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The Nelson Tribune Dec 2, 1901

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 &_������  .Kv&ismm  ' i>  ESTABLISHED  1892  MONDAY MOBN1NG,  DECEMBER 2,   1901  DAILY EDITION  li! "  IP  \i  I-  , i?  AUSTBMBACM  FRED TARAL, THE JOCKEY,  ' TALKS HOSSE.  SAYS AMERICANS   DON'T  KNOW  WHAT THE SPORT IS-DIF-  FERENT METHODS.  r '          NEW YORK, December 1.���"They  dont know what racing is in America,"  said Fred Taral, the jockey, who with  Mrs. Taral returned on the Graf Waldersee recently. Under his arm was a  long golden decorated band of blue and  white polka dot satin, inscribed in big  type: "To Fred Taral, champion jockey  of Austro-Hungary, 1901, from his admirers at the Hotel Krantz." The colors are those of baron Utricht and Andrew von Pechy, the Austrian and the  Hungarian for whom he rode about  350 races, winning 90, $111,000 and the  championship. "Seventy-nine races was  the best ever clone before," said Mr.  Taral. "They race for sport in Austria.  Tuesdays, Thursdays, Saturdays and  Sundays are tho only racing days. They  have the best starter. I ever saw. They  call him Herr Reittmeister. Stand they  must. They do. The uorses go quiet.  They never bite. They never kick. The  trainers tie brush over their backs and  keep   breaking  them   until   they  learn.  .It's the lirst time up.and go. There's  no recall. Never saw a horso left. They  stand them up behind the starting machine just as if they were locked in  and ��� break them off. The horses must  behave. They're a smart lot of gentlemen and a smart lot of 'jocks." You  can't make a wrong move. If you don't  come up to time or if you jostle itc  just thc same as if you made a false  start. The starter won't do nothing to  you! Ten minutes is a tremendous wait.  Thoy warm up in going to the post and  there are no public trial heats. Only  owners are admitted.  "Talk about tracks. You could put  Morris Park into one of theirs and  never miss it. The tracks are all turf  and in places are 200^ yards wide.'There  arc no stables at the tracks, but brick  stables, fine as houses, half a mile outside. Betting is only in mutuals and  slates and pedestrian betting'. If a  jockey dissipates they don't want him.  If a jockey were caught within the betting ring they wouldn't disqualify him,  they would throw him -over the fence  into the river. You ride straight and  get paid for it. I have told every American jockey to ride straight, but some  are foolish. One rode two fouls and they  sent him back to Germany. One other  beside myself is doing right and winning  success. I rode at Vienna, Carlsbad and  in Huugaria. I'm going back in February. I had an offer of $12,000 for  seven months to ride in Russia, with  a pound a week for living expenses and  all traveling expenses paid. I wouldn't  go.^so far back. They mob ra man in  Russia if he loses two races in succes-  =sioni==That=cwas^Gash==Sloanis=expe^  rience.   Danny Maher ought to be very  popular over there."  edly tide them over until relief arrives. Besides the.: stranded miners there  are about 15 white men and 150 natives  in Unalaska. The food, according to  captain Ilealy," is sufficient to sustain  thc white men and the natives for three  months. It will require ten days for the  McCulloch to roach Unalaska.  To the Wilds of Africa.  LONDON, Novembei J.���William Fitz  Hugh Whitehouse, Jr., of Newport,  Rhode Island, who is in London, intends starting on a fresh expedition to  Africa in a few weeks, accompanied by  captain Powell Cotton of the-Northumberland Fusileers. They intend to go  on a boat up tho Congo to Baskao,  thence through the pigmy forests to the  north, avoiding the usual forest route,  to Uganda, and then they will push on  and explore thc unknown portions of  lake Alberta. The chief object of the  expedition is to obtain big game, but  it will also include practical surveys.  Consequently valuable geographical  results may be expected. Mr. White-  house hopes to return In about nine  months.  Exodus of American Officials  LONDON, December 1.���-The regular  exodus of American officials from London is now occurring. Ambassador  Choate is now in the United States and  within a fortnight the second secretary  and thc naval and military attaches  will all be in America on leave of absence. Only Henry White, the charge  d'affaires, and William C. Eustis, the  third secretary, remaining at the embassy. Commander Richardson Clover,  the naval attache, takes back for the  inspection of the navy department another Invention for controlling torpedoes by wireless telegraphy which he  inspected this week.  Long Automobile Trip.  NEW YORK, December, 1.���Robert  Shaw of Chicago, who made the automobile record between New York and  Chicago last May, accompanied by his  wife, his brother, Walden Shaw, and the  latter's wife, will sail this morning on  tho Grafwalclerz to start from Paris on  the longest automobile trip ever attempted. It is their intention to travel in  their machine through France, Spain.  Italy, Germany and Austria, covering  a distance of 10,000 miles. They expect  to snend about four months in making  the trip.  Society Is Much Pleased.  LONDON, Decembor 1.���Society is delighted with tho announcement that  king Edward intends to, completely  change the system of holding drawing  rooms. Not only are they to be held at  night, but admission to them is to be  secured by invitation instead of by application through the lord chamberlain  as formerly.  Hall Caine Puts His Foot in It  NEW YORK, December 1.���The National Club of Whitehall is in a state  of considerable agitation', cablf|i /ihe  London correspondent of the Herald. A  few days ago tho general committeo  was called up to consider the fact that  Hall Caine had opened a Catholich bazaar a little while ago in the Isle of  Man. In doing so ho made a speech in  which hei announced himself as belonging to the "Big Church," the church  outside the church, saying that of all  the churches the Catholic church was the  church of tlie poor and speaking of the  pope as his holiness and his holy father.  These were grounds for offense to certain members of the National Club,  whose standing orders say that it shall  consist of members who hold the doctrines of the principles of the reformed  faith. Tho general committee at its recent meeting to consider whether Holl  Caine as a member had not violated the  principles" supposed. to be held by its  members passed a resolution denouncing Mr. Caine's conduct and requiring  him to give his attention to the rule  of the standing orders, which called for  an explanation or resignation, or failing either for expulsion.  Relief for Stranded Miners.  SAN FRANCISCO, December 1.���The  United States government is preparing  to send relief to the 115 Nome miners  who are reported to be stranded at  Unalaska. Captain Healy of the revenue service has received.instructions to  hold himself in readiness to proceed at  once to the far-north in command of the  McCulloch. The McCulloch is conditioned  for the trip and is only waiting more  specific information concerning the  stranded crew of the Ralph J. Long before dispatching the cutter on the mission of relief. Captain Hea',*�� when seen  said that he does not think the miners are in pressing danger of suffering  from lack of provisions, as both the  Alaska and the North American Commercial companies have provisions  stored at Unalaska. The men are destitute, but the companies will undoubt-  MUSTN'T BARK IN OMAHA  Novel Dog Ordinance  OMAHA, December 1.���-Upon the passage of an ordinance now ponding before the city council of Omaha it will  become a misdemeanor for a dog to bark  within the city limits. The measure  bears the title: "An ordinance to prohibit thQarking of dogs_jn_the__city__o��  Omaha to the annoyance of citizens and  residents and providing penalties for  the violation thereof."  The ordinance was drawn up by the  city attorney at the instance of H. F.  Wyman, a property owner and society  man, who complains that boisterous  dogs in his neighborhood makes it impossible for him to sleep. One dog in  particular, he says, has made it a practice to sit. on the asphalt in front of his  flat and bay steadfastly at t.he moon  during the early morning hours, when  social events among human beings aro  over and the householder wishes to  sleep. Mr. Wyman remonstrated with  his neighbor, the owner of the dog, but  tho animal barked on without interruption. Mr. Wyman looked up the ordinances and was surprised to find that  they afforded him no relief. In no portion of the code was a dog forbidden to  bark. The sleepless citizen took several shots at his tormentor, but his aim  was faulty in tho darkness, and the  noise simply served to awaken other  dogs. In despair ��� Mr. Wyman finally  conferred with the city attorney, and  the ordinance was drawn up. It provides in brief that dogs shall not be permitted tb occupy conspicuous seats on  asphalt, "TJrfck or other pavements, for  the purpose of raising a disturbance.  On being notified by a neighbor any one  harboring such a dog shall proceed to  reform it by either killing, shutting up  or otherwise disposing of it, under pain  of a fine.  and in the course of the search a picture  of Cleo de Merode was found in an illustrated journal. The chief of the searchers was overcome by tho sight of it,  and cried out to the English explorer:  "Do you know the good Mamizello,  tho beautiful French Mamizelle?"' And  with this he set all the prisoners free,  saying: "You are free, since the beautiful Mamizelle is your friend."  It then appeared that the chief of the  captors had been conducted to the Paris  exposition with some other natives to  figure in the exhibition of the Soudan,  and had often admired Cleo de Merode  in the dances that she performed in a  neighboring pavilion. The explorer felt  it his duty, as well as a pleasure, to  call upon the dancer and tell her of  the wonderful circumstance. Mme.  Cleo's rivals are offering a reward for  the name and a photograph of the explorer.  Wedding in High Life,  LONDON, December 1.���The wedding  of major Tweeclfmouth's sorf, Dudley  Churchill Marjoribajms, to Muriel,  daughter of the war secretary, Mr..  Broderick, at St. George's church, Hanover square, Saturday afternoon, was a  smart society function. There were several bridesmaids, including'' Muriel  White, daughter of the United States  charge d'affaires. The presents included gifts from king Edward and queen-  Alexandra, the prince and princess of  Wales, the duke and duchess of Marlborough and Mr. and Mrs. Henry White  and Adam Waldorf Astor. The duke and  duchess.have-lent Blenheim palace to  the newly married couple for their  honeymoon.  THE FUEL OF THE FUTURE  FOBD'S MELAN&E  OF THE WEEK'S EUROPEAN  HAPPENINGS.  BULLER'S   LATEST    PUBLIC   APPEARANCE DISAPPOINTING  TO HIS PRIENDS.  Much Expected of Alcohol.  PARIS, December 1.���The exhibition  of tho industrial application of alcohol has drawn crowds all the week and  has excited an unexpected wholly popular interest. Germany and England sent  engineers to study the apparatus exhibited. There are sixty patterns of illuminating appliances easily rivaling electricity, " and as for power there are  forty models of stationary engines,  from the one with a half horse power  used to run a sewing machine to twenty horse power pumps, threshers and  mills. Nine makers of "automobiles  claim that alcohol is cheaper than petroleum and has no nasty smell. One  also sees splendid parlor heaters, kitchen .apparatus and .even- a. small locomotive. M. Sartiaux, the chief engineer  of the Northern Railway, said to a  World correspondent: "Alcohol' is undoubtedly the fuel of the future. This  exposition foreshadows the greatest of  industrial revolutions in the immediate  future. Ten years hence between petroleum and alcohol coal mining will not  pay. By new processes alcohol is now  manufactured from fruit, grain, beets,  and even wood, at 15 cents a gallon,  the heating power of which is equal to  two gallons of petroleum. It is only a  question of a little time when the miners will ascend upon the joyous sunny  surface, transform themselves into  healthy ploughmen and grow fuel in  the world's open fields." Alcohol is having a great boom. The .newspapers hail  the new fuel as the greatest agricultural blessing.  A Mexican Sensation.  Latest Cleo de Merode Story.  PARIS, December 1.���From the latest  Cleo de Merode story going the rounds  it is concluded that her publicity agent  must' be a recruit from America. The  dancer declares that the story is true,  and that it merely marks another tribute to her beauty. Recently, the story  goes, au English explorer, just arrived  from the Soudan, requested an interview  with Mme. Cleo. This being graciously  granted, he proceeded to tell her how  rhe had unwittingly saved his life. He  said that he' and the explorers accompanying him were taken prisoners by  a tribe in the Soudan. They despaired  of gaining their freedom and were preparing to meet their doom, when a  happy chance changed the plans of their  bloodthirsty captors. The baggage of the  travelers was searched by the savages.  MEXICO CITY, December 1.���About  a year ago robbers entered the house of  an elderly lady named Vasquez and her  widowed daughter, senora Campello,  and were said to have stolen $50,000.  The police arrested five men, who were  tried and sentenced to prison for long  terms. It now appears the affair was a  plot to prevent the money being left to  a church. It is alleged a woman, who is  planned the robbery, employing a friend  planed the robbery, employing a friend  under a promise of reward to get men  to pretend to steal the money while the  robbers entered the house and secured  a small amount of money and jewelry,  the larger sum heing hid. The man  who was employed to engineer the supposed steal, not receiving the "reward,  confessed and this led the police into  searching the houso and finding the  $50,000. The monoy was taken away and  deposited in the National Bank of Mexico. The men now in prison expect a  new trial and mitigated sentences. The  woman who is said to have planned the  alleged robbery has been arrested and  will be further interrogated. Sensational developments are expected.  