma? ummmimfmmn su, Mi  i���� ������         ,%  I m  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  WL1  I.NCt 11 '.IHATKl)  1()70  oo^jp-A-iisnsr  CHRISTMAS GIFTS  It sccnifi, porhaps, a lillie early to inciition them, but every lady prefers  to give her friends somelhinj,' of hor own handiwork and it in high time to  select and choose tho necessary material.* AVe lmvo just rocoivoil a very complete assortment of Buldlng's celebrated 'stumped goods, consisting of  Sideboard Scarfs,  Laundry Bags,  Tea Cloths,  Shaving Cases,  Doilies,  Veil Cases,  Pin Cushion Tops,  Embroidery Bags,  Bread Cloths,  Photo Frames,  Tray Clothes,  Button   Bags,  Centrepieces,  (in all sizes)  Colored Denim  Cushion Tops,  Etc. Etc.  Etc.  A lovely lot of articles in handworked Irish Linen to select from  Every shade of Embroidery Silks in Stock.  TEE HUDSOFS BAY COMPANY  BAKER STREET, NELSON, B. 0.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  NEW  BOOKS  We have not completed the extensive   alterations   to       our  store   yet,   but  prevent us from doing  hooks  are  continually  the   following   list  that does not  business.    New  being   added,   as  shows:  The Man From Glengary .jConnor  Warwick of the Knobs...... Uri Lloyd  Young Barbarians  Ian   McLaren  Berjen   Worth Wallace  Lloyd  Farewell  Nikola.......... .Jay  Boothby  St'rategems and Spoils... .W. A. White  Forma  Gbrdeeff .Maxim  Jbrkey  That Girl  Montana..... .....Ryan  Tho   Sensationalist........'......... Pier  The Right of Way... Gilbert Parker'  All in handsome cloth .bindings.  ���ur-  r-rtV.'-'iriiiiiinii S tti"*1-"-***  _.-nfj-;iiilf7i:'.  f*W'-*'i^rewi*��iHr;T'��'^**T;-*^  '^^^^g������fg^^^g^^g^���g;^!fft'���^S^'''���^g^'g'������^^^^^���'^i,       \k'l       '+���>���>   tS-H-SJ S"iS"__  to  to  to  WHOLESALE DIRECTORY  ASSAYERS'  SUPPLIES'.  W. .F/ TEETZEL, & CO.���COBNER. OF  Baker and Josephine streets, Nelson,-  '*.wholesale dealers; in .assayer's supplies.  Agenta .for Denver Flre Clay Company,  Denver,- Colorado.   . KOOTENAY ELECTRIC SUPPLY .&  ��� Construction Company���Wholesale dealers  in telephones, annunciators,- - bells, .batteries, electric: fixtures and appliances. Houston Block, NelsonJ  FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  P. BURNS & CO.���BAKER STREET,  Nelson,' wholesale dealers in fresh and  cured meats..;Cold storage   GROCERIES.  " KOOTENAy SUPPLY COMPANY,XL.IM.-  lted.���Vernon street, Nelson, 'wholesale  grocers. .    ** , ,.  '.    JOHN;   CHOLDITCH . & . CO.-FRONT  .  Btreet,; Nelson, wholesale grocers:  V'-A. MACDONALD & CO.���uORNldR OF  Front and Hall streets,' Nelson, wholesale  grocers and jobbers-"in blankets,"gloves,  -mitts, boots, rubbers; macklnaws andrmia-  ers'- sundries.  J. Y. GRIFFIN & CO:���FRONT STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers ln provisions,  cured tnpats.-" butter and eggs., .     .   . ��  LIQUORS AND DRY   GOODS.'  .TURNER, BEETON & CO.���CORNER  Vernon - and Josephine streets, Nelson,  Wholesale dealers in liquors,-cigarsand.dry  gooas --Agents for Pabst Brewing 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.  ���v PIONEER ..CHOP HOUSE. JOHN  Spear, -proprietor,' opposite Queen's Hotel,  Baker .street,. Nelson. Open day. and night.  Lunches a specialty. Picnic and traveling  parties Supplied on shortest" notice.  DRAYAGB.  CLASSIFIED ADS.  ARTICLES FOR SALE.  SEWING MACHINES OF ALL KINDS  for sale or re tt at the Old Curiosity.Shop.   FOR SALE.       *      _  FOR SALE-350 HENS- AND -PULLETS;  also place to rent. Enquire Hurry's Poultry  Ranch, Fairview, or address 1J.0. Boxfi03, Nelson.  HELP WANTED.  WANTED-P0SI1I0N AS MANAGER OF  hotel or club. Best, of roforchcos.. Address A.  11., Tribune ofllce.  WANTED-LADY COMPANION OR BOARD-  or, for winter months; comfortable home. Address Box Til, Nelson.   SITUATIONS WANTED.  "WANTED-THE'CARE OF OFFICKS OR  rooms. Will go out to do housework by tho  hour or day. Outers left at,Tho Tribune oflice,  addressed to Mrs. Curry,, will have prompt  attention. ��� \  Successors to Thomson Stationery C&Vlitd?  NELSON.'B.O.  ��tte f&zibmxz  SUBSCRIPTION   RATES.        '  Daily by mail, one month".". t 50  Daily by mail, three months 125  Daily by mail,-six months 2 50  Daily.by mail, one year  5 00  Semi-weekly by mail,  three months...    50  Semi-weekly by mail, six months.;.... 1 00  Semi-weekly by  mail,  one year  2 00  . Postage to Great Britain added.  .     ADVERTISING   RATES.  Display Advertisements'run .regularly  per inch per month 14 00  T run less, than a month, per, inch per  the crowd, Smith Curtis and'' Richard'  McBride, had charge of the department  of mines, one of the most .'important departments in the government, continuously from March',-1900, till September;  1901, and what did they accomplish?  Did they attempt to get that- department so that it wmild-.be'.-a useful one?  Did either of' them, altliough' they are  both lawyers, make a cc-mm'on-sense  ruling? Men should he judged by  what they do" when they have an opportunity. Smith- Curtis' and Richard McBride both hart an opportunity as minister of' mines to do something; but  b.oth 0drew their salaries and' did  nothing. -  With the present "mayor and conncil,-  it is any scheme'to' pfeve"nt"'o'r" delay the  city heing in a position"to put ih its'  own power .plant on Kootenay, river.  The'latest scheme is to" submit money  -by-law's for schools an'd flre alarm systems'and refineries/ih the hope that  they will be ratified'so..that the limits  of the city's bonding, p'ower'"will -tie  reached. It is "a well-known' fact, that  if-Nelson was in a position to furnish  electric power, the city^ wculd not have  to vote a dollar in the way of a bonus  to secure either the refinery or any  other industrial enterprise. Is it not  strange that mayor Fletcher, and his  four aldermen are "so anxious, at this  lata date, to prevent doing the very  thing.they were elected to-do?  torn  to  to  9} SPECIAL SALE FOR THIS WEEK ONLY OF LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S FURS, to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  We 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.  to  to  to  to  to  to  Now is the time to make selections for suitable Xmas presents, during this special sale of furs,  (to  IRVINE &  36 Baker Street, Nelson.  to  to  to  ||L ���      .  '  j.  '<$��:*-&-&<&;e^S_:0'-'Zi0'-*��0'-'''0>'0"'~-'>~. ,-i- .^.^.^.^..^.^.^.^.^.-,.^.^.^:^.-.^w>��  ^���������^Bse:**:**:**:*^:^^:*:*:**:**:-*:  W fS^9^9^S^f^S^S.^S^S^^Sr$^^^i9-f  Classified Adi and Legal'Notices!'per  insertion , _. ..._ i.i "....".'.ZZ.    25  r  1-2  60  FURNITURE, PIANOS, SAFES, ETC.,  moved:.carefully at reasonable rates'. Apply, J. T. Wilson, PJione 270, Prosser's Bec-  ond * Hand" store, Ward' street.  FURNITURE.  li.vJ.�� ROBERTSON. & CO., FURNITURE  ^dealera,-_undertakers^and-embalmers.^-Day^  ���phoneNo. 292, night 'phone No. 207; Noxt  new -postofflce   building,   Vernon   street;  Nelson..  NOTICES QF MEETINGS.  FRATERNAL SOCIETIES.  KOOTENAY TENT NO. 7, K. O. T. M.���  Regular meetings flrst and .'third Thursdays of each month. Visiting Sir Knights  are cordially invited to attend. Dr. W.  Rose, R. K.; A. W. Purdy, Com. jo. A.  Brown, P. C.  word for flrst insertion   For   each   additional   insertion,   per  word      Wholesale and-Business Directory Ads  (classilled), per line per month.   Notices of meetings* of Fraternal Sor  cletles and -Trades Unions, per line  per-month      25  Address all. letters���  THE   TRIBUNE   ASSOCIATION,   Ltd.  John Houston, Manager.*.-,      Nelson. B. C.  ���H^"M"M"W"M"H'  .M"I"I"M"M"M"I"M-  *  *  *  ���H"R"f~M*  NOTICE TO  SUBSCRIBERS  BY   CARRIER.  *  *  +  *  *  "���I"I"I"I"I"IvI"I~I"I~I"I"I'~  On Saturday next, subscribers  whose Tribunes are delivered by  carrier will be expected to pay  the carrier TWENTY CENTS,- the  subscription price for the current  week.  NELSON LODGE, NO. 23.. A. F. &  A M. meets second Wednesday in  each month. Sojourning brethren  invited.  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 AHCH CHAPTKR NO.  123, G. It. C���Meets third Wednesday. Sojourning companions invited. Clins. G. Mills, J_;  -Tlios. J. Sims, S. E.  TRADES AND LABOR UNIONS.  ;.-MINERS'. UNION, NO. 9G, 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-  tUlne men $3.50, hammersmen $3.25, muck-  jrs,  carmen,  shoveiers, and other under-  ,   mound laborers $3.  BARBERS' UNION, NO. 196, OF THE  international Journeymen Barbers' Union1  of America, meets first and third Mondays  of each month in Miners' Union Hall at  8:30 sharp. Visiting members invited. R.  McMahon, president; J. H. Matheson, secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardner, recording  secretary  LAUNDRY WORKERS' UNION.-  Meets at Miners' Union Hall on fourth  Monday in every month at 7:30 o'clock p.  ra. B. Pape, president; A. W. McFee, secretary.  ��� CARPENTERS' UNION MEETS WED-  nrfsday 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. Ml,  W. L. U.i meets at Minors' Union Hall on second and last Tuesdays in ovory month at 8:30  p.m. sharp. A. B. Sloan, prosidont: J. P. For-  rcflloll, secretary. H. M. Kortier, flnanclrl secretary.  PLASTERER8  jlonday even!  o'clock- 3. D.  It is difficult for small communities  Iilce Nelson to stand off corporations  like the West Kootenay Power & Light  Company, allied as it is to every other  corporation doin^ business in Nelsou,  with one or two. exceptions. The West  Kootenay Power & Light Company, for  reasons of its own, is .trying to prevent Nelson from obtaining a site for  a power- station on Kootenay -river. Its  management knows that if the city gets  the site and installs a plant that there  will be no chance for it (the company)  to gain an entrance into Nelson as it  has at Rossland. Successful operation  of a municipal-owned electric power and  light plant at Nelson would cause the  West Kootenay Power & Light Company much work and trouble at Rossland. Hence every effort must be made  to prevent Nelson making a success of  its venture. And, strange to say, there  are many people in Nelson who lire  doing their utmost. to* aid the West  Kootenay Power & Light. Company ;'n  this effort. It is the one issue in the  next municipal election that must be  fought to a finish. Place no man on  guard that cannot be depended on to  stand up' for the city's interests first,  last, and all the time. No more Fletchers and Selouses and Patersons and  Gilletts are wanted in office ih times  like these.  A week ago mayor Fletcher and alderman Selous and alderman Gillett  and alderman ..Paterson, although requested to do so by a petition signed  by. the .heaviest property-owners in the  city, refused to submit a money'by-law  for the endorsement of the people,  simply because the money to be raised  was to be used for installing a power  plant that would make the city independent of the West Kootenay Power  & Light Company.^ Now these same men  appear, to be anxious tn submit money  by-laws for all sorts of purposes, notwithstanding they have less than six  weeks -to "remain in office.  John Oliver. M. P. P., of the Delta  riding of New Westminster district, will  have none'of the Smith Curtis-Dick Mc-  -Eride-poliiical"poppyc"ocRr~whiclirthese  two worthies are giving away on much  the same plan as patent medicine fakirs  do when.selling their cure-alls on street  corners arid at cross-roads. Mr. Oliver  does not believe in jumping from the  frying-pan into the flre, merely to  please two men. who six months ;-agd  were calling each other liars across the  floor of the house.  Mr. Oliver wanted to know, if the  Dunsmuir government was defeated  what tho Curtte-McBride* outfit had to  put in its place? Neither Curtis nor McBride could answer the question. These  two politicians arc like the Irishman  who landed in New York, who on being asked .a day or two after landing  what his political leanings were,  promptly replied, "I'm ag'in the government." Cm Us is ag'ih thc government  because he cannot get in; McBride is  agin it because he hadn't senss enough  when in to stay in.  valley.- Two "of these speii-tiriders are  Smith1 Curtis and Richard- -McBride,  both'-ex'-ministeri: of the department of  uiines: If is' strange that- me*h who,  know so much aoout minirig. should confine their- spell-binding' to farming districts.-      '   . i  F-SreigaSiVetweia in\South America.  BERLIN; NtJv6inbeT_:25.-^TSe foreign  office today sent'for the representative  of the. Associated Press here and declared- that  the  announcement  to  the  effect thait 'the countries' party to the  triple alliance were making "a-concentrated' demonstration- in South Ameri-  can.waters^to'bevfalse. The informant of  the ��� correspondent said that there had  been no discussion between- Germany,  Austria  and Jtaiy  regarding   common  action in. this direction.    He admitted  that  each  country  was  ^endirig- warships' to  South' American waters,  but  said that they were acting entirely independently   of- each   other   arid' Were  merely protecting  the property rights  arid' lives of their subjects'. It was* further  explained  that   Washington   was  fully informed ��� as to the, intentions of  Germany in this' regard. The movements  of German vessels in South'- American  waters have'b'een-fully-reported, as well  as the*5vessels - destined to go^out theire.  No 6th6r ships have;been sent.to South  America? German officials in- Berlin are  of  opinion  that the  presence" in-the  Caribbean  sea' of warships ��� of p&wirs  composing the triple alliance'-will~ haves  the desired* effect where It is- making  an' attraction.  He Knows' Better Now.  VICTORIA, November 25'.���Eugene  Brooks, an elder of Dowie's Christian  Catholic    church    Zion?    was   -today  _found^gui]ty_and_sentenced^-t6^th��de  months without hard- labor for aidirig  and abetting John Rogers, who was  recently found guilty of manslaughter  for , not providing his infant 'childre.j'  medical attendance when they w"ere'  suffering from diphtheria, ."from which*  they died.- Brooks' sentence was res-  pited-and he was admitted to the appellate- court on the question as to  whether under the law medical-, attend-  a'nee was a- necessary-of. life. Twor members of the court of appeal have decided in-previous-cases-that-medical attendance was so considered. Brooks remarked that if he was guilty after the  death of the children he must have  been guilty for preaching DdWie's d6c-  tririe. Mr. Justice Dnike replied that  he was, and added: "You know what  the law is now."  v  .0 A     ��      *    "^  Mir 4/ %.<llUn/ t�� 4n0&4��  #4l(j& ^W4**L<4��A t  /  U+Hrkfc  /  ^  MADDEN   BLOCK  - NELSON.  TELEPHONE 39l  P. O. BOX 627.  Nelson Saw & Planing Mills  Xiii^iTJEir).  CHARLES.HILLYER/ President." HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary.  ���, ^'\T0 iHst ie<��lv'3d 3,000,0 feet of logs from Idaho, and wo aro proparpd to cut tho lnrgest bill  ArJ_ ��� w1".01 any dimensions or lengths. Estimates given at'any. time. TKo largest stook of sash,  aoore, and motddmgs in Kootenay. .  COAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAND  OFFICR AM) YARDSt   CORNKR-HALTj ANT) FRONT STRKKTS.  jP**********************��  |H. H. PLAYFORD & GO. 1  Mi  Mi  *  ty  ty  ty  ty  CIGAR J  to  ty  ty  ty  ft  ty.  ty  ty  ty  ft  ty  ft  ft  ty  ty  1 TOBACCO  S MERCHANTS.  <n -  ��� ���ft -    �� P.O. Box 637. ,'Telephone 117. ��  % &  ************************<*  AND  W  SKAMROGK   II  Dtd   not win^ the  yacht  race^  but  UPTON'S TEAS ARE SURE WINNERS  WE HAVE THEM  Red Label CeyJorv 50c pound package.  Yellow Label Ceylon, 76c pound package.  People"who_drink"greenteanoughrtb_try"ouT-~Regar  Brand uncolored Japan, It is the.best on the market.    Pound package 50c.  We also carry Spider Leg and Gunpowder Tea.  Telephone 184  Nelson. B. C.  Morrison & Caldwell  m  #  ��5s6fSgg^-egseS5^ee��g^gg6^ga  yteeftM&etary.^'Q.Biix Iff*  UNION MEETS EVERY  i Elliot Block, at 8  president; William  Monday evening to 'the JEniot"BJbcfci at 8  ...      _    ���    JSpyjor,  .Were the Dfinsmuir   govera'inerit. to  introduce and pass a redistribution bill,  [*cn the basis outlined by The Tribune,  and do .it before attempting any other  legislation, the V V. & E. crowd would  not know what to do.    They  are   sec-  tionalists, rot provincialists.  They' are  narrow, becaus.- they cannot see beyond  the V.   V.   &   R.   right-of-way.    When  they get beyond sight of that projected  railway's trial-line stakes they are lost.  Yet this crowd imagine the people of       Four or five members of the legisla  British Columbia are just dying to in-   ture are making a barn-storming, spell-  fltaU tlicm jla office at Victoria. Two of j binding tour tbrpogh tbe loper JRraeer  Smith Curtis, M. P. P., of Rossland is  tiotting around the country commanding members of the legislature to declare yhether -they will or will not support the Dunsmuir government. Who  . gave Curtis any such fight? Has lie a  brief from the people of British Columbia to find out for them how their  chosen representatives are going to vote  on this or that question? Or is the  brief from the V. V. & B. subsidy  grafters?      Is it not a trii'1 e galling to hear men  like Smith Curtis and Richard McBride  demanding that the people 01" British  Columbia shall aid only James J. Hill  of St. Paul, Minnesota, president of the  Northern Securities Company of New  Jersey, a company that has a capital of  ?_00,000,000. Poor "Jim!" he must indeed be in hard straits when he has to  seek alms in a foreign country.  u    Mexican Judge Murdered.  SAN DIEGO, California, November  25.