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The Nelson Tribune Dec 27, 1901

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 r  j*  P^r  I  ESTABLISHED  1892  FRIDAY MORNING,  DECEMBER 27  1901  DAILY EDITION  RICH PLACER GROUND HAS  BEEN DISCOVERED  AN AMERICAN COMPANY STRUCK  IT LUCKY WITH GRAVEL  "'.,   EXCEEDINGLY RICH   v  SALT LAKE, Utah, December 26.���  After an absence of eighteen months  beneath tho ice-fringed*peaks and in the  gold bearing recesses pf .central Siberia,  Willis McCornick, a perfect example of  physical preservation, i\<twrned here on  Christmas eve and will remain with his  ; parents until Fobruary. His visit at an  end, Mr. McCornick will leave for his  camp in the far north to participate in  the washing of gravels that promise to  fulfill his most extravagant dreams of  wealth.  With gold nuggets of the value of  nearly ifcsOO each and quartz, spotless,  save,for the gold that embilishes its  surface, the story of riches with which  the gentleman returns is macle one of  tho most fascinating to which miner  over listened. The larger of the nug-.  gets was dug from the gold-bearing  bars of the Siberian 'exploration Company, which was,, founded by Mr. McCornick and his associates on their advent in the domains of eternal snow,  while the gold-bearing quartz came  from a neighboring proposition from  the ledges on which the oAyners,'* with  ' twenty stamps';'"are pounding out over  $700 daily. ;���*'"'-��� '"'* '���'������.'.'  In its purchases, that are most jealously protected by the Russian government, the exploration company acquired  a stretch of territory no less than 20  miles in length with the gravel above  bedrock realizing an average of CO cents  per cubic yard, while the least which  has ever been panned from a cubic yard  at bedrock disclosed a value of $10 gold.  In the same domain, however, the owners by whom ..the,'present were antedated,  robbed ore r.ecesses* or gold of a value  .exceeding $1,000,000, and it is for similar .ones that the management of the  McCornick crowd is now prosecuting its'  researches. Since its arrival upon;���. the  gold-bearing bars" the-new company lias  been opening them up and equipping  them for'the campaign that will be in-'  augurated" the approaching season, and  which will continue for a period of five  months or more. To that'., end * tho exploration company as installed a set of  liy'draulic elevators that were forwarded  from this country and that will enable  the management to handle: 150 cubic  yards per hour. Upon * the season of  1902, indeed, the management is relying  for a cleanup equal to the best that has  been made in the country, and returns  from it will be eagerly awaited by not  a few in this neck of the woods to whom  the nuggets brought down by Mr. McCornick are a maddening revelation.  Of the government* aud its attitude towards those who have sought its diggings, Cr. McCornick speaks in words  that are eloquently flattering. Mr.  Riotofski, the chief of the mining department extends to the prospector  from other countries privileges : even  ^more^libcrali^per-hapsT^than^thoso^eu-"  joyed by his own countrymen. Titles  are as secure, says he, as they are in  any land, and the encouragement from  the home government is doing not a little to open up the country that has under indifferent methods given up fortunes for so many years.  While the celebrities of American diggings have not rushed into the Siberian  camps as they havo into others less meritorious, perhaps, it has been because  they have been given but little prominence, although it was published in a Siberian journal on tho eve of Mr. McCor-  nick's departure for home that senator  Clark of Montana is inquiring into the  copper deposits of the country. For  every condition in the north Mr. McCornick has a kind word, and a large circle of frclnds hope to see his company  amass tho fortune for which it was organized. That thc possibilities are all  in its favor the nuggets with which Mr.  McCornick returned from tlie diggings  afford the best assurance. While quartz  or ledge mining has not been as extensively engaged in in Siberia as has it. in  this country, the region offers many opportunities to the prospector and the  American with his superior knowledge  of the hills should find it a golden arena.  Will Give Publicity to Its Doings.  NEW YORK, December 2<> ��� Tlio first  big combination of capital to adopt a  nclicy 'cf publicity in '������oP-fomiity with  the idea advanced by president Roosevelt in his message to congress, for the  control of the trusts, was organized today in Wall street and filed its charter  at. Trenton. ���- .  It is to be a formidable rival of tnc-  Rubber Shoe Trust, and is to be known  as the Atlantic Rubber Shoe Company,  its capital is $10,000,01)1), of which  S2 500,000 is G per cent cumulative preferred and $7,500,000 common stock. The  certificate of incorporation is signed by  Henry M. Rogers of Boston; James B.  Dill of New York, and Francis C. La-  throp of Trenton, the lawyers of the  coiTpany.  