Wilhelmina and Her Consort.  AMSTERDAM, December 1.���Grave  reports continue to be circulated regarding the differences between queen  Wilhelmina and her husband, prince  Henry. The story, however, that a duel  resulting therefrom has been fought and  that the queen's aide de camp, major  Van Tot, was wounded is absolutely d��-  ined by major Van Tot's brother, who  says the aide de camp is suffering from  peritonitits. At the theaters the bio-  graph pictures of the queen are tumul-  tuously cheered, while those of prince  Henry are loudly hissed.  All Quiet at Colon.  COLON, December 1.���Yesterday and  today were uneventful at Colon and  Panama. Both liberals and conservatives are gradually resuming their customary intercourse and fraternizing one  with the other.  Death's Doings.  BERLIN, December 1.���Professor Al-  brecht, the Orientalist, is dead.  LONDON, December 1.���George Loh-  man, the famous cricketer, is dead.  LONDON, December 1.���General Buller has disappointed his admirers. They  cheered him tremendously at the Devonian dinner, last night and assured  him- of. their unstinted admiration for  his brilliant services to the empire and  their unshaken confidence in him as a  skillful and gallant officer, but he  adopted a cautious tone and failed to  tell anything more about the historic  message which he sent to general White  in Ladysmith after the battle of Colenso. He excused himself on the  ground.that he was precluded from entering into any discussion of the subject, but in view of what has already  taken place it seems scarcely likely that  he would have been stopped by mere  considerations of discipline from revealing the whole truth about the helio-  gram if he did not realize that his case  was a bad one.  , MILITARY MOVEMENTS.  The new corps which has provisionally assumed the title of the King's  Colonials is making oausfactory progress with recruiting operations.'' Complete arrangements are being made for  thorough instruction ot the troopers in  riding,' shooting ' and other exercises  necessary to efficiency. Assistance has  been afforded to the originators of the  corps by the agents general of the various colonial governments, while lord  Strathcona is personally interesting  himself in the movement. The war office authorities have taken definite  steps to prevent further emigration to  South Africa for the present. News  that the Rand mines were gradually restarting operations has led to many demands for passage to the Cape and it  has been found necessary to announce  that there are thousands'"!1,, aiting at Cape  Town and other ports for' an opportunity to return to their homes in Johannesburg and these will have precedence  over later arrivals from England.    '  POLITICAL AFFAIRS.  There is a dead calm in public affairs  at home and abroad. The'German demonstration against Mr. Chamberlain, has  abated and the ministers are wondering  how they can explain it away. The  evidences that the outbreak of students  and agrarians has had no appreciable  effect except to create English distrust  of any continental alliance and to promote good feeling with America can  hardly please the sagacious emperor,  who manages his foreign relations with  more tact than his excitable mobs of  Anglophobists. Whatever may be the  force of the undercurrent there is not  a ripple on the surface of English politics. Sir Henry Campbell Bannerman  is making many speeches and saying lit-  =tler=Sir*=Edward=Gray=appears=seldomr  but rids his mind of cant when he does  speak. Lord Rosebery is meditating a  political coup of some kind, but he has  disappointed the country too often to  be taken seriously. The ministers are  drafting measures for a full dress parade  to receive the king's speech, even if  nothing more be heard from them. Sir  John Gorse has the education bill in  hand but there is no proof that he has  succeeded in reconciling the church  party to tho present imperial grant of  aid to voluntary schools. Mr. Long's  water bill will be an attempt to create  a water board with a tribunal for. assessing the compensation of existing  corporations. The powerful monopolies  will oppose tho measure, and although  they excited tho resentment of tho mod-  crates by their insensate folly in the  last election of'tho London county council they are likely to block the bill.  The cabinet will take up Mr. Balfour's  new rules for the house of commons at  the meeting and the rest of the  new parliament will be easily arranged.  These are dull matters and foreshadow  a somnolent session unless the Buller  affair becomes unmanageable and is  forced into politics. The war and taxes  are dreary certainties, which take the  enthusiasm out of public life.  SOUTH AFRICAN CAMPAIGN.  The campaign in South Africa has become an inscrutable mystery. Nobody  ventures to forecast how much time the  business of overtaking and running  down eight or- ten thousand guerillas  will probably require. Nobody undertakes to explain how the country can  be held and fresh uprisings and conspiracies be prevented after the bands  now in the field are captured and there  is a general release of prisoners, There  are, however, no signs of flinching on  the part of the English people. "Dogged  does it" sums the attitude of the coun/  try and the determination to carry the  campaign to the end is inflexible. Yet  sir Edward Grey has expressed the general feeling of uneasiness lest the confidence of some of the race may be lost  while there is a failure to win tho confidence and attachment of the other  race.  MISCELLANEOUS.  Galway is getting impatient to know  what colonel Lynch proposes to do.  The feeling among the Nationalists is  that thc new member should be allowed  a reasonable timo in which to make up  his mind, but if he is not, prepared to  take the risk of the situation, he should  not inflict disfranchisement on Galway  by retaining his seat. His enemies declare that his object in going to the  Transvaal with an introduction from  Dr. Leyds was not so much to fight for  the Boers as to gain information and  reputation for a lecturing tour in America.  Queen Alexandra today celebrated the  57th anniversary of her birthday. This  is a pathetic one in the lives of the king  and queen. On December 1st, thirty  years ago, the king, then the prince of  Wales, regained consciousness after lying for several days at the brink of  death.. His first words on recovering  were: "This is the prince's birthday."  As princess of Wales, queen Alexandra-  won the love of.all, especially that of  the poor, who have always found in  her a friend who never grew tired in  good works.  Thinks Aguinaldo Responsible.  LEAVENWORTH, Kansas, December  1.���A letter received here says that general Chaffee has recommended that  Aguinaldo be brought to this country.  It says he has been detected in carrying on treasonable correspondence and  trying to stir up strife.. Aguinaldo is  a close captive, but advices received here  say that Chaffee believes that the  leader's presence in the islands is responsible for the insurgents' recent activity.  Played Before Royalty.  LONDON, December 1.���Sousa and his  band, by royal command, today played  before king Edward,  queen Alexandra  and the royal family.  SMELTER AT OSBORNE BAY  $155,110; free ores and merchandise,  $;i72,433; total imports for November,  $272,543. Total business of the port during the month of November, $008,222.  To Be Ready in Six Months.  VICTORIA, December 1. ��� D. S.  Fotheringham, the smelter expert, reported Saturday afternoon from Butto  and announced that he and his associates, Messrs. James Breen and H. C."  Bellinger, had definitely decided to erect  a smelter which would be capable of  treating 400 tons of ore daily at Osborne bay, the terminus of the short  line of railway which runs from the  mines of Mount Sicker to tidewater,  about forty miles from Victoria. The  buildings" will be so erected that if  necessary, the plant can be converted  into a 000 ton- smelter without any  great additional outlay. They will also  erect a Bessemerizing plant, so that  there will be no shipment of matte, but  copper will be turned out at Osborne  bay. Work will be commenced this week  and in six months the smelter will be  ready to treat ore. Wharves and other  buildings will be erected simultaneously with the smelter, so me ore of other  coast mines will be treated, although  it is expected that the Lenora and Tyee  mines on Mount Sicker, which are already shipping to the sound smelters,  will be able to keep a 400 ton smelter  busy. The tests of the Mount Sicker ore  made at Butte were most satisfactory,  it being proved that they could be reduced with practically no flux. This announcement will be the making of the  Mount Sicker mining division and no  doubt within a short time other mines  besides the Lenora and Tyee will bo  getting_ore-QUt_for_shipment._Two_other_  island mines, the Hayes and Monitor  properties, have contracted to ship  largely to the Tacoma and Everett  smelters, but before long it is expected  that a local smelter will bo erected  to treat the ores of Alberni district in  which these mines are located.  Rossland Local News.  ROSSLAND, December 1.���[Special  to The Tribune.]���It is- now known that  John Gurerrar, who was killed on the  Josie tramway on Friday, was first  struck by one of,thc tram cars at the  switch and his left leg smashed; this  threw him in front of the other car,  which struck him on the head and killed  him. The body was at once sent south,  no inquest being held.  John McKane is back from the Lavina  mine in the Duncan River district. Albert Klockman and his bride have arrived. A. C. Carde superintendent of  the Payne mine at.Sandon is in town.  James. Wilkes vice-president of the  Western Federation of Miners left today  for Nelson, his home.  The smallpox outbreak has been confined to the two cases already mentioned. v   Military and Naval Matters.  VICTORIA, December 1.���A new garrison forWork Point arrived here tonight from Bermuda, where they have  been guarding Boer prisoners and  marched over to the barracks. They relieve the 120 officers, non-commissioned  officers and men now making the' final  arrangements for their departure for  Hong Kong.  . Tomorrow aft?rnoon the Warspite is  to weigh anchor and commence her  homeward voyage. The sloop Condor  will sail at the same time hound on a  cruise to the southern Pacific. The War-  spite will he replaced on this station  by the Grafton.-  Macedonian Committee Disagree'  SOFIA, December 1.���M. Mihialowsky,  president of the Macdonian committee,  recently made a speech at Varna in Bulgaria, in which he denounced M. Saf-  arof, former president of the committee,  and the Macedonians as agitators,  murderers and blackmailers. Among  other crimes he accuses them of kidnaping Miss Stone, the American missionary. The Macedonians of Sofia held  an indignation meeting here today.  Violent speeches were made denouncing  M. Mihialowsky and in' which M. Saf-  arof was eulogized as the* hero of Macedonian youth. This incident is important as demonstrating the schism in the  Macedonian cf:mp. Reports received here  toady from. Dubnitza announce increased vigilance on the part of the authorities and the police of that place." Bulgarian official circles are evidently  much impressed by the menacing attitude of the United States government  in the Stone affair. They declare, however, that they are unable to do anything more in the matter than they have  already done.  FORECAST OF PROCEEDINGS  SCHLEY YEBDICT  A VINDICATION EXPECTED  FROM THE COURT.  CONGRESS   WILL   BE   ASKED .TO  o     PROVIDE FOR HIM IN  ANY EVENT.  v  Ih  ���is?  7l\  zfJf  Greenwood Local News  GREENWOOD,, Deoumbcr 1���[Special to The Tribune.]���The funeral of  the late Ronald F. Hodgson took place  at Greenwood cemetery this afternoon,  the   Rev.   Mr.   Robins   ofliclating.  An alarm of fire called out the fire  department to the Russoll-Law-Canfield  premises at half past 11 last night, but  the flro was' extinguished without using  the hose. Passers-by noticed flames on  tho upper floor of the warehouse, and  they broke in, and by using a few buckets of water prevented what might have  been a serious conflagration.  The third annual banquet of St. Andrew's Society was held at the Imperial  hotel on Saturday night. The attendance  was small.  Richard Plowman of Rossland, managing director of the Winnipeg Mines,  Limited, is again visiting the Winnipeg mine. Neil Cochrane also arrived on  yesterday's train from Rossland on business   connected  with   Boundary   mines.  Some quartz carrying big silver values  was lately struck at 140 feet depth in,  the shaft* of the Lake mine, which Is  owned by a Chicago company and situate near Greenwood. Important developments arc expected during the next  few days.  Ore and Bullion Shipments,  NORTHPORT, December 1.���[Special  to The Tribune.]���The last week's ore  and bullion receipts and shipments as  shown by the custom house records at  this port were:  Rossland mines to Northport smelter, 5321 tons of ore.  Nelson to Selby Smelting & Refining  Company, San Francisco, 4 cars ore.  Nelson to Newark, New Jersey, 2 cars  bullion.  