���-The murder of LeafnO Pierrbraj  judge of the Alamo district, in Lower  California, is reported from below the  line and again the crime is laid at the  door of Pedro Morales, the border* outlaw who is wanted on three'sides ofthe  line for .almost every crime from' murder  down. -Morales . was away from: his  haunts hear the line= When: the mtfrder  was cbmmitted and the fact that he  threatened some sort of punishment, for  Fierr'ora gives color to the .claini ,that  he handled the revolver that'ended the  judge's life. .  Gbverrior^ Varisaini in fiarttest'.  ST-. PAUL, November 25.���The Pioneer Pre^s says that governor Vatisant  has /determined to fight the great railway combine as represented by the  Northern Securities Company to the  last ditch. He has decided to call an extra session' of the legislature for about  February 1st for the purpose qf providing fufads for the legal battle, and says  that should the legislature fail to appropriate the ambunt asked for he Will  Use his own privatte puVfle to carry on  the contest.  Stead oil Krause's Bonds.  LONDON, November 25.���William T.  Stead,    tlie   newspaper   correspondent,  and Harold   Rylett   secretary   of   tHe  stop-tbe-��ar -nmrnitto^ wUct U0a ftttge-  noon furnished 'the ��4000 bail demanded for the release of Dr. Krause, the  ex-governor of Johannesburg, who is  charged w ith high treason, were warned  by the magistrate that If Dr. Krause  failed to appear for trial they could  anticipate being prosecuted on the  charge of conspiracy to defeat the ends  of justice.    Five Drowned at Long Branch.  PHILADELPHIA, November 25.���Advices received by the Maritime Exchange slate that; five men were drowned yesterday at "Long Branch.during the  height of the northeast storm which,  swept the Atlantic coast Saturday night  and Sunday. The men are supposed to  have been members of the crews of the,  targes Wilmore and Grant wliich were  lost by the tug Eureka, wliich arrived,  iif New York yesterday and reported:;  that it had lost her tow and had no tidings of either crew.  Voted the-Indemnity Loan.  PARIS, November 25.���Tbe chamber  of deputies today by a vote of 295 to'  249, adopted the sum of 265,000,000*  francs for the Chinese indemnity loan,,  rejecting the smaller sums proposed by  the anti-clericals. The premier, M. Waldeck-Rousseau, during the course of the;  discussion declared that the .froveri-  ment would make no distinction between those who were entitled to indemnities, but would pursue in the far  east France's traditional policy and fulfill all the duties of her protectorate,  lust as she claimed all its rights.  Balfour Suffering From Influenza.  LONDON., November 25.���In consequence of alarming reports concerning:  the illness of A. J. Balfour, the first  lord pf the treasury and government; *  leader in the house of commons, his  doctors have issued a bulletin that the  patient is suffering from influenza and  cannot keep his engagements for this  week. {.  Beached an Agreement.  CAPE TOWN, November 25.���Lord  Kitchener and sir Gordon Spriggs, prime  minister of Cape Colony, have reached  an agreement under which the colony  resumes the control of the colonial  troops in twenty-nine districts. There  has been muph discontent in the Cape  arising from the fact that the colonial  troops were being ���** removed from the  command  of the colonial  government.  *^TTfTrrTTTTTTTIirrT-T^TTTTTTTTTTTTT1-T^TTTlnrrT-,T. ��� 1||  THEO MADSON  MANUF.ACTUKEK. OF  TENTS AND AWNINGS  P. O. Box 76  m   �������� ���  NBLSON,  B.C.  Bbartrcxxixxixramrnsr  ��� C__TXZZZ___-_t i!  w.  TIERNEY  Telephone-265.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Offlee:  Two Doors West C. P. R. Offlee  -. tfc **.**.*.**** *** *** ******.*���*���.  %r -    ' ��� "^  W I*  ^      OF    COURSE    TOD*   WANT    THE     BEST-      (ft  ^ TIIKN  OO   TO Ifi  Jt- ARTHUR���GEE -5-  Mi ty  $    in Tremont Blotki   He -will suit you.    (p  Mi    Large stock of imported season's goods.    2  **> -_.    .   . Iff  ***���******���**���***���***���*���*���*���*���*���*?&'  OEETIFIOATE .01 IMPEOVEMENTS.  NOTICK.���Imo mineral claim, situate in llio  Nelson Mining Division of "West Kootenay District.  Wlioro located: On tho cast slopo of "Willi  Hoi'so Mountain, about ono inilo southwest of  tlio Klisc.  TAKK NOTICE thai T, N.F. Townsend, nct>  ing asftgont for Edward llaillio, fruo minorsccr-  itlcato No.  rcof,      Heatt . _     , .  of obtaining a Crown Grant, of Uio abovo claim.  So. noOlCo, intend, Hixly days from (iio  ���cof, to apply to lliu Minir g Recorder for  leato of Improvements, for tlio purposo  titTcato 1  datoliorcof,  a Certificate (  f; i  ior lako notice lhat action, under section 37, must bo commoiiccd beforo tlio issuanco  of snell Certificate of liiiprovonionts.  Dated this 20th day of August, A.D. 1001.  N. F. TOWNSKND.  "^gT  If w-isHcs were horses  fceggars would tide."  Goodintcntionswon't  make good shoes*  Good materials and  reliablework cost money..  "As good" shoes can't  possibly he retailed for  less than the Makers'  price,, stamped on the  soles of���  "The Slater Shoe?  /SoodygtfWdijer  1  fiOjfAL SU0�� STORE, [\hordMn Sleek  OEETIFIOATE  OF  IMPEOVEMENTS.  NOTICK.���Vermont .minoral claim, situato in  tho Nelson Milling Division of Wost Kootonay  District.  Whore located: On tbo wost. fork of Rover  Crock, threo and. one-half miles south of Kooto  jiay River.. "  TAKE NOTICE that I, N. F. Townsend, acting as agent for Albert L. Vellor, B5578!); Herman  L. Keller, Boo788; and Frederick S. Algiers, b12(J57,  intend, sixty days from tbe dato hereof, to apply  to the Mining Recorder tor a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant of the above claim.  i. And further take notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced before the issuance  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 13tli day of October, A.D. 1901.  - N. F. TOWNSEND.  NOTIOE OP SALE.  In the Supreme Court of British Columbia. Between tho Bank of Montreal, plaintiil's,.,and  tho Noonday-Curley Mines, Limited, non-personal liability, defendants.  Pursuant to an order of His Honor J. A. Forin,  local judgo, in chambers made in the abovo  action on tho Ith day of Noveniber, A.D. 1901,  there will be offered for sale with tho approbation of tho District Registrar at Nelson by  ('harlcs A, Waterman, esq., auctioneer, at Uie  Court Houso, Nelson, B.C., on-Tuesday, tbe 3rd  day of December, A.D. 1901, at the hour of 11  o'clook in tho forenoon tbo undivided quarter (1)  part, share or interest of the defendant Company  in the "Noonday" and "Curley" mineral claims,  being lots 1333 and 1331,group one (1), Kootonay  District of British Columbia, situate near tho  Town of Silverton, on Slocan Lake, for the purpose of satisfying tho plaintiff's judgment in this  action for tho sum of 86G0.08 and costs taxed afc  $18.1)1.  The highest bidder shall bo tho purchaser.  Tho purchaser will be required to make payment  in cash at thc closo of thu sale. Tho purchaser  will also bo required to satisfy himself as to tho  defendant Company's titlo. Further particulars  may be obtained, from tho plaintiffs solicitors or  from tho auctioneer. .  Dated November llth, 11)01.  B.-X. H. SIMPKINS.  Jjaiiot&Lennio, jpiafcricfc Jlcgisfcaiv .-?���  TME1 tfELSOft tffetM&fl), WESDAY MOMitf& ttOVEMSER ti, 1901  W ��__,���_* __*���(! *l ���1*l'i^^M  ���"M"1"^  BAM OP MONTREAL  CAPITAL, all paid ��P���$lg.000.000.00  mnsT            7,000,000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...Prosidont  Hon. Goorge A. Drummond ... .Vico-Proaidont  B. S. Clovston Gonoral Manager  NKLSON BRANCH  Cornor Uakor and Kootonay Sbreota.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Managor.  Bronohos In London (England) Nkw York,  Chicago, and aU the prinoipal oltloa ln Canada.  Buy and sell Sterling Exohango and Cablo  Transfers. .        ,   _       ,     ,   ���    .,.  Grant Commorcial and Travelers' Credits,  availablo lu any part of tho world.  Drafts Issued. Collections Mado. Eto.  Sayings Bank Branch  CURRENT RATK OB" INTKRK8T PAID.   ROOSEVELT'S BUFFALO HUNT  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITII WHICH IS AMALGAMATED  THE BANK OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO.  Paid-up Capital.      -     ���     ���     S&922.S22  Reserve Fund.       ....  $2,000,000  ACGRECATE RESOURCES OYER $86,000,000;  IMPERIAL BANK  OIF    O-^ET-AJD-A.  ^ Described by His Guide.  One of the most characteristic stories  of president Roosevelt's hunting experiences in the "Bad Lands" is told by  J. A. Ferris, of Medora, who was  "Teddy's" guide on his flrst hunt for  buffalo.   He says:  "Roosevelfs. flrst trip to Medora was  made in the fall of 1S83. It was a prospect that would have dismayed a less  energetic and determined young man  than Roosevelt when he first stepped  from thc train on a September day. The  buffalo ranges wore fifty miles away  over a country exceedingly rough and  unbroken. Saddle horses were few_and  untrustworthy.  Chance led him to accost J. A. Ferris,  a young Canadian, who is still at Medora, where he owns a herd of cattle,  operates a general store-and prides himself on being the man who "broke  Roosevelt in" to Western life.  "He was rather a thin young man,  plainly dressed, and when ho asked me  to go buffalo hunting with him, I was  surprised indeed," said Mr. Ferris, in  speaking of Roosevelt's first trip.  "I was considerably in doubt, too, as  to whether he would stand tlie trip. It  meant lots of.hardship and-hard work  to kill a buffalo at that timo. But there  was something in the set of the young  . man's face that told me he was bound  to go, and finally T consented to be his  guide.  "We started out with a hunting outfit  to the head of Bacon creek, about fifty  miles from the railroad crossing.  Roosevelt was on horseback and he rode  better than I did, and could stand just  as much knocking about as I could.  "On the'flrst night out, when we were  twenty-five or thirty nines from a settlement, we went into camp on the open  prairie, with our saddle blankets over  us, our horsis picketed and tho picket  ropes tied about tho horns of our saddles, which we need for pillows. In the  middle of the night ���there was a rush,  our pillows were swept out from under  our heads and our horses went tearing  off over the prairie, frightened by  wolves, which were prowling in tho vicinity.  - {'Roosevelt was up and off in a minute  after tho horses. Together we chased  these frightened animals" over the prairie until they slackened speed aid we  caught up with them.  "On the fourth or fifth day out, I  think it was, our horses pricked up  their ears and I told Roosevelt there  was a buffalo close at hand. Wo dismounted and advanced to a big 'wash  out' near, peered oyer its edge, and  there stood a huge buffalo bull, calmly  feeding and unaware or our  presence.  " 'Hit him where tbat patch of red  shows on' his .side/ said I, 'and you've  got him.'  "Roosevelt was cool as a cucumber,  took a careful aim and fired. Out came  the   buffalo   from   the   wash:out,   with  Hon. Qeo. A. Cox,  President.  B   E. Walker,  Goneral Manager  London Offloe, 60 Lombard Street. B. O.  New York   Office, 16   Bxohange   Place.  and C- Brauchos in Cunoda and the  Vnited States.  blood pouring from his mouth and nose.  'You've shot him,' I shouted, and so  It proved, for the buffalo plunged a few  steps and fell."  It was on this trip that Roosevelt  saw the possibilities of-the business of  maturing Texas cattle on the broad  ranges of the Bad Lands. While'in the  buffalo hunting camp he sent word to  S. M. Ferris and A. W. Merrifield asking  them if they would consider a proposition to engage in the'cattle business  with him if he furnished the animals  to stock the range, they ��� to assume  charge of them while on the range. Tho  result of the conference was that  sufficient funds were raised to buy 500  head of steers and thus he became a  ranchman with "cattle on a thousand  hills.'  No better illustration of the patience  and persistence of Theodore Roosevelt  is afforded than the success with which  he is able to stalk the mountain ram.  He would crawl for hours to get within shooting distance of a mountain  sheep, says Mr. Ferris, aiid when his  rifle cracked he was pretty- sure to  bring down what he was after.  Cattle growing in those days was on  the bonanza plain. Thousands' upon  thousands of Texas steers were turned  out upon the ranges to seek their own  sustenance from the range grass.  Morning and afternoon the riders circled'the country for a distance of forty  cr fifty miles; bringing into camp all  the cattle found. At noon- and in the  evening the calves , were branded, the  beeves "cut out" of the main herd and  the day's work ended for the cowboy  with a night watch of two hours about  the beef... herd, to guard aginst. "stampedes.   It was the hardest kind of work.  "I want to work with my wagon as  cowboy," he said to his foreman, S.  M. Ferris, "and I don't want to be  shown any favors. I want you to treat  me just as any other cowboy with the  wagon, and I'll manage to get along."  So Roosevelt worked for a part of,a  season as cowboy. He had his own  "string" of horses and they wore as  ugly and ill-tempered as the majority  of cow-horses. He was not a bronco-  breaker, as he had been pictured to be,  and he took no unnecessary chances in  mounting or endeavoring to tame an  especially ugly horse. But he did not  shrink from riding his own horses  when they cut up their usual capers  of mustangs, and although he was  sometimes thrown and on one or two  occasions   jpreity  jbadty:   bruised   And 1  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowod on deposits. Present rate  threo per ceut.  GRANGE V. HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branoh,  hurt, he stuck to his mounts until he  had mastered them.  The men with whom Roosevelt hunted and worked as a cowboy are among  the firmest friends he has in 'the world,  and never tire of telling what an "all-  round good fellow" the president was in  the days when he shared their dangers  and privations.  Esquimaux as. Epicures.  Contrary to the traditions that have  presented them as quite the reverse  of epicures, the latest explorer to return from the frozen north declares  the the Esquimaux are excellent cooks.  It .is Robert Stein of the United States  Geological survey, whose three-years, in  Greenland represent one of the most  daring and remarkable of arctic explorations, who has just presented the following tribute to the chefs of the arctic  regions:  "You read a great deal in books of  arctic travel," says. Mr. Stein, "about the  meager fare of the Esquimaux and their  disgusting gastronomy, hut I found, to  the contrary, that they were very fastidious in the matter of eating wherever  there was an abundance of game. It is  only when game is scarce'that the Esquimaux resort to raw meat, walrus  blubber and fat. or otherwise walrus  flesh is regarded a? fit only for their  dogs.  "On Northumberland Island we found  the Esquimaux surrounded by an  abundance of game of all kinds, and  their skill in preparing animal food in  all manner-of dainty styles'was quite  surprising. One of their dishes is simply  delicious. They take "young auks, a.sea  bird very common in the arctic regions,  remove only the larger tail, wing, back  and breast feathers,'and place them in'a  row on a flat stone that.lies crosswise  of one of their iarge soapstone blubber  lamps.  "Over these young auks they place a  layer of lichen-covered sod, "and on the  top of this another row of young auks,  topping the_whole with a layer ofthe  sod I have just mentioned.  "The burning walrus, and seal oil in  the lamp soon bakes the enure mass,  when the auks are removed, the skin,  with the feathers, peeled otf, and the  birds are eaten. I tell you the 'hot birds'  you get at Delmouico's are not to be compared with young auks cooked in this  manner. They also have a way of frying young auks that render them excellent eating. In short, they have a  dozen or more tricks in cookery whereby their animal-food is rendered palatable and given quite a variety.  "They appreciate to the full the fact  that the young of all animals and birds  are, when cooked, generally .tender and  toothsome, and they are always on the  lookout for tid-bits of this sor*:. Female  seals with young are eagerly sought for  the milk contained in the body, which  thc Esquimaux greedily drink. The  tongues of musk oxen aoid cariboo and  the brains of seals, bears, etc., are also  cooked and eaten. They have ways of  curing and preserving fish and flesh, so  that 011 the whole an Esquimaux lives  very well indeed when animals and  birds are plentiful."  While employed as translator in the  office of the United States Geological  survey Mr. Stein became interested in  the -work of arctic -exploration, and  formed.a desire to visit and explore.the  west coasts of Grinnel and Ellsmere  land, then, as now, a blank upon the  maps of those regions.  Finally, after many trials, he, together  with professor Kanu of Vienna, Austria,  and MivWarnbath of Boston, left Halifax on the steamer Diana, taking sup-  Flies to Peary, for a year's sojourn  in the north, .This undertaking Mr.  Stein and hip. companions carried  through to success independently and<  on their own personal funds, resources  and money. .   *  Russia Has the New Woman Also,  America1 does not produce' the only  new woman in the world. Russia, for  instance, beasts among the more prominent women an aerial navigator.  Miss Clara Folzky is the young woman  who has chosen this singular line of  distinction, and she has succeeded so  well in it'as to attract, imperial attention. At a recent "dress rehearsal" of  her flying machine the .czarina, herself  was present.. Scientists in every country  are wondering at the constructive genius-of the young Russian girl who has  designed an air. machine on original  lines.  Her machine consists of an egg-shaped airship just opened at the top, and  fitted at the base with an electric motor  apparatus. Accompanied by a little  girl, Miss Folzky ascended to a height  of about sixty yards at a recent exhibition, a sail spreading gracefully as  she rose in the air. After remaining  there poised for a while she descended  in her ship, proving tsat it was perfectly amenable to control.  Miss Polzky is expected soon to make  another test of her flying machine before the cZfir himself.  The Coronation Services.  NEW YORK, November 25.���Keen interest has boen exhibited by a report,  for which a ritualistic paper is responsible, that the ceremonies of doing  homage and anointing with oil and  the celebration of the holy communion  will be omitted from the coronation  ceremony, says the London correspon-  Capital (paid up)   -   $2,500,000  Rest       - $1,860,000  ' HKAD  OFFICE. TORONTO, ONTARIO.  Branohos in Northwest Territories, Provinces of  HrlUbh Columbia, Manitoba, OntarioamlQuobcc.  H. S. ROWLAND ". Presidont.  D. R. WILKIK ttoneral Manapror.  E. HAY Inspeotor.  NELSON  BRANCH,  BURNS BLOCK.  A gonoral banking business transacted.  Savings Department,���Deposits rouulvod and  interest allowed.  Drafts sold, availablo in all parts of Canada,  United States and Kurope.  Special attention givon to collections.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  dent of the Tribune. It seems improbable, however, that the statement is  well founded. Nothing is known at  Westminster -abbey of such changes  and the English people generally would  view with- regret the, abrogation of the  strvice in any way. The homage is a  survival of the old recognition of the  sovereign by the people, and although  it is no longer necessary to kiss the  king's foot this was done certainly is  late as the coronation of Edward VI.  The ceremony of anointing dates back  to a very remote past. Every English  monarch, with the exception of James  II, has partaken of holy communion at  coronation service.  An Historic Edifice.  PHILADELPHIA, November 25.���The  main door in the historic Trinity Protestant Episcopal church in old Oxford township, a suburb of this city,  was opened yesterday for the flrst time  since the, days of the revolutionary war.  Exercises appropriate to the occasion  were conducted by Rev L. P. Bissell,  the rector. During the revolution the  American forces under "Mad Anthony"  Wayne encamped near the church and  general Wayne established temporary  headquarters at the "Old Soldieis' Inn,"  ".vhich still staids close by. It is a  matter of tradition that general Washington passed Eieveral days at the inn.  In the records of Trinity church it appears that ho irsued "orders to the soldiers that the church property was not  to be invaded under any pretext. Sinca  lhat time the dcor had remaired closed.  Polish Children Ill-Treated..  NEW YORK, November 25.���The Vienna Vaterland, quoted by the correspondent of the New York Times and the  London Times, in the" Austrian capital  says: "Just at the moment when the  agitation- in Germany against the barbarism and brutality of the English in'the  South African war has reached7 a  climax it is proved by" judicial sentences that in the midst of peace Polish children under German rule are  subjected to sanguinary -ill-treatment  and that Polish parents, guilty only of  protesting, are thrust into prison."  Suicided Through Ill-Health,  WASHINGTON, November 25.���Lying against the shore of Mount Vernon,  with the coat pockets filled with stones,  jthe body of Alexander Anderson, a  well-known Washington lawyer and  commissioner  to   the   Chicago  World's  IF BROWN SOLD IT ITS GOOD  We Wish to State  ^Fo-repeatrto-reiteratercall^  your attention to, and convince you that we are giving   the    best    value     in  watches of any   house   in,  Kootenay and also that we  do repairing as cheaply, as  |  promptly, and as satisfac-  toriy as any other fi ��� m.  BROWN BROS  Opticians and Jewelers.  BAKER STREET NELSON  IF BROWN SAID SO IT'S RIGHT  Porto Rico Lumber Go.  (LIMITED)  CORNER OF  HENDRYX AND VERNON BTREETS  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-l White Pine Lumber Always in  StocK-  We carry a complete Btock of  Coast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sasb and Doors.  Special order work will receive  prompt attention.  Porto Rico Lumber Co.Ltd,  to  to  to  to  to  HEADQUARTERS FOR AIL THAT IS NEW AND NOVEL IN  Diamonds,   Watches   and   Jewelry  torn  to  to  to  to  INTEGEITY  is the main spring of every successful bussiness.  ORiaiNALITT  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.  WE  combine all these precepts; hence  our unqualified success since establishing our business here in 1800.  Our jewelry and watchmaking departments  have no equal in B. C.  JACOB DOVER, "THE JEWELER"  C. P. R. TIME INSPECTOR  NELSON, B. C.  Mail orders receive our  prompt and careful attention.  to  to  to  to  to  ������SL' ^' I^^J ^f'^f' t����_'t__\\f't^'t{��* ��!m'(Z��'ti��7^',S��'tjm''m1m' .V ��� V'^ '.^ �� jBji '.^ '^fr ��JS> "^SS ".^> * j?fr �� Jg> ��^> ��^> ��IS* *S**�� !S^ ��� "S}> ^>"  to  to  to  to  to  to  Fair, was found today. Mr. Anderson  left a note on Sunday morning for his  family bidding tliem adieu, and said  that he was going to end his suffering  of many years from stomach trouble.  He was 58 years old. Mr. Anderson is  credited with ��� heing the original promoter of the' Chicago fair.  Fatal Family Quarrel.  L'NIONVIL'LE, Ohio, Noveniber 25.���  As the result of a family quarrel last  evening Mrs. Robert Wilking took her  baby and went to the home of her  father, Jacob Stokes, a short distance  away. Wilking followed and meeting  Stokes and his wife on the verandah  shot and mortally, wounded" both- of  them. A son of Mr. Stokes then appeared with a shot gun and shot Wilking in  the neck,, severing the head from the'  body. YoungfStokes has not been arrested.  -, I        ���  Eiver Pilots Want More Pay.  . PITTSBURG,' November- 25.���The  members of the Masters' and Pilots' Association, struck today for an advance  in wages of 33 per cent. About ten million bushels of-coal await"shipment at  present and the tow boat owners say  they will have.no trouble in getting all  the pilots required to man vessels at th-5  old rate.' The pilots have been getting  $2000 a year and demand.$3000.  < Conscience Made Him Disgorge.  , WASHINGTON, November 25.���Secretary! Gage" of the treasury department  has .received-from an unknown, person  through the collector of ��� customs of  New York a conscience contribution ofi  $18,669.  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 Ro B. Reiley  are payable to me.  H. D. ASHCROFT.  Nelson. B. C, October 15th. 1901.  HOTEL  BAKER   STREET,   NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air,  Large comfortable bedrooms and first-  class dining room. Sample rooms for commercial men.  RATES $2 PER DAY  ilflrs, E. 8. ClarKe, Prop.  Late of the Royal Hotel,- Calgary  Imperial Hotel, Nelsoi]  (Formerly known as tho Stiver King)  This hotel, in tho central part of tho city, has  been entirely renovated and improved.  Tho commodious bar is supplied with nil tlio  best brands of liquors, winon and cigars nnd is  under tho porsonal management of Mr. J. 0.  Naismlth.  Tho dining room and restaurant aro conducted  on tho JSuropcan plan, and theso nnd the hotel  accommodation nro undor tho management of  Mrs. Gorman, whoso largo experience is a guarantee of tho comforts of thc hotel.  Kjadden House  Baker and "Ward  Streets,  Nelson.  The only hotel in Nelson that has remained under one management since 1890.  The bed-rooms are well furnished and  lighted by electrtc__>.  The bar is always etoenea Dy the best  domestic and Imported llauors and cigars.  THOMAS MADDEN, Proprietor.  HOTEL   ROSSLAND.  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  3. H. McMANUS, Manager.  -Bar stocked with best brands of wines,  liquors, and cigars. Beer on draught. Large  comfortable rooms. First clann tablo board.  OLD PAPERS  TRIBUNE BINDERY DEPARTMENT  Suitable for wrap  ping, 25cor.tn n hun  drcd.   Apply at  co__Mzr>^-isr"3^  OFFICE: BAKER STREET WEST, NELSOJJ, B. C.        ,   TELEPHONE JJO, 219.   P. 0. BOX 688.  (WARBLE, BUILDING STONE,  BRICK. AND LliY|F. .....  , 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  :compait2"  OFFICER BAKER STREET WEST, ^El SON, B. C. TELEPHONE NO. 219.   P. 0. BOX 688.  TREMONT HOUSE  321 TO 331 BAKER STREET, NELSON  4MES{ICAf< AND EUROPEAN  PLANS  MEALS 25 GENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy Steam 26 Cents to $1  P. Burns & Co.  Head Office at  NELSON, B. O.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  Markets at Nolson, Rossland, Trail, Kaslo, Ymir, Sandon, Silverton, N67  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade Oi by, Mid  way, and Vancouver.  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  ���      " " X ' II     ���   I   ���    111        ��� ���   I        !��������������� !