The value of exports from, this port  during the month of November was  $80,479. The imports for the same period  were:  Dutiable ores and merchandise,  On Opening of United States Senate,  WASHINGTON, December 1���One of  the first measures of national interest  whicli will be introduced in the senate  in session which begins tomorrow will  be a resolution looking to public action  concerning the death bf president Mc-  ^inleyril^iirtfeT^eTsM^  by  either  senator  Foraker  or senator  Hanna, probably the former, and after  its introduction the senate will adjourn  immediately as a mark of respect to the  dead president. The annual message of  president Roosevelt will not be received  until Tuesday and on that account the  session of Monday will bo brief. It is  not   now   expected   that  anything  will  be done on  that day  beyond  tbe announcement   of   tlie   death   of   senator  Kyle,   following  which   the  senate,   in  accordance  with   custom,  will   adjourn  for the day. On Tuesday the president's  message will be read and after its real-  Ing, thc announcement of the death of  thc president will follow at once, whereupon   under   thc  precedent  established  when   presidents   Lincoln  and  Garfield  died, resolutions providing for tho appointment of a committeo to act with  a   similar   committee   of   tho   house   of  representatives to take appropriate action  relative  to!  the  matter  and  then  calling for immediate adjournment for  the   day   will   be   adopted.   Heretofore  committees have been appointed to arrange details of public exercises and it  is  understood   that  plan  will   be  pursued in this instance and that later in  the   session   some   public   man   of   distinction   will   bo   invited   to   deliver  a  eulogy in the capital.  Wednesday and  Thursday will be devoted to the introduction of new bills and as usual there  will be a flood of them. Among the first  bills .of importance to be presented will  be tho ship subsidy bill, which will be  Introduced   by   senator   Frye   and   the  Nicaraguan   canal   bill   which   senator  Morgan will  present.  Senator Fye has  not entirely completed his bill, but he  said today that it would be different in  many details.  apan's Coronation Representative  VICTORIA, December 1.���The steamer Tartar arrived tonight from the Orient, bringing news that suggestions aro  being put forward in Japan for the  crown prince to visit England to repre--  sent Japan at the coronation of king  Edward.  RICHMOND, Quebec, December 1.���  Lord Aylmer, who had been ill for some  months, died at 6:30. Friday, night.  WASHINGTON,   December   1���Members of the Schley court' of inquiry deny  that they havo reached any conclusion  or that auy report has ben prepared for  submission to the secretary ofthe navy.  While none of the officers on the board  will discuss the matter, it is confidently,  predicted that the finding will he a vindication of admiral Schley. It is net expected that the court will, be able to  report for thirty days from this time.  The court has been occupied up to thq  present time In making a digest of the  testimony. Admiral Dewey and his col- '  leagues have discussed the main,points       ��  of the evidence, but much remains to"  be.   considered    before    a    finding    is   -  reached.  All the sessions of the .court have ' -  been held behind closed doors", and -  greater secrecy has' been' maintained <  than in any' similar proceedings - ever -  held before in Washington. The mem-- O  bers of the court have agreed that they, -  will not discuss the case in any.of its  phases except during- the executive^ses- ��� ���  sion. Enough has been learned to justify the statement that'admiral'.Dewey  will hesitate before sighing any-finding which will in any way be construed  as a censure of admiraL Schley. "Rear  admiral Ramsay,-who invariably voted  with admiral Dewey upon objections  during the trial, is believed" to feel'the  same way. Admiral Benham,. by, the  course of questioning followed during '-Ti,  the taking of testimony, clearly indi- " ���  cated that he believed admiral Schley -,' *  censurable for the,' retrograde move- -'~~J ,  ment off. Santiago.' 'The report may. set '��� -"-V  forth that "admiral, Schley's judgment" " ��� ~7  was at fault in some minor matters. No ��� * ",  matter what the findings of the" court ! ���;,  may be, whether announced, or not on '[ (  the opening day of congress,'scores ot\~ . "f  resolutions will be introduced having f > '"  a bearing on the Schley- case. They will "''., ~*  provide for everything from reviving: "*����  the grade of vice-admiral and giving -' \t  this title to admiral Schley to a com- S ">  plete irvostigation of the case. Some *' y-  will go so far as to demand an investi- .'t  gation of tho navy department.  Other resolutions will provide for giv-   <*  ing admiral  Schley the rank of vice-      -  C'  admiral   and  restoring him  to the ac- '-,-.  tive list, with  the option of retaining -/,  the rank until he cares to relinquish it.       -    ;  This would place him on the same foot- '"  ing with admiral Dewey, who, by special act of congress, does not have to re- ,-";  tire from  the position'.he holds when    '       "  he reaches the age limit. Admiral Schley,  since  the conclusion  of the trial, has       '    -  been=overwhelmed^with-offers^t<rwrlte"-"  for magazines and newspapers, lecture,  attend banquets and other social affairs.  Recently he received an offer from a lecture  bureau  of $50,000 for lectures in  ten of the principal cities. This would  be at the rate of $5000 for each lecture.  In addition to this offer the admiral has  received   offers   from   others  which, "if  he accepted, would keep him on the lecture platform  for the next ten years.  Ho has  accepted  very few  invitations  to  Bocial   functions  and  will  probably  not accept any more.  Admiral Schley and his wife are living quietly in the city. He was much  exhausted by the long trial and needed  rest, which lie Is now trying to get.  To Pat Uncle Sam's Back.  CHICAGO, December 1.���The United  States will be given practically all tho  credit for the greatness of modern Japan, and commodore Perry will be  lauded as the country's liberator in an  official history of the empire about to  bo written by Dr. G. Mitsukuri, an instructor in tho University of Japan in  Tokio.   Dr. Mitsukuri, who is in Chicago  o'n his way   home from Europe, said today:  "In writing the. history it will be my  purpose to accord to the United States?  full credit for tho regeneration of Japan. This country was our source of  inspiration and our protection in our  time of trial and tribulation���our res-  eurer from the state of semi-civilization  wliich was succeeded in the latter half  of the century just closed by the progressive government we now have. Your  great commodore, Matthew C. Perry,  when he sailed into the bay of Yeddo  in the month of February, 1854, became  our liberator. He sought only justice  for his country when the greatest opportunities for the working out^of sinister designs in our nation presented  themselves."  Three Known to Be Missing.  SAN FRANCISCO, December 1. ���  Three persons are known to be missing  as the result of last night's collision on  tho bay between the ferry boats San  Rafael and Sausalito. Oflicers of Ihe  sunken vessel strongly maintain that  nearly all wero saved. About twenty]  were injured. _.   .  ���B-itaam*aaaaBas&wvs:m.rizyKr&re*rf  ��<n*M*��UWlB��B*��WWSUM^  SKSi&U...  'iM*: cr.  THE NELSON TRIBUNE, MONDAY MORNING, DECEMBER % 1901  w  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  m  to  CHRISTMAS GIFTS  It seems,perhaps, a little early to mention them, tint over}' lndy'profors  to give hor friends something of her own'handiwork ami ifc is high timo to  select ar.d choose tho necessary material.. Wo havo just received a very complete assortment of Beklins's eelohratcd stamped good*., consisting of  Sideboard Scarfs, Centrepieces,  Laundry" Bags, (in all sizes)  Tea Cloths, Colored Denim  Shaving Cases,  Dailies,  Veil Cases,  Pin Cushion Tops,  Embroidery Bags,  Bread Cloths,  Photo Frames,  Tray Clothes,  Eutton   Bags,  Cushion Tops,  Etc; Etc.  Etc.  to  to  to  to  A lovely lot of articles in handworked Irish Linen to select from.  Every shade of Embroidery Silks in Stock.  THE HUDSON'S BAY COlffll  BAKER STREET, NELSON, B. 0,  m  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  JJ}  <%*ftfce���afce���5*#** to ^^��Wa#$&^''  NEW  BOOKS  "Wo have not completed the extensive   alterations   to    our  store   yet,   but  that does not prevent us from doing  business. New books are continually  being added, as the following list  showa:  The Man From Glengary ."..Connor  ��� Warwick of- the, Knobs.: Uri Lloyd  Young  Barbarians Ian .McLaren  Berjen   Worth Wallace   Lloyd  - Farewell,. Nikola Jay  Boo'thby  Strategems and Spoils W. A. White  Forma   Gordc-eff Maxim   Jorkey  That Girl  Montana Ryan  The   Sensationalist .-. Piei;  The Right of Way Gilbert Parker  All in handsome cloth bindings.  MORLEY & LAING  Successors to Thomson Stationery Co., Ltd.  "'   " NELSON. P. C. ' '    ' =  ffihfe ��rtimue  SUBSCRIPTION   RATES.  Dally by mail, one month %   60.  Daily by mail,  three months *.��� 125  Dally by mall, six months 2 50  Dally  by mail,  one year 5 00  Sorcl-wi'ekly by mail,  three months...     50  Kem I-weekly by mall, six months 1 00  Semi-weekly  by'md.II,  one  year 2 00  Postage to Great Britain added.  . ADVERTISING   RATES.  Display Advertisements run regularly  per'inch  per  month $-100  If run less than a month, per inch per  Insertion         25  Build the railways and own them, and  through their ownership control their  operation. Why give private parties a  portion of this land and millions of  money besides to build that which the  people can build themselves? Premier  Duusmuir's railway policy has one  merit. It does not give away a dollar  without a fair return in the way of  interest, and the money advanced is  a first mortgage on the railway built  through its aid. While such a policy is  a step towards government" ownership,  yet how was it received by men like  Smith Curtis, M.P.P., of. Rossland, who  have been preaching government ownership of railways? Why, it was openly  condemned, and those who favored it  wero denounced as betrayers of��� the people's" interests. The people are beginning  to realize that they need expect "little  that will benefit them^-from. any corporation, and that those 'that are now  clamoring for money subsidies, like the  V. V. & E., are in no way different  from those, like the British Columbia  Southern, that. received land subsidies  several years ago   people of St. John. A few months ago  a police magistrate of Rossland imposed  a jail sentence at hard labor on two  residents of that town for an alleged  breach of the laws of Canada. On their  release they were given a banquet by  thoir friends. The St. John editor may  have been wrong and the two Rossland  men may have been wrong, but the people of St. John and the people of Rossland did not think so, and they had the  courage of their convictions. If judges  and police magistrates would have the  respect of the people, they must first  show that their judgments are not the  result of partisan bias or personal malice. .  ^he contest for the control of the  municipal government of Nelson for  1S02 is now on. The forces are already  arrayed. It is the West Kootenay  Power & Light Company, led by mayor  Fletcher and alderman Selous and road  tax collector Waterman, against those/  who believe that Nelson is able to take  care of its own public utilities/Although  the candidates have not yet determined  on, it is generally believed alderman  Selous will be the power company's  candidate for mayor.  ifr:  .jt, ^***~7^K "^^^ ^^���9^_W." ^UU_W.'^^9ll^:^^^___w.^^B_^ "W>**^Hf ^^B^P^^M^*- ^*BP5^ j***^���^ ^MO^aro j^pw      WH     ' &k\____0 ^_\\_\__*0^________0 &K_\___0m_M_____0  ^K-f*'0*0'00-00'00'00'00- 00-00-00'00*00-007^2-00*0&**0 rjf} ^Sz*^Sz*^Z'^:^SY*  G�� *000,'0?0��� 00.^0 * 000 *00'.00  m  ������-..  The workingmen of Rossland are tak-  nig an active interest in, the coming  municpal election, and this has led the  Miner to remark that few , of these  workingmen are property owners, and  names are given to prove the contention. In return, the Evelning Wor^di  prints the names of the owners and editors of the Miner and gives a list of their  property holdings. Their entire foldings, on which taxes can be collected  by the city of Rossland, is three dogs.  to.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to SPECIAL SALE FOR THIS WEEK ONLY OF LADIES' AND  CHILDREN'S FURS, to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  FEW FAD-FOUNDED FASHIONS  Classilled Ad*) and Losral'Notices, per  - -   - -     ���       -Ho-  1  1-2  60  word for ilrut Insertion.  For, .each   additional   insertion,   per  word       Wholesale and'Business Directory Ads  .classified), per line per month   Notices of meetings of Fraternal So-'  cleties' and Trades Unions, per line  per month      23  ''A&dress all letters���  THB -TRIBUNE   ASSOCIATION,   Ltd. .  John Houston. Manager. Nelson, B. C.  ���       NOTICE  TO SUBSCRIBERS       *  + BY   CARRIER. *  ���h.  .u  *  -i*  ��� On. Saturday next, subscribers  whose" Tribunes are * delivered ���by-  carrier--will, be expected to pay r  the carrier TWENTY CENTS, the  subscription price for the current  week.  ��� ...  ^..j..^^*f..j..*^..^^..^.^^*  i>I**I*pI'"ImI*'  The  press  of Kootenay is raising a  clamor because millions of acres of land  in Kootenay have been granted to railway companies in the way of subsidies.  It  is  a.,trille  late  to  raise  an  outcry  .  after the deed has been done. Many of  the   newspapers   now   howling   because  millions   of  acres   of   land   have   been  granted  to aid  in  the  construction  of  railways favor the granting of millions  of dollars in money to aid in the construction   of, a  railway   from. Midway,  in the Boundary country, to a point on  Fraser  river,   near   New   Westminster.  They not only favor the giving,away  of millions in money, but they-demand  that the subsidy shall be given to one  company, and that a company controlled  by James J.  