������        I _ H      ��� !���       ��      ������ I. I���    I      -     I,    ���������!!���   II   I .       I  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND KETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  E. C, TRAVES, Manager  A COMPLETE LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors,  Windows  Inside Finish   ,  looal and coast,'  Flooring  local and coast.   ���  Newel Posts  Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  of all kinds. . , 1.   '-"  '  nr WHAT TOD want ib not nr BTOCOC  WS WILL MAKE IT FOB TOO  CALL AND GET PRICES,   " "  K. W. C BLOOK  WABD STREET.  RDERfl BY MAII4 RECEIVE PROMPT ATTJffiNTIO  J. A. Sayward  HALT, AND LAKK STRIKTa. HELTON "  '  WEST TRANSFER CO.  N. T. MACLEOD, Manager.  All Kinds of Teaming and Transfer  ,   Work.  Agents lor Hard and Soft) Coal.' Imperial Oil  Company. .Washington Brick, Lime & ManuJ  facturing Company. General commercial agents  and brokers.  AU coal and wood strictly cash on delivery  telephone H7.   Office 184 Baker, St.  NEWLING & CO.  AUCTIONEERS, VALUERS, ETC.  cipal rates, taxes, assessments, and licence fees  payable by him or her, and  " VV ho is tlie assessed owner of lands, or of  " improvements, or thc assessed occupier ol lands  " within the municipality, or  " Who is a resident of and carries on business  "nnd is the holder of a trades licenco in the  " municipality, or  "Who is a householder within tho tnunicl-  "pnlity."  Householders aro required on or beforo tho  flrst day of December Co enter with Uio undersigned thoir names, as a voter, and delivor at tho  sumo Unio a statutory declaration in tho form  provided by the statute.  J. K. STRACHAN, City Clerk.  Nelson, B.C., October 18th, 1901.  PROVINCIAL SECRETARY'S OFFICE.  His Honor tlio Lieutenant-Governor in Council  has boen pleased to make the following appointment:-  llth November. 1901.  Thomas Alfred Mills, of tho City of Nelson,  Esquire, to be���  Deputy District. Registrar of tho Nolson Registry of thc Supremo Court, and  Deputy Registrar of tho County Court of Kootenay, holden ut Nelson.  Such appointments to tuko effect on tho 1st day  of Decembor, liJOl.  NOTIOE.  NOTICE is horeby glvon tliat the Office of tho  Mining Recorder for tho  Goat River Mining  Division will be transferred from Kuskonook to  Creston on tho 5th day of November, instant.  J. D. PRENTICE.  ���_,,,���       . Acting Provincial Secrotary.,  Provincial Secretary s Ofllco,  ���  1st November, 1901.1  NOTIOE TO DELINQUENT 00-0WNEB.  To John J.  McAndrews or to any person  ' or persons to whom he may have traus-  ferred his interest in the Black Diamond  mineral claim, situato on the north sid��J  of  Bear  creek,   about  three   miles  from  tho town of Ymir, lying south of and adjoining the Evcnnig Star mineral claim.  Nelson mining division of West Kootenay,  district,   and  recorded  in  the  recorder's  office for the Nelson mining division.  You and each of you are hereby notified  that  I   have  expended   two  hundred  and  twelve    dollars    and     twenty-five . cents  ($212.25)   ln  labor and  improvements  upon  the above mentioned mineral claim In order  to hold said mineral claim under the provisions of the Mineral Act, and if within  ninety days from the date of this notice  you rail or refuse to contribute your portion of all such expenditures together with  all  costs of advertising,  your interests In  the said claims will become the property!  of the subscriber under section 4 of an act  entitled,   "An Act to Amend  the Mineral  Act, 1900.' JOHN DEAN.  T)atM at Kelson this llth day ot Septemi  tan 1Mb _..,.���-.--.-_���--_���'i��_ii.-U--i_  ���\'' ��� i  ��� *'r I  i  r  ''���i'.  yfh  ..xy\  '-"/���f/'il  ," '*��� i> **  ������< V;?i'*|  'i, '.v-l  ��� *H  _ A.-  -'$?m  ,! "iZi',",  ��� >. ' -*^l  'rM]  ���r\i\  ,***.J  Ym  YM  ft* I  Kootenay Street, next door to Oddfellows' Haiti ^ ~r*\  P. O. Box 633 NELSON, B.C.     - J^  CORPORATION OF TljE CITYOF NELSON  ���Sotlee to Municipal Voters.  NOTICE is hereby given that under tho pro- .    -   \ *  visions of tho "Municipal Elections Act" the foi- <  lowing aro entitled to voto for mayor and alder- '''  men at the City Municipal Election, viz: '  Any male or female, being a British subject ot  the full age of twenti-ono years, who has paid -  -    ���,  "on or before the flrst day of November all muni-  , V.;  -,��� y,' THE KELSON TKIBIUSTE,  TTJESDAT   MORNING,  NOVEMBER 26, 1901  .���� ess **& tt* ee s 6��s ss-.s^  **" ty  ty  Reduced to one dollar per bottle.  Six bottles for $5.00.  W. R TEETZEL & CO.  ^���*-** *** ���**���*******���***���*���*���*���*���**���*���**���**���***���*���*���****���*���*���**���**���***���*���**���*  ty  ty  f.  f.  ���t>  **���  ���f  f.  ty  ���f  ty  ty  ty  m  ft  ft  ty  ty  <it  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  m  BAILWAY TIME TABLE  CANADIAN- PACIFIC SYSTEM  LEAVE  5 a. m.  Daily.  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.    ,   ��>.  L.BAVK  fi:lfl p. in  Daily  0:40 p. in.  Daily  8 ti. m.  S a. m.  CROW'S NEST RAILWAY  ICuskoiiook, Creston, Movie,  Oninbrook, Marysville, fort  Steele, Elko. Kornio, Michel,  lllairiiioro, Frank, -llaolcoil,  l.olhbridgo, Winnipeg, and  all Eastern points.  COLUMBIA & KOOTENAY  RAILWAY  Robson, Nakusp, Arrowhead,  I (o volstoke, and al I poi n ts cast  and west on C.P.R. main lino.  Itobson, Trail and Rossland.  Robson, Cascade Grand  forks, Rhcunix,- Greenwood  and Midway.  ' (Daily except Sunday)  Robson, Trail and Rossland.  (Dally except Sunday)  4 p. m.  Daily.  ARKIVK  10:10 p.m.  Daily  10:10 p.m.  Daily  10:10 p.m.  11:35 a.m.  PERSONALS.  LEAVE  10 a. m.  SLOCAN RIVER RAILW'Y  Slocan City, Silverton, New  Denver. Three forks, Sandon  (Daily except Sunday)  LEA vii  l p. in.  I p. m.  KOOTENAY  LAKE  STEAMBOATS  Ralfour, Pilot Ray, Ainsworth  Kaslo and all Way Landings.  (Daily except Sunday)  Lardo and all points on the  Lardo Si. Trout Lake Branch.  (Tuesdays, Thursdays and   Saturdays.)   ARRIVE  3:10 p. m.  ARRIVE  11 a. in.  11 a. m  217 and 219  Baker Street  J. A. GILKER  .ir^cce^eeeeee^eeeeeeeeftfec^fe  Uf  to  to  to  il/  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  to  to  to  to  GREAT NORTHERN SYSTEM.  LEAVE  Depot  9:10 a.m  3Iount'in  10:30 a.m  Daily.  LEAVE  Kaslo  7 a.m.  Nelson '  6-00 p.m.  Daily  NELSON &  FORT   SIIKP-  l'ARD RAILWAY  Ymir, Sulcio, Kric, Waneta,  Northport, Rossland, Colville  and Spokane.  KOOTIS.VAY LAKE  STEAM ROATd  Qalfour, PilotBay, Ainsworth  Kaslo and all Way Landings.  ARRIVE  Depot.  (1:15 p.m.  Mount'in  5:69 p.m.  Daily  ARRIVE  Kaslo  9:V0 p. m.  Nolson  10:30 a.m.  Daily  ft     CITY AND DISTRICT.  to  and you'll make no mistake. The bargains we are now  showing are the best we ever offered. New and handsome Furniture in the latest styles. Early buyers have  the largest choice.  to  to  to  GO.  ^��;  BAKER STREET, NELSON...  to  to  to  ^���^���'^���^'^���^���^���^''^'7ii-^'^-^,^'^'ZA-^'^,^,^'^'^'^-^'^^^i  "GOOD CHEER" STOVES MD 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   OO.  4  Importers and Doalers In Shelf and Heavy Hardware.  E. FERGUSON & CO.  WHOLESALE LIQUORS AKD CIGARS.  NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  A COMPLETE LlfJE OF C/\NADI/\N /[UU IMPORTED LIQUORS.  Bainer Seattle) Beer in pints and quarts,     Dogs Head Ale and Stout in  pints and quarts.   Zola Wine, the best Temperance drink,  Our Special Canadian Rye in 5s and 6s.  Dawson's Perfection Scotch "Whiskey.       Granada pure Havana Oigars.  Union Oigars, a full range in prices.   Oards and Poker Ohips.  Agents Brunswick-Balke Goilender Billiard  Tables and Supplies.  ROSSL.AND   BINQirVBJBRIJNCi   WORKS?  CUNLIFPE  &  MCMILLAN  * Founders, Boilermakers  and Machinists.  ORB OARS, skips, cagos, ore bin doors, ohutos and general wrought Iron work.    Our oro car3 are  the best on tha market.   Write us for references and full particu'ars. .,,,������.,.,  SECOND HAND MACHINERY FOR SALE.-Ono 5-foot Pelton watorwheel, width 600 feet, "8 to IB*  spinal riveted pipe.   One 10x5x13 outside packed plunger sinking pump.    Rook drills, stopinf'  *   bars, &c, &o.  AGENTS NORTHEY PUMPS. STOCK  CARRIED.  P.   O.  Box 198.  THIRD   AVENUE.   ROSSLAND.  HOKDI TEA  J. A. MM ft' CO.  The best In the market, in 1-2  po^ind and 1 pound packages.  Telephone 16L  50e a Pound  GROCERS AND PROVISION DEALERS. Houston Block. Baker Street  THB  BINDERY DEPARTMENT OB"  TiiE mmU ASSOCIATION! LIMJTE0,  PUBBS BfcOOK. KSL80JS,  a  BOOK BINDING  SP��GIAL fllUED 81AKK fOO^S  smw. mum mms  In the case of West .vs. Waterman,  an action to set aside a tax sale, an  order was made yesterday in chambers  by judge Forinystriking out the state-  inent'.of claim, but allowing an opportunity  for amendment  'J. Laing Stocks says tbat the Qneen  Bess mine, in the Slocan, has not been  shut do.vn. He says the mine is not only  working, but will be shipping ore this  week. Slocan papers will make a note  of this. 7 ���  The concentrator for the Blue Bird  mine, three miles from Deer Park, is  expected to be .ready for milling inside  of the next sixty days. The property is  said to be in excellent shape and regular shipments will be maintained once  the mill is in operation.  Sheriff Tuck yesterday sold a portion  of the machinery of the Fairvew Lumber Company, which was seized to satisfy a judgment in favor of J. L. Porter,  which, with costs, amounted to ?156.  The machinery offered for sale was  bought in by Edward Corlett for $150.  ���  The retail and wholesale grocers will  jineet this evening for the purpose of  threshing out their difficulty in the  matter of defining where wholesaling  and retailing begins. It is not likely.  that the local wholesale men will recede from the position which they took  at the last meeth?g.  Unless the charge is reduced by- the  attorney general's department, John  Fitzgerald, the Fernie man charged  with attempting to murder Stephen  Powell with an axe, will have to wait  until the next assizes for his trial. The  injuries received by Powell are not as  serious as was at first supposed.  ���The-police- are-looking-sharply-af ter  the enforcement of the amendment of  the by-law which prohibits the packing  of garbage through the streets in cans  and other vessels usually employed by  Chinese scavengers. Another Chinese  offender was up in.the police courtyes-  terday morning, and assessed the usual  fine of $15,  Paul Hampton, who for some time  past was interested in one of the big  copper prospects on the coast has taken  a bond on the Neepawa group on Ten-  mile creek, owned by Angus McGillivray and Ned Shannon. The life of the  bond is one year and the total payments  under it $40,000. Work upon thc property is to be commenced at once.  The Tribune has received over 150  new subscribers to its daily and weekly  editions in the last two weeks largely  owing to the missionary efforts of  Thomas Cottrell Collins. The daily  edition of The Tribune has the largest  circulation in Kootenay of any daily  newspaper either printed or circulated  in the district. Its subscription lists  are open for the inspection of bona  fide advertisers.  In chambers yesterday, in the case  of Bremner vs. Arlington, an application was made before judge Forin by  W. A. Macdonald for leave to amend the'  statement of the defense. The amendment was allowed with costs to the  plaintiff in any event. The case is an  action for damages. The plaintiff contracted to deliver timber to the defendant's property, and it is alleged the  defendant undertook to build a road so  that the timber could be delivered. The  road, it is alleged, was not built, hence  the action for damages.  It is reported that the case of Briggs  vs. Newswander is to be taken to the  supreme court of Canada. This was an  action taken by Briggs to recover certain shares in a mining company to be  organized to develop the Cork and Dublin mineral claims on the south fork  of Kaslo creek. At the trial of the action before justice Irving it was held  that the contract set up by the plaintiff  was illusory and judgment was given  for the defendant. This decision was upheld by the full court and tbe case is  now to foe taken to Ottawa,  B. M. Swingler of the Second Relief  mine arrive in the city last evening.  G. H. BarnharU superintendent of  the Ymir mine,1 arrived in the city yesterday.  Robert Ewart, who has charge of the  development of the Keystone mine, near  Erie, arrived in the city last evening  accompanied by his wife.  r Angus McGillivray of New Denver  passed through Nelson yesterday with  his bride. They are on their way home  after spending their honeymoon on the  coast.  Thomas Sproat of the Nelson Saw &  Planing Mills underwent an operation  in the Kootenay Lake General Hospital  yesterday for appendicitis. It was a  difficult operation, but the patient's condition last evening was favorable.  David McBeath, who has a piece of  J. G. McLean's contract on the Hill extension in East Kootenay, says that  when he left the McLean camp there  was no shortage of men and no further  trouble in this respect was feared.  W. Hastie Adams of the Rambler-  Cariboo was in Nelson yesterday. He  says the concentrator recently erected  on the property is about ready for milling, but it has been found necessary to  replace some of the parts and these have  not arrived.  AT THE HOTELS.  TREMONT���Charles O. White, Winnipeg; A. C. O'Neill, Ymir.  MADDEN���-John Martell, Rossland;  II. McKay, Robson; Emniett Madden,  Ymir; Thomas. Murphy, Kaslo.  PHA1R-���Walter Munroe, Seattle; G.  Smith, Chicago; J. A. Herron, Spokane;  H. H. Colquhoun, Winnipeg; Sidney  Norman-and B. C. Riblet, Spokane.  QUEEN'S���-W. H. Davies, Imperial  mines; Robert Taylor, Three Forks; P.  B. Conger and B. M. Swingler, Erie;  F. MeLeod, Ymir; George Johnson,  Thompson's  Landing.  GRAND * CENTRAL ��� James Scott,  Slocan; R. Rowley, Slocan; T. K. Williams, Creston; S. J. Conser, Moyie;  William'Bonner, Ymir; Z. Montgomery,  Port Hill;-A. McDougall and Charles  Bert, Grand Forks. -  HUME���W. Hastie Adams, Kaslo;  Mrs. H. McCutcheon, Nova Scotia; N.  L. Neeland"'.an,d wife,. Ymir; Robert  Ewart and wife, Erie; G.' H. Barnhart,  Ymir; J. H.- Freeman", Victoria; H. C.  Killeen. Deer. Park.  NELSON, B.C.  KASLO, B. C.  ESTABLISHED 1892  SANDON, B.C.  H. BYERS & CO.  TO SPORTSMEN:  We have the finest assortment of Guns and most complete stock of Ammunition ever received  n Kootenay.   Mauser, Winchester, Marlin, Savage, and Stevens Rifles.   Winchester Smokeless and  Savage Carbines.   Ask to see the Winchester Carbine and Bouchardt Automatic Pistol, unequaled  for simplicity,0 accuracy and effect.  MINE SUPPLIES AND HEAVY HARDWARE  Blowers,   Exhausters,   Hand   Shaft  Pumps,   Pipe and  Fittings Steam   Packing,   Leather and  Rubber Belting, Hose, Etc.   Agents for Giant Powder Co., Truax Ore Cars, Canton Steel.  BUSINESS MENTION.  Hotel for "sale or to rent���The Prospectors' Exchange, Thomson's Landing, B. C. Apply, by mail for terms.'  ' '-Allen's .cider' for 'mincemeat Sold* by  McPherson- & McCammon and F. B.  Tamblyn: Thtfrpe & Co., Limited, wholesale * agents, Nelson.  HIS STORY NOT CREDITED  Boyeiigton Gets a Year.  The case of Rex vs. Boyengton occupied a couple of hours before judge  Forin yesterday. The prisoner, - E.  Chauncey Boyengton, was committed for  trial before stipendiary magistrate Arm-  E-trion-^ of. Fernie upon, a charge of  bringing, a stolen horse into the country, but when the case came to trial before judge Forin the charge was amended so that the prisoner was charged  with stealing the horse and also having  obtained money under false pretenses  by the representation that he owned  the horse.  The trial brought out the fact that  -the-prisoner-hired-the-horse^-from-the  keeper of a livery at Gateway, Montana,  for the purpose of making a trip to one  of the railway camps on this side of the  ���lino with' a view to securing some  wedges and mauls to be used in his  business.of cutting wood. The prisoner  made his way to Elko, where the horse  was put in a livery stable. On the evening of his arrival Boyengton announced  his intention of continuing his journey  to" Fernie. It was explained to him that  the trail was in bad shape and that he  had better take the train, and: upon the  belief that he was the owner of the  horse the livery man made him an advance of ?5.75 to meet the expenses of  the trip by train to Fernie. Boyengton  did not return and was arrested a few  days later at Fernie.  The defense-set up was that the prisoner was not able to secure what he  wanted at the railway camp and that  he continued his search to Elko and  Moyiq,. and further that he was in  search of a man named Huggins, who  was engaged in railway survey work,  whom he claimed owed him considerable of a balance ior canvas goods  supplied while Boyengton was engaged  in the tent and awning business in Kalispell. He claimed that he did not pledge  the horse for the $5.75 which he had received, but that the money that he got  there was in the nature of a voluntary  loan. The weak point in the prisoner's  statement was that he had but 85 cents  with which to purchase the tools he  was after and that he did not know of  anyone whom che could have- got them  from on credit. R. S. Lennie, who appeared for the prisoner, made the most  of his case, but he had no witnesses to  corroborate Boyengton and the court  stated plainly that the prisoner's story  was not worthy of credence.  The crown was represented by A. M.  Johnson, who pressed strongly for conviction, and Boyengton was sentenced  to one year's imprisonment.      '.  