Hill  of St.  Paul,  Minnesota.   Why   are   these   newspapers   not  consistent? If it was wrong to grant;land  to aidsjn the construction .of railways  that since  their construction have become part of the Canadian Pacific railway system, will it not be equally wrong  to grant money to aid in the construction  of railways that when completed  will be a part of the Great Northern  system? Is not the policy of subsidizing companies to aid  in the construction  of railways  wholly and radically  wrong? If railways are needed to. open  up undeveloped sections of the province,  and   their  building  cannot  he  secured  through the investment of private capital, why is the work Not undertaken by  the  goyernment?  Is  not the credit of  British   Columbia  as   good  as  that  of  private   individuals?   British   Columbia  Jhas 250,000,000 acres of land that have  not l>een alienated. Why not use a por-  Tho policy of class hatred that has  held sway in Nelson for three years is  beginning to have its. effect. Men who  believe that men should be-judged oii  their   merits   are  beginning  to  realize  that there are too many snobs ana toadies in Nelson, and that these, snobs and  toadies must be made uiKe a back seatf*  Business men who have done much and  are doing much to keep Nelson to;the  front have been slighted" and belittled  by^ class who imagine  that because  they  were  born  in  a  certain   locality  'across   the   Atlantic   they- are   better  than their neighbors who were born on  this side of the Atlantic/This class have  had    control   of   business   and   semi-  cocial organizations, but now they realize   that   "the   people   must)   pull   together" in order to advance the interests  of the town.  Men have been repeatedly "turned^down-in���business-and  semi-social    organizations    during   the  last  three  years  because  they  do  not  happen to hold the same views on all  questions as do a few. self-constituted  leaders of a set .hailing from across the  "sea. This set have had their day, with  the   result  that, ail   the   organizations  they control are dying of dry rot. Let  them die; the sooner the. end comes the  bettor.  Then let the men who believe  that  one  man  is  as  good  as  another  put their shoulders to the wheel, and  start  organizations   (business,  athletic,  and social) whose rule3 ahd regulations  will not contain clauses as to ancestry  and place of birth. Elect oflicers to manage them who have brains and not merely an affectation of pronunciation, and  the chances are Nelson within a year-  will again take the rank she once held  as the foremost town in the interior of  British Columbia.  Last spring the people of Fernie were  up in arms against The Tribune because  it insisted that a clause should be inserted in the Crow's Nest Southern railway charter that would insure smelters  in British Columbia a supply, of coal  and coke from the coal mines and coke  ovens at Fernie in preference to smelters in the United States. It is admitted  now that the position taken by The Tribune on that question was the right  one. The people of Fernie believe the  Crow's Nest Southern railway and the  coal company which it controls are endeavoring to destroy the business and  property interests of that town, and  The Tribune is asked to help the people  in their fight. The Tribune has always  been found on the side of the people,  and always will be as long as it is  edited by the men who now edit it.  Some years ago an editor of St. John,  Followed by Many.  The necessity of .keeping in fashion  has become so general in these days,  that almost everyone is more or less  concerned, though the origins of many  of the customs, we follow so rigorously  are as eccentric as they are incomprehensible.  A- gate post, standing in front of a  house, be it of wood or of stone, usually has a ball at the head, and probably  not one person in a thousand knows the  reason why. It is nothing -more than  the survival ofthe barbaric fad of our  forebears, who hung .over their gates  the heads of their enemies killed in  combat. All London's' public bridges  and. gates were. also - adorned with .the  .heads of criminals, and rather tuan let  the custom die out altogether we have  constituted balls of wood or stone for  human heads.  Many men wear spats, not so much  for comfort's sake as because it is the.  fashion. The Highland regiments ori;  ginated this practice as a distinction iri  dress, and during the Indian Mutiny  these troops became so popular in this  country through their bravery at Luckr  now and elsewhere that people sought  to imitate their dress. Children were  clothed in Highland costume, a custom  that is still in vogue, and city men,  unable to. garb themselves in the same  manner without appearing ludicrous,  thus started a. fashion that, has since  beconuMiniversal.  A man wears two buttons at the back  of his coat, though they are not of the  slightest use and cause people to wonder why" they are placed there. This  fashion dates from the time when all  men carried swords, and our ancestors  required these buttons to rest their  swords upon. In this way a city man in  .up-to-date attire tries to keep green a^  fashion which is two centuries old,  though, curiously enough, the dress  he dons for a friendly bout with the  foils has no buttons at the back.  Blue spectacles are still worn, though  had it not been for sir Ralph Abercrom-  bie and his fine work in Egypt in .1801  they would probably he unknown. That  great soldier had spectacles made of  blue glass for his men to wear as a  protection against ophthalmia caused by  the glare of the desert sands, and after  his victory at Alexandria the fashion of  wearing., blue glasses became popular  throughout the country, and still exists  in a modified degree.  Successful novels have more than  once founded new fashions. The Dolly  Varden hat had a great vogue after it  was designed by Dickens for the heroine  of "Barnaby Rudge." The Pamela hat  likewise took its name from the demure  heroine of a popular novel published  some years ago, it being specially designed by the writer to further illustrate the sobriety of Pamela, though at  the time he was doubtless aware that  he was founding a new fashion in female head gear.  In 1880 all ladies dressed in white to.  be in fashion, little knowing that  "Ouida" was entirely responsible for  the absence of color that season. Her  famous novel, "Moths," had just been  published, wherein Vera, the heroine,  is described as having an eccentric fad  for dressing, in white.  The turned-down collar which every  year becomes more fasniohable owes its  origin entirely to a play. When Mr.  Pinero's ��� fine '��� work, "The Squire," was  produced, a_ladies' collar was designed  for Mrs. Kendal to wear as Kate Verity,  the heroine. The shape became popular  with both sexes, and is now perhaps  more than  ever worn.  Thirty years ago a craze-sprung up  for carrying loaded canes. Manufacturers found their stocks exhausted as fast  as they were made, but the purchasers  were almost entirely ignorant, of: the  fact that they were following a fashion  originated by a crime. William Gunter,  a jeweler's assistant, was murdered and  robbed of a quantity of jewels he was  carrying by two men in the outskirts  of Birmingham, England. But he happened to have in his hand a loaded cane,  with which he struck one of his assailants so severely that the man died, and  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 /l\  been carefully selected from the large firm of J. Arthur Paquet of Quebec, the largest and one fly  of the most reliable firms of fur manufacturers in Canada, we can safely recommend each and -JL  every garment sold by us.                                                                        . 'f *  Children's Grey Lamb Collars, Caps, Muffs, Boas, and Coats. (f\  Now is the time to make selections for suitable Xmas presents, during this special sale of furs. /J\  ��� ���   ���  - m  to  to  to  36 Baker Street, Nelson,  '^S-'^'^S'*"iSZ'___*'^������00f''>00^*'000..-00, .00.00-00*00.00.00.00.0g>.   yi\z. ��*^���JSfe��^*J��v2^���___!_*���______*J____/___��_���-^���^-L26v2fe0&��^"^��>*&#  7 �� g^ ^__\_0 ^^^* ^&0 0B^'0K^r ^^^f^^ ��t^r0Jg^^^^-4&0 4t&r^l^ ^^0"Qfar -ffifc-       \mt     ���'^^ ^^Bfr-1^^ <<>>^ ^Q&r^^fr i^B0-^& <***��>-��*<^- *B3)   ifgt    ~TD     l~l    <P'!ji   . T  ���1  to  .The Pope Didn't Say It.  NEW^YORKJ December, 1.���According  to the Times, Roman Catholics in parts  of the country were much exercised  shortly after the assassination of  president McKinley to read that  the pope had advocated a crusade,  against . Anarchists, , Jews,- Christian  Scientists,- Spiritualists and a number,  of other believers in-creeds-that widely  differ 'from that of Rome, "but it. is now  officially''denied tlHat the pope "said anything, of the, kind."The Rev. Williarii F.  .McGiiinis, pastor, of St.. Francis Xav-  'ier's church, in .^Brooklyn, and president  of the, International Catholich. Truth'  Society, has received a letter, from ^the  cardinal, secretary -at the Vatican, to  this effect,..the.letter .being written in  response to the inquiry "from ,ther sp-j  ciety.- "The substance of ,.the letter*  which was written ��� in, . Italian," said1  father McGinnis, "was. that the whole  thing was made, out .of whole cloth and  .that.the reported discourse of the. holy  i father had never taken place and we are  : authorized officially to deny the circulated  reports."  ARCHITECTS.  A. C.. EWART.���ARCHITECT, ROOM 3,  Aberdeen Block,- Baker Street, Nelson.  DRAYAGE.  King Edward and the Cup.  LONDON,'December 1.���In connection  with the positive denial of the report  that the prince of Wale's is to challenge  'for .the America's cup, it appears that  king Edward may cause a crisis in the  affairs   of   the   Royal   Yacht   squadron  through his friendship for sir Thomas  Lipton. The chances-of sir Thomas-Lipr  ton obtaining ��� admission to the Royal--  Vacht squadron are. still as remote as  ever. Should the king exercise his royal,  prerogative and force the matter to an  issue  many members  of the squadron  contemplate withdrawing  and  forming  another organization.- Already there is  -talk-of-building-another-lub-house.-but^  in  view of the deep rooted .opposition  of  such , distinguished  subjects , as  the  members of the squadron it.is not/likely  the king/will push -matters furtlxe.r.     (  /. * Lord Dunrayen and .'sir Thomas, the  ;twq yachtsmen mentioned ,as co. operating | to. get  a  royal challenge, for ..the  .America's/cup, are not seriously opposed  to  each  other.  FURNITURE, PIANOS, SAFES, ETC.,  moved carefully at reasonable rates. Apply J. T. Wilson, Phone 270, Prosser's second Hand store, Ward street.      FURNITURE.   15. J. ROBERTSON & CO., FURNITURE  dealers,  undertakers and embalmers. Day  'phone No. 292, night 'phone No. 207. Next  new   postofflce   bulldiug,   Vernon   street,  Nelson.  WHOLESALE DIBEOTQEY  "   ASSAYERS'  SUPPLIES.  . W. F. TEETZEL. & CO.���CORNER OF  Baker and Josephine streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers In assayer'a supplies.  Agents ' for Denver Fire .Clay Company,  Denver, Colorado. '  ELECTRICAL  SUPPLIES.  KOOTENAY ELECTRIC SUPPLY &  Construction Company���Wholesale dealers  In telephones, annunciators, bells, batteries, electric fixtures and appliances. Houd-  ton Block, Nelson.   FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  P. BURNS & CO.-BAKER STREET.  Nelson, wholesale dealers in fresh and  cured meats. Cold storage. ,  GROCERIES.  KOOTENAY SUPPLY' COMPANY, LIM-  ited.���Vernon street, Nelson, wholesale  grocers.  JOHN CHOLDITCH & CO.-FRONT  street, Nelson, wholesale grocers.  A. MACDONALD & CO.���(^(jitjNJiR OF  Front and Hall streets, Nelson, wholesale  grocers and jobbers in blankets, gloves,  mitts, boots,- rubbers, mackinaws and miners' sundries.  J. Y. GRIFFIN & CO.-FRONT STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers in provisions,  ourr.fl inpats. butter and eR*?3.  KOOTENAY....  COFFEE CO.  ************************  Coffee Koastors  Dealers m Tea'and Coffee  ************************  We are offering at lowest prices the best  frados o   Coylon, India, China and Japan  'oas.  Our Beat", Mocha and Java Coffee, per  pound  t   10  Mocha and Java Blend, 3 pounds  1 00  Choice Blond Coffeo, I pounds  1 00  Special E'.ond Coffee, 8 pounds  1 00  Rio Blend Coffoo, 6 pounds  1 00  Spooial Blond Coylon Tea, per pound 30  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY GOFFEE GO.  Telephone 177.  j    P. O. Box 182.  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON.  SEWARE OF IMITATIONS  A COMPLETE LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  local and ooaet.  Flooring  local and coast.  Newel Posts  Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  Oi all klnda  W WHAT YOU WANT IS NOJ.' IK STOCK  ira WILL MilTE IT If OK TOO  CALL AN�� 6BT PRICES,  ill  KALI. AND IiAKB tlTRKKTB. tTETJtOn  '.v:; Fought Twenty Bounds.  PORTLAND, Oregon,.. December, 1.���  Al Neill; of San Francisco and. "Mysterious'.* Billy Smith -of Portland -fought  20 ,'rounds to a draw on Friday night at  the Exposition building.    CLASSIFIED' Ads;  ARTICLES FOR SALb!  'SEWING MACHINES^oFV-HTiKINDB  for'Bale br re it at the Old-CArloalty 8_ifip.  ���.--���XX . -' r.x.^3-^^r^^Z7i.r.,:'-  FOR ' SALE-350 HKNS AND' PULLETS;  also: placo to rent. Kriqulr'o'Huri'y's'Poultry  Ilanch, Fairview, or address P.O. Box'i03,* Nolson.  FOR ' SALE*.' OU TO ' RENT i-A ���' PIANO;  nearly now. ��� 'Apply U. 'WVDfiy,- Madden blook.:  LIQUORS AND DRY  GOODS.  HELP WANTED.  WANTED-LADYCOMPANION OR BOARB-  cr, for- winter months; comfortable homo. Address Box 79, Nelson. . ....;. . ...        ;..,  ...-Z- .;v:^yy^P^;.;^**^^'...���.*���..-.<-  ' WANTBD-THE; ��� CARE OF; OFFICES OR  rooms. Will go-iout- to do -housework by., tho  hour or day; Ordfers lof t at The'Tribune offlco.  addressed to Mrs. Curry, will have prompt  attention.:'.'."--*" ���-.          .���.'.*���   -.::.:: .*.:-.   .���"..--._ ;  ._z_z__,_,_z_,._r..-.*J??^',-.zz,-,:-:Y ..x,,,,:,.,-  ABOUT 0:30 THURSDAY EVENING . BE-  tweon William Hiintcr Sc Co.'s -stove; tho postofflce and tho C. P. It. Land olllce on West Bakor  TUIiN.BR,' BEETON & CO.���CORNISH  ��� Vernon and Josephine streets, Nelson,  Wholesale dealers in liquors, cigars and dry  ���:goods. Agents for';Pabst Brewing Company  i of Milwaukee "and Calgary Brewing 'Com-  ,: pa.ny. of Calgary... i: ;:,'...   ...  '^QTiQBs ;0F -ipEMas.  KOOTENAV :*TJ3NT-NO. 7, K.; O. T. M.���  Regular meetings first and. third Thurs-  . days of each month. Visiting Sir Knights  are cordially invited to*'attend. Dr; W.  Rose, K. K.; A. W. Purdy, Com.; G. A.  Brown, P. C., _     ,     ..    ,           ,r  NELSON LODGE* NO. 23:, A. F. &  A.- M. meets second Wednesday. In  each- month. - Sojourning brethren  invited.  , NEiSON AERIE, NO.- 22-. F. O. E.-  Meots second and fourth Wednesdays. of  each month at Fraternity Hall. George  Bartlett, president: J. V. Morrison, secretary.  NELSON  ROYAL  ARCH  CILU'TKR NO.  123, Gr.ll. C���Moots third Wednesday.   Sojourn-  , ing companions :invited.   Chasl   G.  Mills,   Z;  ���Thos. J. Sims, S..E. . ...        .       :  TRADES AND LABOR UNIONS.  Our Compound Syrup of White  Pine and Tar  CURES COUGHS AND COLDS  Be-ware of the "Just aa Good" kind  Insist on getting the Genuine C. D. &  13. Compound Syrup of White Pine and  Tar.  Rtroot,-a'silver open-faced watch with .photo on  face; gold chain and four charms; 53 gold piece'  a goldlocket, a gold heart and a moss-agate mirij  ��� aturo curling stono*. Finder will bo handsomely  rewarded by returning samo to William Huntor  sc Co.'s Bfore.  BUSINESS DIRECTORY.  JVJ.1J.S i_.__.o. ��� L. is luJs, ��� .��<J. aii, VV. ii:: ol- M.���  Meets in Miners' union Hall, northwest  corner of Baker and Stanley streets, every..  Saturday evening at 8 o'clock.: Visiting  members welcome. M. K. Mowat, presi-  ��� dent; James WilKs, secretary. Union scale  tt wages for Nelson district per shift: Ma-  rtilne men J3.50, hammersmen $3.25, muck-  jrs, carmen, shovelers, and other underground laborers $3.  BARBERS' UNION, NO. U6, OF THB  international Journeymen Barbers' Union  of America, meets first and third Mondays  of each month in Miners' Union Hall at  8:30 sharp. Visiting members invited. K.  McMahon, president; J. H. Matheson, secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardner, recording  ����oretary.  * LAUNDRY WORKERS' UNION.-  Meets at Miners' Union Hall on fourth  Monday in every month at 7:30 o'clock p.  m. ��� B.' Pape, president; A. W. McFee, secretary.  CARPENTERS' UNION MKMTS WIJD-  nesday evening of each week at 7 o'clock,  ln Miners' Union Hall. C. J. Clayton,  presidont; Alex. B. Murray, secretary.  CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO.  K.-W.-O. Block.       Corner Ward and Baker 8ts  BEAL ESTATE  A.ND  INSUMNMROKERS  Agents for Trout Lake Addition.  (Bogustown)  Fairview Addition.  Acreage property adjoining the park,  And J. & J. Taylor safes.  These Bates can he bought from us on  two year's time without interest.  Ward Bros.  333 "West Baker Street*, Nelson.  IMPERIAL BBBWIM COMPANY  ..   EMERSON & REISTEllER.  SCO  <I_IMITjED)  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-1 White Fine lumber Always in  We carry a complete stock of  Gcast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Fin-  ish, Turned Work, Snsh and Doors.  Special order  work will  rectnve  prompt attention.  PAINTERS' UNION MEET THE! FIRST  and third Fridays in each month at Miners' "Union Hall at 7:30 sharp. Walter R.  Kee. president: Henry Bennett, secretary.  CHOP HOUSE.  PIONEER      CHOP      HOUSE.      JOHN  "       , , .        .  .     .   '    ants so severely tnat ,              New Brunswick, was sentenced to jail I in ^j,, extraordinary manner the fash-    3pear. proprietor, opposite Queen's Hotel,    *��r contempt of coiiri. and  on ^  tipn ql Pits Jaad to paili railway*?   lease po received an ovation from the J being, ....... .._..-._,.,_.,.. ^..... J parttei Aqawdan rfuatert ��___��.  COOKS AND WAITERS UNION NO. 141,  W. I,. U., meots at Minors' Union Hall on second and last Tuesdays in every month at 8:30  p.m. sharp. A. B. Slonn, nrcsidont: J. P. For-  restell, socrotary H, M. Fortier, flnancirl secretory.  PLASTERERS' UNION MEETS EVEKX  Monday evening In the Elliot Block, at ti  o'clock. J. D. Moyer. ��� president;  William  1 Vic* -wawtaT* P. O, Boa; VO.  BREWERS OF THE BEST  LAGER BEER  STEAM BEER  AND PORTER  When you want the Best, ask: for  IMPERIAL BEER.  R. REISTERER & 00.  BBttWKRH AND BOTTLKR8 0��  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE:  AND PORTER  Prompt and regular delivery to the i rade.  BREWERY   AT   NELSON  OLD PAPERS  TBIBUHE SINQUBV DtP>iftTi |EMI  ."uitablis tor wri>|.-  pirg,_>5ce_i_8 a hundred.  .Apply at  Porto Rico bmibsr Qo.Ltd;  COKNIOK -or-  ItBNnKYX A&Jl Vfi'RWON STRWKjTH  WEST TRANSFER CO.  N. T. MACLEOD, Manager.  All  Kinds of Teaming and  Transfer  Work.  Agents for Hard aind Soft Coal. Imperial Oil  Company. Washington Brick, Limo & Manu;  facturini; Company. General commercial agents  and brokers.  All coal and wood strictly cash on delivery  tklbphonb ut.   W��� I8* Baker St.  NEWLING & CO.  AUCTIONEERS, VALUERS, ETC.  Kootonay Street, next door to Oddfellows' Hall-  P. O. Box (533 NELSON, B.C.  THEO MADSON  WANUFACTUREK OJ)  TENTS AND AWNINGS  P. O. Box 76 NBLSON, E. O.  ..lllllll H.I.IIiJl-rreTrrTTTTTTTTTTTTTT-rTTT-fTTT ________  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 prem-.  ises on Hall street near corner of Bakor  street AH accounts due R B. Reiley  are payable to me.  H. D. ASHCROFT.  JJeJson/ R C, October 15tb, 1901. ., *'**��''****'****^  -s  l'i  III  IV'  i-X  I'l, :  El  \H  if*'.-'  1  li  I  THE ffELSOtf TRIBUNE, MONDAY MORKIHG, DECEMBER 2, 1901  ���numBffV**** t jrii_a_mi��i��ttaaw  iM_��____^__*i  BANK OF MONTREAL  CAPITAL, all paid up- ���$12,000,000.00  REST    7.000,000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathcona and Moucb Royal ...President  Hon. Ooorgo A. Drummond Vice-President  IC. 8. Clovston General Manager  NKLSON BRANCH  Corner Bakor and Kootonay Streeta.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Managor.  Branches In London (England) Nkw York,  Chicago, and all tho prinoipal cities in Canada.  Bny and sell Storllng Exchange and Cable  Transfers. ,,_,_...  Grant Commorcial and Travelers Credits,  availablo in auy part of the world.  Drafts Issuod, Collections Mado, Ktc.  Saving's Bank Branch  OURKKNT RATK OF INTEREST PAID.  MARVELS OF ROYAL GEMS  ��6,000 in Pearls in Tobacco Tin.  At a timo when millions of men are  stuggling their hardest for the doubtful privilege of keeping themselves alive  it seems difficult to realize that jewels  and gold whose value is counted in hundreds of millions of pounds should be  lying hidden in royal treasure-houses,  untouched and seen only by a privileged  and curious few.  Those who have been privileged to  gaze on the wonders of the shah's treasure-house tell astonishing stories of  wealth which is indeed beyond tho  dreams of avarice, and which might  well form a climax to une marvels of  the Arabian Nights' tales; of diamonds  and rubies, emeralds and sapphires, so  countless that they might literally be  , measured by the peck; of shields, hel-  ' mets, and armor thickly incrusted with  priceless gems, and sword-scabbards  which it pains the eye to look on, so  dazzling aro the jewels which sheath  them.  One of these scabbards is completely  covered with diamonds, the smallest of  which is as large as a finger nail. Vessels of solid gold, so large that only a  strong man could lilt one of them,  crowns blazing with every color of thc  rainbow, chains of gold and rare precious stones, enamels of matchless  beauty, lie scattered about in careless  profusion; trays are heaped to overflowing with sapphires and pearls, many  of which are worth tens ol tnousands  of pounds. ���  A glass case, two feet long and a foot  and a half in width and heignt; is more  than half filled with thousands of pearls  perfect in shape and'luster. By its side  is a globe of gold, twenty inches in diameter, with seas of emeralds and continents of rubies and diamonds to the  number of 50,000, and each stone specially chosen for its purity and" beauty.  The weight of this globe is three-quarter of a hundredweight, and its value  ��1,000,000 sterling.  Among the countless treasures of the'  shah are a flawless uncut, ruby said to  be as large as a hen's egg and of a value  which no one has ventured to estimate;  ' a torquoise as long as a man's finger;  and a belt a foot wide which is so closely set with many-hucd precious stones  that it is one unbroken blaze of diamonds and emeralds, pearls and rubies.  Of all the native princes of India the  Gaekwar of Baroda is the richest in  gold and jewels, a mere catalogue of  which would fill some of the world's  richest millionaires with despair. One  of his most interesting, mough .by no  means most valuable, possessions is a  carpet, 10 feet long and six. feet in  width, composed entirely of a groundwork of exquisite pearls on which is  traced a design in diamonds. This carpet, which certainly has no rival in the  world, is said to bo worth ��300,000, or  ��5000 a square foot.. _           Of much greater value than this carpet  of gems is a matchless collar, consisting  of five rows of diamonds and two of  emeralds, the stones being of graduated  sizes from that of a walnut to the size  of a pea; from this collar of 700 of the  most perfect stones in existence hangs  as a pendant the famous "Star of the  South" diamond, ono of --io most mag-  nificiont diamonds the world has ever  seen.  The czar of Russia has a treasure-  house in each of his many palaces, any  ono of which might well satisfy the ambition of any monarch in thc variety  and value of its contents. Two crowns  alone are valued at ��3,000,000; and the  jewels in the Winter Palace, whicli include many of the choicest gems in the  world, are valued at many millions  more.  The treasures of the Kremlin are said,  on authority, to be worth over ��100,-  000,000; and the gold on the walls of  the palace of xsarskoye Selo, with its  walls and ceilings of amber, tortoise-  shell, ivory, and mother-of-pearl, has  been valued at nearly a quarter of a  million pounds.  But it is doubtful whether the czar's  wonders of gold and jewels can rival  those of the sultan, the accumulations  of centuries of predecessors. The sultan is as careless of his treasures as  the shah, and the room in which they  are kept has rather the appearance of a  lumber-room than a treasury of countless millions. But no disorder can conceal the richness and splendor of gold  vessels filled with aiamonds and sapphires, rubies and emeralds; of suits  of armor, crowns, sword-scabbards,  chains and rings blazing with gems;  although, as :a traveler recently declared, "One cannot fail to gasp with  amazement at the spectacle of hundreds  of beautiful pearls worth probably ��00,-  000 contained in an old tobacco tin."  MEMCBI33 OF GREAT MUSICIAN?  The late sir Charles Halle had a phenomenal memory.   Wilhelm Kuhe, in his  "Musical Recollections," relates that he  was able to sit down and, at a monent's  notice, play any composition of Bach  Beethoven  or  Chopin.   On  more  than'  one occasion, also, he played from memory  during a   cycle   performance   thr j  ���whole of Beethoven's thirty-two sonatas J  alternately, with  the  forty-eight  pre-J  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WHICH IS AMATX3AMATKD  THE  BANK OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO.  Paid-up Capital,       ���     -     -     $8,000,000  Reserve Fund.       ....   $2,000,000  ACORECATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000;  Hon. Geo. A. Cox,  President.  B. E. Walker,  General Manager  London Office, 60 Lombard Stroet, E. O.  ���New York   Offlee, 16   Hxchange   Place.  and H8 Branches in Canada and tho  United States.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed on deposits.   Present rate  tlirco por cont.  GRANGE V. HOLT,  Manager Nolson Branch.  ludes and figures of Bach's "Wohltem-  perite Klavier."  Dr. Hans Richter, whose world-wide  fame as a conductor is alone able to  fill the largest concert-hall, affords another example of wonderful memonic  power. Not only is he thoroughly proficient on almost any instrument, but  his acquaintance with the masters  whose works he conducts is so complete  and exhaustive that, were their entire  scores lost, he would be able to recover  them whole from the depths of his marvelous memory.  Equally remarkable are the performances recorded of Rubinstein, the celebrated' pianist. During * one season  alone he played without once referring  to the score over 1000 compositions, a  feat of magnitude of which may be  grasped when one considers that they  contained nearly 5,000,000 notes. Pad-  erewski's memory also is abnormal, a  gift which he likewise displays in private lfe, for, like our king, he never forgets a name or face.  To these names that of Hans von  Bulow, as eminent as a conductor as he  is as a pianist, must be added. He knew  all the Wagner music-dramas by heart,  and often conducted long concert programmes in their entirety without the  score. On one occasion, while *- on a  railway journey, he read through for  the first time the score of a concert by  Saint-Saens, and the same evening gave,  a brilliant rendering of it from memory.  Once during a discussion upon musical feats Mascagni, the composer of  "Cavalleria Rusticana," offered to play  from memory any work of six chosen  composers. Doubting his ability to fulfil his boast, those present decided to  put him to the test. The least-known  works by the given masters were selected, but Mascagni was never for a  moment at fault, and came out of the  ordeal with flying colors.  