and the record which he kept of his  takings showed that properly worked  a man shy of a. leg or an arm can make  much more hy begging than an able  bodied man can make at almost any  manual labor he may designate. Jones'  record goes back as far as 1899, and ������ n  inventory of his takings show that during that time he has received from ?2.50  to ?12 per day. His operations in Rossland are interesting. He reached Rossland on the 20th instant. His diary  showed lhat he "worked" two hours  and made $9, and on the following day  he "worked" for half an hour and made  $2.65. In the book was a note that the  owner had arrived in Rossland a few  days late. Had he arrived five days earlier he estimated that he would have  cleaned up ?30. From Rossland Jones  went to Trail, but there is no record of  his earnings, and he came to Nelson on  Friday night. He had visited but a few  places on Saturday when his work was  stopped by the police. He expressed a  desire yesterday to be permitted to go  to Vancouver, but was informed that  unlesshe took the train for'Spokane he  would be sentenced for vagrancy.  Nelson Mining Division Records.  There ��� were two locations recorded  at the Nelson record office yesterday.  Alpine, on the east side of the Columbia-river, about five miles below Trail,  by John H. McDonald; Grand Prize,  on Rover creek, about a* quarter of a  mile south" of the Whitewater mine, by  W: Murphy.        ... ��  A certificate of work was issued to  John Hargreaves and E. F. Weelden,  on the Atlin mineral claim. .  Ore and Bullion Shipments.  - NORTHPORT, November 25.���[Special to The Tribune.] ��� Custom house  records show the following ore receipts  and shipments through this port for  the week ending November 23rd:-  Rossland mines to Nortport smelter���  Cars.     Tons.  November   17    22 645  November   18    20 598  November   19    31     -   902  November   20    26 953  November ' 21 v 26' 700  November   22 " 30       '841  November   23    39       1,076  Total    .....194       5,711  Nelson to San Francisco���  November 20    6 cars ore  November 22    '  2 cars ore  November 23    3" cars ore  ment Company has purchased the brig-  antine Blakeley now at Fairhaven to  carry the expedition to Cocos island to  search for the buried treasure there.  Captain Hackett will command and  captain Wilden will be mate. Mrs. Gilbert and Mr| Enyert will accompany the  expedition to operate gold-finding instruments which have been successfully  tested. ,'  Trial of Mrs. Bonine.  WASHINGTON, November 25.���The  trial of Mrs. Lola Ida Bonine began in  real earnest today. Preliminary details  .as to the finding of the body, location,  furniture and blood stains were all in  with the conclusion of the testimony of  J. F. Drew, the capitol policeman, who  was on the stand when the court adjourned last Friday. Baker, the man  who saw Mrs. Bonine descend the firo  escape; Hopkins, who roomed over  Ayres, and Miss Lawless and Miss  Minas, who roomed on the other side  of him, testified. The two latter were  regarded as star witnesses but they testified to no facts not developed .at the  inquest. Mrs. Bonine throughout the  trial today, when witnesses described  the cries, groans and throat gurgling of  the dying man remained absolutely unmoved.  NOTICE OF MEETING  INDEPENDENT LABOR PARTY.  A meeting of the members of the Independent Labor Party will be held at  Miners' Union Hall on Friday night,  November 29th, 1901, at S o'clock.  Among other business to be transacted  is the election of officers.  pasasssassassasasssassssi  | THE PALM .  Another consignment of  ��� Total  il cars ore  Nelson to Newark, New Jersey���  November 17  2 cars bullion  November 20   1 cars bullion  November 22   l car bullion  November 23   l car bullion  Total    5   cars   bullion  ���During- the- week-seven-cars-of "meic^  chandise left the port in bond to reenter the United States at Nelson,  Washington.  News Notes From Victoria.  VICTORIA, November 25.���The collier Victoria, which was picked up by  the collier San Mateo between San Francisco and this port with her tail shaft  and propeller gone, has been libeled by  the Pacific Improvement Company,  owners of the San Mateo, for $50,000,  they claiming this amount as salvage.  The ship Senate, which sailed- from  here in April last with a cargo of  lumber, after a great deal of trouble  with her crew,. and had to put into  Hilo in a leaking condition, and after  sailing from there for Liverpool had to  return to Victoria for further, repairs,  set sail again yesterday with two-thirds  of the cargo'with which she originally  started. She is in command of a new  master.  The  Pacific Exploration &  Develop-  AUCTION SALE  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  Palm.  Watch  FEESH CANDIES  Just arrived at the  Call and try them,  for our  XMAS STOCK- -  Which  we  expect  on  about to  December 1st.  We will   not   ask   you  prices for them, for we  pect you to come back.  Our aim is to please.  Don't forget the place.  to  two to  ex-  THE PALM  K. ��.0. BLOCK o      WAEP.JST.  ss-e��gge@@��g@g@eee&,ee*e��i6-''^6'  to  itb  to  to  ~to~  ��  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  BUT WHAT YQU GET FOR Y0-HR  MONEY TALKS MORE.  Extra large gondola shape couch,  very large, any color, from  $19.00 and up.  Morris chairs,  mahogany  fircfefti  and polished oak frame, nice--  ly upholstered, from  $9 to $16.  HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE  AND EFFECTS.  Acting under instructions from D. J.  Dewar, the undersigned will offer for  sale by public auction, at the premises  en Victoria i-treet, near,.. Stanley street,  the whole of his elegant household  furniture and effects, on  WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON,  at 2 o'clock.  A Business That Pays.  E. E. Jones, a cripple, was charged  in the police court yesterday with vagrancy, but the case against him was enlarged in order to give him an opportunity to get out of town. From a diary  found upon him at the time of his ar- J  rest it was made clear that Jones waa I AUCTIONEERS  nothing short ot a professional feeffiv, * K.W.C Block Nelson. AC.  The articles can be inspected on the  morning of the sale. Terms of sale,  cash.  For further particulars apply to  Chas. A. Waterman & Go.  Parlor   tables,   highly   polished,,  quartered  oak, from  $2.50 to $7.  See our new line of fine pictures.  Our values in leather goods can't  be beat.  Carpets are going at cost.  Don't forget to call on us before  purchasing elsewhere.   Can  furnish your home  complete.  D,  KOOTENAY....  COFFEE OO.  ���**'****-*****9***.*.*.*.*.*.*.*.*.e  Coffee Roasters  Defller8 ln Tea and Coffee  *���***���*���* ****** *.*.*. *.*.*.*.**. **.*.  Wo ara offering at lowest pricos tho best  grades o Coylon, India, China and Japan  Teas.  Our Best1, Mocha and Java Coffeo, per  pound 9 10  Mooha and Java Blend, 3 pounds  1 00  Choico Blend Coffoo, I pounds  1 00  Special B'.ond Coffoo, 6 pounds  1 00  Rio Blend Coffoc, 6 pounds  1 00  I  Special Blend Ceylon Toa, por pound SO  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY GOFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P. 0. 3ox 182.  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON.  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.   (:  CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO.  K.-W.-C. Block.  Corner Ward and Baker Sts  BEAL ESTATE  AND  INSUBANC EBBOKEBS  Agents for Trout Lake Addition.  (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  Acreage property adjoining the park,  And J. & J. Taylor safes.  These safes can be bought from us on  two year's time without Interest.  Ward Bros.  333 West Baker Street, Nelson.   FOR~S ALE.  $2500���Furnished houso containing 5 rooms  bathroom, eto. Pleasantly situated. Two  lots.   Part cash, balance easy terms.  $10' !0���House and lot. Houso contains _ rooms,  bathroom, etc. Centrally situated. ��500 cash,  balance monthly payments.  $1725���Five-room cottngc. Hall, bathroom and  pantry. One and a half lot?, fenced and laid  down in clover.   Very easy terms.  $3226���House containing 15 rooms, hall, bathroom, etc. Suitable for hoarding house. Closo  to Baker street. ��1500 cash, balanco easy  payments.  $34' '���Three-room cottage and lot in Slocan  City.   Free titlo.   $200 cash, balanco on easy  r:,   tCl'lllR.  $25'I���Good cabin and lot in Hume Addition.  ��150 cash, balance in three months.  KEGINALD J, STEEL  Phone 278. Official Broker,  IMPERIAL BBEWIM COMPANY  EMEnSO. & KEISTERER.  BREWERS OF THE BEST  LAGER BEER  STEAM BEER  AND PORTER  When you want the Best, ask for  IMPERIAL BEER.  R. REISTERER & CO.  BB3WJ5HH AXm BOZTIiBBS CD*  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  ���prompt and regular delivery to the trade*  BRKWERT  AT  NELSON  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS  AT   THE3  AT   THB  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS  AT   THB  AT   THB  MANHATTAN.  MANHATTAN,  MANHATTAN.  MANHATTAN.  I  The   Manhattan  JOSEPHINE STREET  ALL THE SE8T BRANDS  LIQUORS AND CIGARS.

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