Campaini, a singer too soon lost to  the English stage, -was a remarkably  quick study, and, what is more, could  rely upon his recollection for every  role that he had once learnt. i-Although  he had not played the part of Don Ot-  tavio in "Don Giovanni" for over ten  years he, at a moment's notice, gal-  antly stepped into the breach caused by  the sudden and unexpected absence of  a brother artist, and, trusting entirely.-  to his retentive memory, sang the music  as correctly, and as brilliantly as he had  done a decade since when just fresh  from,study, and rehearsal.  How retentive was Liszt's memory for  small as well as for great things connected with his beloved art is well  exemplified by the following anecdote:  In his younger days especially his goodnature made him a pray to bores. On  one occasion one of this genus inflicted  upon him a tedious orchestral work of  his own composition. Liszt heard it  with polite indifference, and at its conclusion dismissed -its composer, as he  hoped, forever. But such was not to  be, for he turned up two weeks later,  and wth tears in his eyes told the master that his beloved composition had  boen lost acci'dently. Liszt, struck by his  evidently sincere regret, told him to be  of good cheer and to call on the mor-  I'ow._This he did, when there was hand-  e"d to lTinT"the~scofe_"bf"the_lost_workT  which the kind-hearted master had  written out from memory.  op  o_a._n*_a.:d.a.  INDIVIDUALITIES,  General Frederick Funston has completely recovered from the operation  performed on him about a month ago  for appendicitis, and is said to drive  daily on the Luneta, at Manila.  Mrs. Humphry Ward is a mistress of  Spanish, French, Italian and German.  Her knowledge of Spanish literature is  such that when only eighteen she was  asked to adjudicate in a Spanish essay  competition. Mrs. Ward's girlhood was  spent at Oxford, where, almost every  day she was to be found studying in  the splendid Bodleian library.  Mrs. Baden-Powell, mother of the  hero of Mafeking, is said tp be a remarkable woman. As a girl she astonished her teacher by her aptitude for  mathematics, and at the age of ten so  fond was she of astronomy that she  used to creep out at night through the  garden to her father's observatory to  work at the telescope. She became an  accomplished linguist and translated  foreign books for her father's reference.  Edison; when he is deeply absorbed in  .work, consumes about twenty cigars a  day; when he is less active mentally,  about ten. They are always strong  cigars. The inventor says that this  excessive smoking has never, so far as  he can discover, done him any harm.  Mis family has been one of smokers,  his grandfather, who lived to be 103,  having been an inveterate smoker and  chewer of tobacco as well.  Li Hung Chang, the late viceroy of  China, was generally admitted to be the  richest man in the world. He possessed  an enormous fortune in furs alone, and  he has immense warehouses in Pekin  crammed from top to bottom with rare  ind precious specimens. They were  annual tributes from one of the north-  "M'n provinces of China. The viceroy  maintained a private anXy of 40,00<"  vigtailed warriors. It was necessary  For no man has more frequently run thr  risk of losing his head than the wily  viceroy. On one occasion when he was  to lie executed lie arrived ���with an army  Capita! (paid up)   -   $2,500,000  Rest       -      -      -    $1,860,000  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO, ONTARIO.  Branches in Northwest Territories, Provinces of  British Columbia, Manitoba, Ontario and Quebec.  H. S. HOWLAND Ptesldent.  D. R. WILKIE Genorai Manager.  E. HAY Inspector.  NELSON   BRANCH,  BURNS BLOCK.  A general banking business transacted.  Savings Dcjiartment,���Deposits received and  interest allowed.  Drafts fold, avnilablo in all parts of Canada,  United States and Europe.  Special uttention givon to collections.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  of 10,000 men, which so upset, the calculations of those in authority that they  presented him with the yellow jacket  instead. "Plow do our women compare  with those of China?" the kaiser asked  Li on his visit to Germany. "I really  cannot tell," was the quiet response, as  he glanced at the ladies present; "we  never see half as much of our women  as you do of yours."  It is said that the Negus of Abyssinia  is running kaiser Wilhelm clo��e in the  variety of his accomplishments. Menelik recently showed to M. Lagarde, the  French envoy, plans which had been  drawn up for the new royal palace at  Addis Ababa, the_ aichitect being no  less a person than the Negus himself.  When the first sewing machine he had  seen arrived in Abyssinia out of order  Menelik looked over it, found out what  the matter was, and repaired the machine with his own hands.  Mme. Albani designs all her own operatic dresses, which cost on an average from $350 to $500. She has a wardrobe for over twenty' operas, some of  which require several different dresses.  In many parts the prima donna is magnificently bejewelled, but her jewelry  has cost her next to nothing. It has  nearly all been given by royalty and  other admirers, who, in recognition of  her genius, have bestowed diamonds  and precious stones upon her to the  value of many thousands of dollars.  Count Leo Lvovich, a son of the great  novelist, recently made his debut as a  playwrigh at the New Theater, in St.  Petersburg, with a play called "Nights  of Felly." It is felt that there is not  much promise of young count Leo's  ultimate success. The son, moreover,  went out of his -way to ridicule his  father, a fact which promptly cooled  any willingness on the part of the audience to afford him a favorable reception. The incoherency of the play was  so absolute that all the passages calculated to bring tears provoked  laughter.  At the close of the run of "Ben Hur,"  in Chicago, last week, it was announced  that the total receipts of the dramatization since its first performance in  New York, two years ago, amounted to  ?1,091,500, of which $100,000 has been  .given to general Lew Wallace in royalties. An English production will be  made at Drury Lane theater, London,  in March, and before that time an Australian production will have been made  at Melbourne. Next September a French  version will be launched in Paris, and  a month later German and Russian  adaptations will be produced at Berlin  and at St. Petersburg.  Mr. Beerbohm Tree has a special liking for dogs. Some years ago, when the  famous actor was playing in "Captain  Swift," he possessed a handsome collie  by the name .of Argus. Argus was fond  of the profession, but disliked sensational scenes. During the run of "Captain Swift',' Argus used to take his place  in the wing and follow his master's  every word and gesture until the suici-  -dal-situation-was-reached.---The-moment  Mr. Tree felt for his pistol Argus would  rush into the darkest corner he could  And, and burying his head between his  paws, listen for the thud of the actor's  fall. After that Argus would crawl  back to meet his master with a howl of  joy at Mr. Tree's return to life.  It is on record that Mme. Melba,  shortly before leaving her native Australia, sang to an audience worth in the  aggregate about $8. So it would seem  that the prophetess, any more than the  prophet, must not expect honor in her  own country���until she has achieved  fame and fortune outside its borders.  An enterprising Australian manager has  asked Mme. Melba on what terms she  would revisit her native land, which  she has not seen for fourteen years. He  was somewhat staggered by the reply���  $2500 per night and all expenses paid.  Mme. Molba's father, Mr. David Mitchell, a retired builder and contractor,  and other relatives are residents of Melbourne, the temporary capital of the  Australian Commonwealth.  The charming opera singer, Emma  Eames (Mrs.' Story),* possesses a diamond which has a pleasant history, and  has become so thoroughly identified  with the soprano as to be called the  "Eames diamond." Several years ago,  while Mme. Eames was singing in Paris  she met an old French nobleman, passionately fond of music. He. and his  wife went often to hear her sing. The  poor old man was in wretched health,  and on his.death shortly afterwards his  wife sent Mrs. Story a diamond asking  her to wear it in memory of one who  greatly admired her voice. The stone  is set rather high on a wire which is  invisible at a short distance, so that  the diamond has the appearance of a  firefly alighting here and there among  the singer's_ curls.  It is said that t.he savings of forty-  five years of active service in the United  States navy have been eaten up by the  expenses of inquiry by which admiral  Schley hopes to clear his record as a  naval officer. Since the final adjournment of the public sessions of the court,  the admiral has been staying at Wash-  'ngton. attempting to extricate himself  from the financial tangle caused by the  'nquiry. He has ended with his accounts, and he finds that every cent  of the twenty thousand dollars -which he  m  to  to  to  to  fl  HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL THAT IS NEW AND NOVEL IN  Diamonds,   Watches   and   Jewelry  INTEGBITT  is the main spring of every successful bussiness.  ORIGINALITY   -  is the lever upon which tlie continuance of every successful business  depends.  Our jewelry and watchmaking departments  have no equal in B. 0.  0.��� . 00 . 00 * 000 . 00 ��� 00  *<*�����* ��� *��*>, ��� ^k ��� *^ ��� ***��, ��� ^ ��� *^ ��� ^k.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  ^������S^ ���-____:<--_ ��1        .s>.^^'^��^��^��^��^��^��^'^��^.^��'^.^��i^.^.^>y.jy.  "������fc. '^J* ���^V*^*'^ r   ' 0>'00 ' 00 ' 00 ' 00 ' ^0 ' 00 * 00- 00 ��� 00'f& ' 00 ' 00 ' 00 ' 00^^S,-00~^5t' ***'  PUNCTUALITY  is the regulator necessary to the  welfare of every successful business,  established on business principles.  WE  combine all these precepts; hence  oiir unqualified success since establishing our business here in 1890.  JACOB DOVER, "THE JEWELER"  C. P. R. TIME INSPECTOR  NELSON, B. C.  Mail orders receive our  prompt and careful attention.  *��.i,.  Y ; K  ���  c// ni^-iu^tirtvnj' /ne, f4sruzJ^f A^irfA^  /   tf J /_���   ~~7^���  /  a  &dA<t nfchiAsfrY&/rvT^ fa^ /YYJU&&  had expected to leave his family, in- addition to all the prize money which he  will get for his part in the Spanish-  American war, has been expended on  the inquiry. Financially the admiral  is worse off than he was almost half a  century ago, when1 he'entered the naval  academy as a cadet. Mrs. Schley insists  that the money has been well spent.  Her children agree with her. They say  the clearing away of the cloud placed on  the admiral's naval record will be of  more lasting satisfaction than anything  money could buy. During the inquiry  witnesses were brought from long distances, -stenographers were employed,  and clerks were kept busy. "I can not  say I wish I had It back," said admiral  Schley, "but I do wish that I had the  assurance now that I had a year ago  that my wife would never come to  want." "  On one occasion John Philip Sousa,  by his promptness, was the direct  means of stopping a panic, which might  have had the most disastrous results.  While his band was playing before  twelve thousand people in St. Louis the  electric lights in the hall went out suddenly. People began to move uneasily  in their seats, and some even began to  make a rush'for the_doors. Coolly tapping his baton, Sousa gave.the signal,  and immediately his band began playing "Oh; dear, what can the matter be?"  A tiny ripple of laughter that went  around the audience showed that confidence had partially been, restored.  When the band began to play "Wait  till the clouds roll by" the laughter  deepened into a roar of merriment-that  only ended when the lights were turned  on again.  The conferring of the title of prince  of Wales and earl of Chester on the  duke of Cornwall and York on November 9th, king Eward's sixtieth birthday,  came with peculiar appropriateness  immediately on the return of the duke  from his colonial tour. The title of  prince of Wales was originally borne  by the native"rulersOof that territory,  who governed it as suzerains of the  English crown. The commonly received  story of the transfer of the title to the  heirs of the English kings is that Ed-  _ward_the_ First, when expecting, the  birth of a son, promised the Welsh to  give them a prince "free from any blemish upon his honor, and unable to speak  a word of English," and that queen  Eleanor was then taken to Carnarvon  castle, where her son was born. The  earldom of Chester has, ever since Uie  days of Henry the Fourth, been conferred with the princedom of Wales.  Both titles were conferred on king Edward the Seventh by patent on December Sth, 1841, a month after his birth.  The coat-of-arms of the prince of Wales  bears the "prince of Wales's feathers,"  consisting of three ostrich feathers.  At the base of these is an antique coronet, with the motto, "Ich Dien" (I  serve"). Three feathers were taken by  the Black Prince from the head-dress  of the king of Bohemia, who was slain  at Crecy, and this resulted'in the adoption of the coat-of-arms.  QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKER   STREET,' NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air.  Large comfortable bedrooms and flrst-  class dining* room. Sample roomd tor commercial men.  RATES $2 PER DAY  W|rs_ E. C. Clarke, Prop.  Late ot the Royal Hotel, Calgary   -  Imperial Hotel, Nelsot|  (Fonnorly known as tho Silver King)  Tliis hotel, in tho central part o�� thc city, has  been entirely renovated and improved.  The commodious bar is supplied with all tho  best brands of liquors, wines and cigars and is  under tho personal management o�� Mr. J. O.  Naismith.  The dining room and restaurant aro conducted  on the European plan, and these and tho hotol  accommodation arc undor the management of  Mrs. Gorman, whoso large experience is a guarantee of tho comforts of thc hotel.   ,  ne  COI^IJP_A_.Isr"2'  OFFICE: BAKER STREET WEST, NELSOjH, B. C.  TELEPHONE HO, 219.   P. 0. BOX 688.  HJARBLE, BUILDING STONE,  -IBRICK AND I.IIV1F.   ti-  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  iiiing  ; ooiN��:F-A-2sry"  OFFICER BAKEITSTREET WEST, ffEl SCJ., B. C. TELEPHONE NO. 219.    P. 0. BOX 688.  TREMONT HOUSE  321 TO 331 BAKER STREET, NELSON  AMERICA). AND EUROPEAN  PLANS  MEALS 25 GENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy Steam 25 Cents to $1  OYSTER COCKTAILS        '  OYSTER COCKTAILS  .   AT   THB   MANHATTAN.  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS  AT   THE   MANHATTAN.  Madden House  Baker and "Ward  Streets,  Nelson.  The   Manhattan  JOSEPHINE STBEET  ALL THE BE8T BRANDS  LIQUOR8   AND  CIGARS.  SLOGAN JUNCTION HOTEL  J. H. McMANUS, iS.aSta.ger.  Bar stocked with best brands of wlnea,  liquors, and cigars. Beer on draught. Large  comfortable rooms. First class tabls board.  W. P. TIERNEY  Telephone 265.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Office:  Two Doors West C. P. B. Office  OP    COURSE   TOU    WAKT    THB     BEST  THEN   GO  TO  ARTHUR    GEE  in Tromont Block.   Ho will suit you.  Largo stock of imported season's goodB.  V  ty  ty  ty  ty  .ty.  ty  ty  Scaled tenders addressed to the undersigned,  and endorsed  "Tender for Heating apparatus,  Itossland, B.C.," will bo received at this offlco  until Friday, 20th December, inclusively,' for tho  supplying and placing in position of a*heating s  apparatus at the Public Building, Rossland, B.C.,  according to plans nnd specification to be seen at  the Department of Public Works, Ottawa, at the -  ofllce of Wm. Henderson, Victoria, B.C., und at  the olllce ot It. W. Grcgor, Clerk of Works, Ross-.  land, B.C. .   -  Tenders will not bo considered unless mado on  thc form supplied, and signed with the actual  signatures of tenderers. . ' ,.  An accepted cheque on a chartered bank, payable to the order of the Minister of Public Works,  equal to 10 per cent (10 p. c.)~of the amount of  tender, must accompany each tender. Tho  choquo'will bo forfeited if the party decline tho  contract or fail to complete the work contracted  for, and will bo returned hi. case of non-acceptance of tender. . '  The Department docs not hind itself to accept  tho lowest or any tender. _ .'-*  By order,  FRED. GEDINAS,  -   - Secretary.   "*  Department of Public Works.  Ottawa, November 2lst, 1901._  Newspapers inserting this advertisement without authority from the Department will not bo  paid for it. .      v -"-.'  .       ..  OEETIPIOATE   OF IMPEOVEMENTS,  NOTICE.���Imo mineral claim, situato in tho  Nelson Mining Division of West Kootenay District.  Where located: On tho cast slope of Wild  Horeo Mountain, about one mile southwest of  tho Elisc.  TAKE NOTICE that I, N. F. Townsend. acting as agent for Edward Baillic, tree miner s certificate No. bjGKw, intend, sixty days from tho  date hereof, to apply to the Mining Rccordor for  a Certificate of Improvements, for'tho purposo  of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action; under section 37, must bo commenced beforo the issuance  of such Ccrtiflciitc of Improvements.  Dated this 20th day of August, A.D. 1901:    N. F. TOWNSEND.  OEETIFIOATE  OF  IMPEOVEMENTS.  NOTICE.���"Vermont mineral claim, situato in  the Nelsou Mining Division of West Kootenay  "Dihtrict���  'M   i.  ' tv*  0       ' SS-  I 1 ���  ���\, v.  :r\ %  ' 1   T    ,n.  *   /Jii  Y4  ��� -*Y%  The only hotel In Nelaon that has remained under one management since 1890.  The bed-roomc aro well furnished and  lighted by electrtcli>.  The bar la always stociced ny the best  domestic and Imported liquors and cigars.  THOMAS MADDEN. Proprietor.  HOTEL   ROSSLAND.  Third door from Grand Central Hotel  on Vernon street. Best dollar a day  house ln 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.  Where located: On the west fork of Rorer  Creek, three and one-half miles south of Kooto  nay River.  TAKE NOTICE that I, N. F. Townsend, acting as agentfor Albert L. Veller, nj57S9; Herman  L. Keller, l)5_788; and Frederick S. Algiers, B42657,  intend, sixty days from tho date hereof, lo apply,  to the Mining Recorder for a Certi/icato of Improvements, for thc purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant of thc above claim.  And further take notice that action, undor section 37, must be commenced before the issuanco  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 13th day of Octobor, A.D. 1001.  N. F. TOWNSEND.  NOTIOE TO DELINQUENT 00-0WNEB.  To John J.  McAudrews or to any person  or persons to whom he may have transferred his Interest in the Black Diamond  mineral claim, situate on the north sido  of  Bear  creek,   about  three  miles  from  thc town of Ymir, lying* south of and adjoining the Evonnlg 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 ln 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 fail 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  Aot, 1900.' JOHN DEAN.  Dated at Nelson this llth day of Septem*  ber. 1901.  . ��� ' ��� 1  NOTIOE OF SALE,  In tho Supremo Court of British Columbia.   Between the Bank of Montreal, plaintiil's, and  the Noonday-Curley Mines, Limited, non-personal liability, defendants.  Pursuant to an order of His Honor J. A. Forin  local judge, in  chambers  made  in  tho abovo  action on tho 4th day of November. A.D. 1001,  there will be offered for salo wilh tho approbation  of the District Registrar at   Nelson   by  Charles A, Waterman, esq., auctioneer, at tho  Court House, Nelson, B.C., 011 Tuesday, the 3rd  day of'Dcccmbcr, A.D.  1901, at thc hour of 11  o'clock in the forenoon tho undivided quarter (1)  "   *   ' Y-  t ��� v i  j'_."~ ���*  -fi'ji  ���- \~,   Ti3  '-U.J  ��X  ..*-y..  . - .^'.  -���������}'/-.':  - i' .?���  *   1     "Vi/1  ",vv��8  r ."*��������  -��&'  V^Wfe"  '*.s *J*l-  ��� ^S'**i  :r__'-J%  *%     "%i  , "n*>5.  -5?Sf5  9bm  ���iw����aagKawmfl*w<��n*aqfflM��ttM��Mr.i<i^^  District of British Columbia, situate near tho  Town of Silverton. on Slocan Lake, for the purposo of satisfying tho plaintiffs judgment in this  action for tho sum of $CG0.08 and costs taxed at  ���5i8.ni.  Tho highest bidder shall be thc purchaser.  The purchaser will bo required to mako payment  in cash at the closo of tho sale. Thc purchaser  will also be required to satisfy himself as to tho  defendant Company's title. Further particulars1  may bo obtained from tho plaintiff's solicitors or  from Iho auctioneer.  Dated November llthatm. & ^^  Elliot & tannic. District Registrar.'  Plaintiffs Solicitors.  szr^y^'$&&***'Z THE KELSON TRIBUNE,  MONDAY   MORNING,  DECEMBER 2, 1901  -#M  <;*��.������� *��S:eeS&C.--~:&��.&&S^^^  fcT  iii  Hi  vi  \H  til  Vi  Mi  Ml  ,'1  Ml  tH  Ml  tH  Ml  Ml  \a  ��!#  tii  &  tH  VJ  tu  ��.  tv  tn  ty  tin  Ml  Ml  Ml  Ml  \li MAVIKC YGUi. CHOICE GF CHSISTMAS PRESENTS DO JJQT OVERLOOK  THE FACT TS|AT WE GARRY THE LATEST LINES OF  From all the best makers, also Hair Brushes, Clothes  Brushes, Hat Brushes, Millitary Hair Brushes and numerous other kinds, made with genuine bristle and with either  Ebony, Wood or Ivory backs.  A.fine line of Ebony   backed   Hand   Mirrors  which  we  are offering at very reasonable prices.  T; TEETZEL & CO.  %333 3:_>:-3 :-*33 33333:*33^  .#  RAILWAY TIME TABLE  CANADIAN PACIFIC SYSTEM  .) a. m.  Daily.  CROW'S NEST RAILWAY  Kuskonook, Creston, Movie,  Cranbrook, Marysville. Fort  Slccle, Elko, Fernie, Michel,  lilmruiore, Frank, Miicleod,  l.clhhriilKc, Winnipeg, nnd  ...nil Kitstern points.  Alt HIVE  4 p. in.  Daily.  LKAVE  0:40 p. in,  Daily  0:10 p. m,  Daily  8 n. in.  8 a. in.  COLUMBIA & KOOTKNAY  RAILWAY  Hobson, Nnkusp, Arrowhead,  1 te volHtokc, mid nil poin ts east  and west on C.P.R. main lino.  Kobscn, Trail and Rossland.  Robson, Cascade, Grand  Forks, Phoenix, Greenwood  and Midway;  (Daily except Sunday)  Rohson, Trail nnd Rossland.  (Daily except Sunday)   AMUVE  10:10 p.m.  Daily  10:10 p.m.  Daily  10:10 p.in.  11:35 a.m.  LEAVK  10 a. m.  Having added to my stock a large  range of Youth's Boy's and Children's  clothing, I am now prepared to offer  to the public the best variety of these  goods ever shown in Nelson.  Everything Is new and up-to-date  and are selling at the very lowest prices.  Intending purchasers will do well to  examine my stock and get prices before  purchasing elsewher.  217 and 219  Baker Street  ' MS  W  to  PUT "US DOWN  In your note book as having the best bargains in  to  to  to.  to  ���to  1  to  to  to  to  l p. m.  1 p. m.  SLOCAN RIVER RAILW'Y  Slocan City, Silverton, Now  Denver. Three Forks, Sandon  (Daily except Sunday)  KOOTENAY  LAKE  STKAMBOATS  Balfour, Pilot Bay, Ainsworth  Kaslo und all Way Landings.  (Daily except Sunday)  Lardo and all points on the  Lardo & Trout Lake Branch.  (Tuesdays, Thursdays and   Saturdays.)   ARRIVE  3:10 p.m.  ARRIVE  11 a. m.  11 a. in  GEEAT NORTHERN SYSTEM.  LEAVE  Depot  9:i0 a.m  Mount'in  10:30 a.m  Daily.  LEAVE  Kaslo  7 a m.  Nelson  0:00 p. in,  EDaily  NELSON &  FORT   SHEPPARD RAILWAY  Ymir, Salmo, Erie, Waneta,  Norlhport, Rossland, Colville  and Spokane.  KOOTENAY LAKE  STEAMBOATS  Balf our, PilotBtiy, Ainsworth  Kaslo and all Way Landings.  court of revision wliich was called for  Friday. It turned out, however, that  the council had undertaken to make an  assessment for the year 1902 which  was beyond its jurisdiction ahd when  this point was called to their attention  the whole thing fell through. It will  now be up to mayor York to determine  whether he will register the 40 odd men  as voters who are attempting to qualify as the joint owners of two $50 lota,  but from the mayor's decision an appeal may be taken to his honor judge  Forin.  A letter was received in Nelson from  segreant Hislop, who is at present serving with tho South African constabulary. The letter is dated October 19th,  and was written from Halfonteln. It  deals with a number of skirmishes  which have taken place since the engagement at Zuerfontein on July llth,  when a number of Nelson men wero  wounded and the seven-pounders were  captured by the Boers. Since this engagement the constabulary have kept  pretty well up with the Boers and captured small bunches of them at different places. On one of these prisoners  a number of explosive bullets were  found and in order to save his neck  the prisoner agreed to show his captors where the seven-pounder had been  hidden. Hislop reports all the Nelson  boys as well, but anxious to get back  to Canada.  ARRIVE  Depot.  0:45 p.m.  Mount'in  5:59 p.m.  Daily  ARRIVE  Kaslo  9:. 0 p. in.  Nelson  10:30 a.m.  Daily  0ITT AND DISTEI0T.  to  to  to  to  ..to  toto  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 styhs. Early buyers have  the largest choice.  ���ySfg'Z&f&i  3��-^S  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  m  BAKER STREET, NELSON. y^  GO.  "MOD CHEER" ST0VB AHD 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.  IrnnorterB and Dealers ln Shelf and Heavy Hardware.  H. H. Playford & Co. and H. F. Lee,> JZ?"!!���? *,��:�����;   a    - ��  doing business on Ward  street as to- r?oro?to; A. L, Davenport, Spokane; S,  bacconists   and green   grocers,   respectively, have decided to quit business.  AT THE HOTELS.  TREMONT���A. C. O'Neill, Ymir; P.  Hogarty, Ymir; A. Audet, Ymir.  MADDEN���Edward Gallagher, Silver  King; T. H. Cory and J. Gavin, Republic; T. J. Nichols, Fern mine.  QUEENS���H.. J. Steward, Ferguson;  Allan Chislom and wife, Spokane; D.  McDonald and wife, Nelson.  PHAIR���R. F. Tolmie, Victoria; F.  N. Dodd, Spokane; Mr. and Mrs. Jones,  London, England; James L. Wallace,  Atlin; MVA. Green, Rossland.  HUME���J. J. Southcott, Victoria; T.  Morley and wife, Victoria; A. G. Carter,  m  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  %  ESTABLIS9ED 1892  &-  Portland Cement  Fire Brick  Fire Clay-  Sheet Iron  T Rails  Ore Cars   :��  Blowers  Exhausters  Pumps -  Graniteware  Tinware '  ��������  HARDWARE AND IRON MERCHANTS  HEATING STOVES  COOKING STOVES  AND  RANGES  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  "��� NELSON, B. C.  STORES AT  KASLO, B.C.  SANDON, B. C.    to  Ms  ^^��6e666��66666��6^������66��6��������6l6��e��6��C;6C:��^  CHRISTMAS PUDDING  -We���have^the^best-stock��� of��� peel���and-Ghristmas-  fruits in the city.    Everything fresh.   This season's  lemon,   orange  and   citron   peel,   cleaned currants  and raisins.  Houston Block  Nolson. B.C.  J. A. IRVING & GO.  TELE��H0NEr39,  P. O. BOX 627.  an ing Jl ills  CHARLES HILLYER, President. HARRY HOUSTON, Secrtta-y.  TT*we fust tcccivcd 3.0fX),0 /not of logs from Idaho, nnd wo aro prepared to out tho largest) bill  of tlmbor'of any diiiicnsiiinH or lengthy. Eatimates given ab any time. The largost stock ot sash,  doors, and mouldings in Kootonay.  ^   COAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAND  OFKinK AMI) VAHOP:   CORNWIl HAT.Ij AND FRONT 8TRRKTF".  Hkao Ob-P-OH Al'  Kelson, b. C.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  Market.**! at   Kelson,   Boasknd,   Trail,   Kaslo, Ymir,  Sandon,  Silverton, Nev  J'onver, Revolatoke, Ferguson  Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade City, Mid  way, and Vahcpnvor.  Mai! Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY !N SEASON  K. W. C BLOCK  WARD STREET  E. ���, TRAVES, Manager  RDRRfl   BY  MATT,  RR'WTli'   PWMPT   ATrv.XTTO  TH3  BINDJSHY  DEPARTM3KT OH-  m mmw, A$$mmm, jj juted,  wxmznp 'Bxjoas, wuzjbox.  book mom  mm*. WW mm iooxs  st'Esj/u. mm rogass  P. J. Nichols, who is working the  Fern mine under lease, arrived in Nelson yesterday. He reports everything as  going along nicely at the Fern.  J. A. Pinkham of Golden arrived in  Nelson last evening. He will take the  position in the local branch of the Imperial bank rendered vacant by the removal of George Bell to the Winnipeg  branch.  "W. F. Teetzel & Co. are the first to  call attention to attractions for the holiday trade. Their stock of articles for  the toilet, such as perfumery, is probably the largest carried by any drug  house in the province.  '���'Jack" Ross, the C. P. R. telegraph  .operator, and, by the way, one of the  most eflicient of his class in'the Northwest, has returned from a trip east,,  much improved in health. Mr. Ross resumed his duties last night.  Two Canadian girls, Miss Queenie McCoy and Miss Jean Robinson, will give  a musical recital at the. opera house tonight. It is so seldom anything Canadian appears on the boards of that resort, the house should be crowded.  The Madson stock of clothing, etc.,  has teen removed to A. Ferland's, who  makes an announcement in today's  Tribune. The stock consists principally  of what men need for winter wear, and  as the goods were purchased at about  half their cost they will be sold at prices  that will be low.  A meeting will be held in the Queen's  hotel this evening for the purpose of  organizing the Nelson hockey club for  ~the~winterr~There_is_mat"erial_availabIe~  for a strong team this winter and the  boys do not anticipate any trouble in  holding the championship of the Kootenay and Yale league.  Newling & Co. have opened, an auction room in the old Miner office on  Victoria street, opposite, the postofflce,  and are open to receive consignments  for sale by auction from needles tb  bullwhips. The freight, on needles will,  be paid, tho' it comes high, as the man  in Cariboo could testify. Bullwhips  will have to be delivered.  The ladies' guild of St. Saviour's  church will hold a sale of work on Wednesday in the promises on Baker street  lately occupied by H. F. .fcLean. Lunch  will be served from 12 till 2 o'clock and  tea from 3 till G o'clock. A feature of  the sale will be a voting contest to decide a3 to the most popular man in the  city.  A Chinese cook employed at the Waverly hotel got into trouble yesterday and  is now nursing a couple of bad cuts  upon the hands. Just how the wounds  were made is. not very clear. The Chinaman got into an altercation with one  of the waitresses and when one of the  boarders appeared on tho scene the  Chink was brandishing a knife. The  boarder gave the cook a mix-up and  in-the course of it the Chinaman received the cuts.  Ada Duck, a domestic employed at  the residence of J. A. Kirkpatrick, had  a close call for her life yesterday. She  has not been in very good health for the  past few days and yesterday she was  found_in an unconscious state lying on  the floor near an open gas jet which  supplied a small heating stfve. Drs.  Hall and McLennan were summoned  and succeeded after hard work in bringing the victim around. She was taken to  the hospital and is now out of danger.  It is not known whether the turning  on of the gas was by accident or by de-  si p-n.  Douglas, Colville; D. L. Kelly, St. John;  James Pinkham, Golden.  GRAND CENTRAL���Walter Purkis,  Lardo; John Raynor, P. T. Kearney, C.  G. Haskins, G. Howard, A. J. Sutherland and W. J. Wilton, Silver King;  R. W. Willis, Kokanee; S. Smith, and  F. Harrington, Sandon; T. H. Bertram,  Arkona; D. McVicar, T. McKinnon and  D. J. Hill, Elko; James Scott, Hall Siding; F. Ellis, Lardo.  BUSINESS MENTION".  Silver King miners, who were burned  out yesterday, ��� can save 50 per cent by  buying their clothing at A. Ferland's  cheap sale, which starts today. See  "ad" in another column.  FIRE AT THE SILVER KING  Bunkhouse Totally Destroyed.  The large bunkhouse at the "Silver  King mine was burned to the ground  early yesterday morning. The flee was  flrst noticed shortly after 4 o'clock, but  it had gained such headway by this  time that there was no chance for the  men to fight it, and several of the inmates had a close call for their lives  The" bunkhouse was a  building and at the time of the fire was  occupied by close upon 100 men. Just  what the loss will be to the comapny  has not been figured up, but in addition  to the structure itself the loss will run  quantities of stores were laid in a few  weeks ago for the winter's use. The flre  broke out in the drying room in the  basement, and when the door leading to  the drying room was open the rush  of smoke was so dense that it was  found-impossible-to-get-it-closed-again.-  This smoke quickly filled the entire  building and rendered it impossible for  the inmates to save anything. The men  who were living in the building lost  their clothes and valuables, the money  loss of some of the men running up  into hundreds of dollars. There were  -two feet of snow at the mine, which  greatly assisted the men to escape by  jumping from the windows.  Captain Gifford was in Nelson. He  received a��message by telephone to the  effect that the bunkhouse was burning  and saw the reflection of the blaze from  this city. He says the company carried<  about $14,000 insurance upon the bunk-'  house, but just what the loss would be  upon the building and contents he would  not know until an inventory of the contents could be made up. To his mind  the greatest loss which the company  would suffer by reason of the flre was  in the interruption in mining operations. It will take well on to two or  three months before the bunkhouse  could be rebuilt and until it is built the  company will be forced to lay off the  greater number of the men. This will  mean that shipments to the smelter will  be interfered with and when the stock  of ore on hand is treated the copper  furnace at the smelter will most likely  be blown out.  Captain Gifford lost no time yesterday  in getting supplies up to the mine, and  three hours after the bunkhouse was  destroyed he had teams on the road  from Nelson with such supplies as were  urgently required. Work was also  started on a temporary bunkhouse  capable of accommodating forty or  .fifty men.  The flre did not reach any of the  other buildings at the mine. During the  farenoon the miners began to come  down the hill. Many of them were forced  to make the 'trip in their wbrking  clothes. Most of them look for a lay-off  of two months.  We have purchased the Madson Stock at a low rate on the dollar.   It consists of  CLOTHING, CENT'S FURNISHINGS, BOOTS, SHOES, HAT, CAPS,  RUBBERS   AND   BLANKETS.  ALL THESE  GOODS TOGETHER WITH THE  BALANCE OF OUR  WILL BE SOLD AT  OR     UNDER    THE.  DRY GOODS  WHOLESALE COST  This is a rare opportunity at the right time of the year to get FALL AND WINTER  GOODS at prices never before heard of in Nelson. We have a specially heavy and choice  stock of Men's Suits, Boots and Shoes and Underwear. Our prices will talk. Come and  see for yourselves. ���;,  was Daisy Adams, whose testimony the  female prisoner declared at the last  four story J^learin8' would prove that the present  "Charges were the result of a conspiracy  on the part of her rival, Cyrus R. Teed,  who has been referred to during the  proceedings' as the founder of a sect  known as the Koreshan Unity.   The fe  male   prisoner's   cross - examination   of  up into pretty large   figures,   as   large ^jjaisy Adams led to several scenes, dur-  W. A. Galliher, M.P., mayor Fletcher  and J. K. Strachan, city clerk. Teturned  home from Slocan on Saturday after-  nooru'They were in attendance upon a  The Malodorous Jacksons.  LONDON, December 1.���In anticipation of this being the last appearance  in public of Theodore Jackson and  Laura Jackson (Ann Odelia Dis Bar)  before their committal for trial before  the Bailey Saturday morning Marlybone  police court iras packed.   The principal  ing which Mrs. Jackson denounced her  as the murderer of her husband. According to the evidence of Daisy Adams  she left Ohio in 1899 and got mixed up  with the prisoners at Glen Echo, a suburb of Washington. She further testi-  fied"that"the"prisoners"obtainedfrom-her  money under false pretenses and lured  her to New York. She accompanied  them to England, Paris and Cape Town.  Finding that the trend of Daisy Adams'  evidence was unpalatable the prisoner  suddenly shouted: "Your husband died  of poison, didn't he?" "No," replied the  witness. At this point the. male prisoner jumped to his feet. "You are a  murderess," he shouted. Mrs. Jackson  calmed her husband and then continued  to cross-examine Daisy Adams, who denied that she was ever accused of killing her husband. When, later, she was  ���examined by Charles W. Matthews,  senior councillor of the treasury, she  related her own experience with the  prisoners, which resembled incidents  related by the girl'victims. While at  Cape Town the Jacksons' establishment was so notorious that the house  was mobbed. After further testimony  had been made in regard to the prisoners' malpractice they both denounced  -Daisy Adams with shouts of "Liar" and  "Perjurer." The prisoners were committed for trial at the Old Bailey.  Charged "With Leading Bother Band.  PITTSBURG, Kansas, December 1.���  George Lane, his wife, a fourteen-year-  old daughter and an adopted son, eighteen years old, have been arrested here  charged with being the leaders of a band  that has been systematically robbing  merchants of this city for the.past year.  Lane and his wife are prominent in  society and church work. They have a  beautiful home in West Fourth street,  where nearly a thousand dollars worth  of stolen goods was found.. It is charged  that the boy would conceal himself in  a store and be locked in when the store  was closed and then in the night he  would open the rear door, after which  the robbery was easy. The arrest was  caused by the boy being captured in a  store and confessing. Lane is a contracting builder by trade and has always  been considered a respectable citizen.  Anderson when told of the traffic in the  tickets held a consultation with marshal  Palmer and it was decided to have all  the tickets whicli have been issued presented on Monday morning, ��� when  many will be taken up. It is the intention to limit the tickets to the actual  seating capacity of the court room.  Sale  Winnipeg Land Sales.  WINNIPEG, December 1.���Never in  the history of the Canadian west has  there been such demand for farm lands  as during the past month. Thousands  of-acres-haveichanged-hands:-and���Win-=  nipeg real estate agents and the government land and railway departments  have been unable to keep pace with the  rush. For the month of November just  closed 151,922 acres were sold, realizing  $512,862. In November, 1900, 22,408  acres were sold for $69,627. Up to November 30th, 698,922 acres had been sold  this year, for which $2,239,862 was received. ���   >. ���  NOTIOE OP MEETING.  A meeting of the Nelson Curling Club  will be held in the board of trade rooms  on Tuesday evening, December 3rd, at  8 o'clock. A full attendance of members is requested as important business  will be before the meeting.  S.  G. CAMPBELL, Secretary.  SHEEIPP'S S:ALE.  The undersigned will sell by auction  at their sale room opposite the post-  office a quantity of  HOUSEHOLD FUKNITUKE  AND OTHER EFFECTS.  OM SATURDAY, BEG. 7tH, 7:30 p. m.���J  On view morning of sale.  NEWLING & CO.  ��� - . * ��  Office:    Kootenay street, next to Oddfellows'. Hall J Nelson,  B.C.  YTALKi  Seats at Bonine Trial $1.  WASHINGTON, December 1. ��� So  great is the interest in the trial of Ida  Lola Bonine that tickets of admission  to the court room have been peddled  about the streets. These tickets have  -witness during the tipya proceedings | readily been sold at fl oach. Jiutipp  P.ovmoo of BriMBh  Columbia,  Nolson,  West  Kootonay.   To wit:  By virtue*) ot two writs ot Finri Faolaa Jsmed  out ot the Supromo Court of Bri'ish Columbia ftf.  the Butts of A. Osuorne an* Alexander Cravvfo-d,  pl*v*inf.itftJ, and to meniroited. asalnst tho poods  and chattels of John Maxwell Donnelly, defendant, I h��ve feiz .fl and tnkfn in Execution all the  right, title and intercut of tho Shid defendant.  John Maxwell D'nnellv, in flvn hundred and  thirty-3ixthousandani' sixty-seven (53G G67) shaves  of the stcck of the Urban Mining Company,  Limited, non-perconal liability; to rcoov.>r Iho  sum of one thousand two hundred and fiixty-flvo  dollars and seven cents ($1205.07) and a'.soin* erett  on oue hund'ed and thirty-eight dollar.* ana  ninety cents ($133.00) from the 20th dav of Dre-  einbor, 18!K), un il piyment at tho rave of five par  centum per annum, andin'orest on eleven hundred and twenty-one - ol'at'H and sixt.y-peven  cent- (J1121.67) from the 2ad day of Novomher,  1901, until payment at tho ��� ale ot five por centum  ner annum, heside. sheriff's poundage, oflicers'  feop, anrt all other legal incidental expenres; all  of which I Fhall exnose for Bale", or njfllci.nt  thereof to satisfy 'aid judgment, dobt and cost.,  at my office next to the Court House in tha City  of Nolson, B C, on Fridny, the (ith d��y of December. A.D. 1901, at the hour of four-thirty o'clock  in the afternoon.  NO I'D)���Intending purchasers will fatisfv themselves as to intero. t and title of tho (aid deftnd-  ant.  Dated at Sandrn, B.C., 27tU November, Iflni.  S. P. TUi'K,  Sheriff of South Kootonay.  NOTIOE.  NOTICK is hereby <?!ven that Iho Ofllco of lhe  Mining Recorder for Iho  Goat Rivor  Mining  Division will )>p fraiisfcrxrrt from KiiFkonoolc io  Creston on thc 5th day of Novemh'.r. instant.  J. D. PltENTICK,  Acting Provincial Secretary.  Provincial Secretary's Oilico,  JstJNToirenilJOr..  BUT WHAT YOU GET FOR YOUR  ty0NEY TALKS MORE.  Extra large gondola shape couch,  very large, any color, from  $19.00 and up.  Morris chairs,  mahogany  finish  and polished oak frame, nicely upholstered, from  $9 to $16.  ��� Parlor   tables,   highly   polished,  quartered oak, from  $2.60. 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.

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