Thc new trust will manufacture and  transport rubber products and form,  pron (tc, and financially 3 sist subordinate corporations. It is said that lhv?  iar��-ost independent rubber interests in  the3 country :"e behind thn new company. That part of the charter which  is closely in line with president Roosevelt's proposed remedy of trust evils is  as follows:  "The company and its .directors and  uros rhall cause to lo kept full,  true and oeinplete accounts of the tran-  Eiictiors of the company, and shall once  at least in each y<-ar, ar.d at intervals  of not more than twelve months,*cause  thc accounts to bo balanced, and a shave-  holder's balanco sheet to he prepared;  shall cause a copy of such balance sheet  to be laid before the stockholders at  the annual meeting and a copy to be deposited at the registered oflice of the  ct irpany for tho inspection of the stockholders in person during a period of at  least seven days before the meeting."  For the time, however, the incorporators aro not ready to give all tho names  of the companies which are to form tho  new trust or to disclose who the parties  in interest actually are. For that reason the incorporation papers wore signed by the lawyers.  The old rubber trust is the United  States Rubber Company, which has a  capitalization of $50,000,000.  NEWS FROM THE FAR NORTH  cheered ahd in return the men received  a Christmas present of ?5 in gold each.  At a meeting of the Teamsters' Union,  the express company agreed to give the  men $52 a month for a 10-hour day. As  this was part of the agreement  guaranteed by the board of trade, who  acted as arbitrators, it was unanimously  accepted.        .  A SUICIDE AT GREENWOOD  Story of Industry Defeated.  VICTORIA, December 26.���Information comes from the North of the capture of the supposed murderer of Charles  Christensen. A dispatch from Forty-  Mile says: "A man named Harry  Owens was brought here by captain  Mosher and a companion from Hutchinson creek, on the American side, and  turned over to the police, charged with  the murder of Charles Christensen. It  appears that Christensen went to the  cabin where Owens was stopping to get  some grub which he claimed Owens*  owed him, and was fatally stabbed by  the latter. There were no witnesses present. Owens claims self-defence, and has  a .slight cut on the forehead in support  of his claim. It is also stated the dead  man had a knife clutched in his hand  when found. Owens will; be'turned over  to the United, States marshal as soon  as the necessary arrangements are completed." ������*���--���������  The; Yukon's first stamp mill is now  in operation"on the banks of the Klondyke. The mill is..'; of the two-stamp  steam hammer 'Variety, and the rock  ground has been coming' from Victoria  gulch.        *'���'-*.       ���   "_.i.  It is said that from 400 to 500.. popple  are working on-Henderson creek, and  its tributaries where the dumps are panning, from 4 to 30 cents.  The Dawson News says: "Governor  Ross announces that he will soon have  engineer Tribcdeau go put: to make a  preliminary survey * witli*. the' purposo of  reprrting on the. feasibility :and the  probable cost of building a. trail or road  from Dawson to Selkirk. Tue work 'Will  be done, perhaps, within a few weeks."  Travelers from down the Yukon river  report that the ice has jammed in front  of old Fort Reliance in a mountainous1  form, and piled up in rugged and fantastic shape. The jam extends for two  miles, the center of the ice being as high  as some of the two story buildings of  the city, and coated over with white  robes of the beautiful, giving the whole  a striking and majestic aspect. The  force which must have been behind the  ice to force it into this high and rugged  form is conceded to certainly have been  nothing inconsiderate.  The News says: "The strangest of  stampede stories has just been brought  to town by the return to Dawson of a  number of the stampeaers themselves.  It is a story of industry defeated, the  prospector pusted; the men who had  built them homes left without so much  ground as would bury them. Mayo  creek enters the McQuesten over n liun-  drecLmiles^from^its^mouth^aiid^is^in-it-i  self a large and long stream. Not that  much has boen thought of it by the few  prospectors that penetrated as far as the  mouth of it. and little or nothing was  ever known of it but its name. Now it  would appear that for years a bunch of  Swedes has been working up there in  that desolate region, and fearing to record their holdings for fear of precipitating a stampede. For years the creek  has been worked without a claim being  recorded at all, the discoverers depending for their protection on their operations boing unknown. And unknown  thoy havo remained until now that tho  biggest stampede in the country has effectually dissipated all secrecy and left  tho Swedes without even a habitation.  "Said ono of the stampeders to a reporter: 'We found towards thc head of  tho creek 1000 feet of flume, and piles  of ready sawn lumber, showing that  sonic one was intending to do moro work  next summer. Wo found threo cabins  with their owners gone. That the cabins  were not deserted was apparent from  tho grub and other supplies we found  there. We found dump after dump that  had been washed, the ground being  shallow and particularly suitable for  summer work. Those who seem to know  more about the case than the bulk of  the stampeders say. that the Swedes  feeling absolutely secure in the wilderness of the head waters of these unknown streams^ had meglected to record  that they might perserve the creek for  their friends, and that they all went outside to get them. At any rate we found  neither stakes nor people, and as no  discovery claim had been recorded there,  wo had to start in and make one for  ourselves. Then wc staked one after  another, leaving not an inch - of the  ground for the Swedes when they shall  return. You see it. is impossible to leave  the ground open for anyone that is not  there. Had the men been .there I have  no doubt they would have been allowed  their pick of anything on the creek. But  as they were not to be found, we all  staked as near tho discovery as we coul.d  get, and then wo scurried for Barlow,  where w,e had to record. The recording  was all done orderly and in proper form,  and many returned to the creek to work  this winter.' " .  Arbitration Settles a Strike.  LYNN. Massachusetts, December 2G.���  The strike < f the employees of the American Express Company was settled tonight, and afterwards the company was I  Miner Acidentally Injured.  GREENWOOD,  December 26.���[Special to The Tribune.]���C. W. Vedder, the  well-known insurance agent, formerly in  partnership    with     H.     Allenberg    of  Spokane, but for some time a partner  in the insurance and real estate firm of  Vedder & Cunningham  of Greenwood,  shot himself in the head today, inflicting a fatal wound.   He was transacting  business all >morning as usual, and apparently  in   good   health   and   spirits.  His partner left the oflice at ten minutes  to one, and Vedder was then at his desk.  Just before one, J. W. Hartline entering  the office discovered Vedder seated on  a chair in a, small room at the rear of  the office unconscious and bleeding, and  a 38 revolver lying on the'floor near by.  The police immediately took possession'  of the office, and doctors have been with;  the unfortunate man since.    He is si;���  alive and may possibly live through the  night.    Nothing   is   known   as' to the  cause of the shooting.   He  has  a wife  and four children,   all  girls,   who   are  thirteen, five, three, and one year old,  respectively.    The event   has   caused a  sensation here,   Vedder   being , widely  known and popular.  Peter Larson was taken to the hospital early this morning. AVhile at work  loosening frozen ore, it is supposed his  pick struck a small lot of dynamite. An  explosion followed, the flying ore se-;  verely bruising Larson. Injuries are  thought unlikely to prove serious.  Wires Down in all Directions.  SALT LAKE, Utah,;, uecember 26.���  Sleet and snow storms accompanied by  wind, which at some points almost  reached the velocity of a hurricane,  have had a very bad effect on train and  telegraph service in the northwest. The  storm is still raging in the mountains.  All trains are more or less delayed  while telegraph service is almost completely prostrated. Spokane, as -far as  telegraph service, is completely cut off  from outside world. At Butte, Montana, the storm came from the west out  of a clear sky, the snow, driven by a  fierce wind; being so thick that.it was  impossible to seeacross the street. The  storms apparently:extend.through'tp"the'.  Pacific coast, Seattle,* 'Tacoma, and  other cities report, teriflc wind, and marine disasters are feared.  TWO ras LOST  DEWET AGAIN SURPRISED  A BRITISH FORCE.  KITCHENER REFERS TO IT AS  DISASTER AND THE LOSS  WILL BE HEAVY  senator Templeman will be called upon.  Mr. Deane says that no Liberal lu British  Columbia lias stronger claims tor the position; however, he adds, that if sir Wilfrid  Laurier proposes to create a separate portfolio of labor, no man in the Dominion is  thought better ntted to nil thc position  than Ralph Smith of Nanaimo.  A CANADIAN ROCK CRUSHER  Fixing the Money Standard.  MANILA, December 26.���It was publicly announced today that the ratio for  the first quarter of 1902 will be $2.10  Mexican silver to one American gold  dollar. General Wright, the acting  civil governor, says that though unsatisfactory, this is the only solution of the  matter the Philippine commission  thought possible. He hopes for early  action by congress on this subject-  General Wright thinks that the situation  in those parts of the Philippines where  military operations are being carried  on is daily improving. He has the  greatest confidence in general Chaffee's  ability to end the insurrection in the  islands and says perfect harmony prevails between the civil and military  authorities.  ,. LONDON, December; 26.���The following dispatch has been, received from  lord Kitchener, dated Johannesburg:  "General Rundle reports that on the  night of December 24th colonel Firman's camp at Seefontein/consisting of  three companies of yeomanry and two  guns was successfully rushed by a strong  commando under Dewet. It is feared  the casualties were heavy. Two regiments of light horse are pursuing the  Boers."  LONDON, December 26.���Boer resistance has always been very strong in  that part of Orange River Colony which  was the scene of 'general- Dewet's  Christmas coup. A great quadrangle otj,  blockhouses is being built thei'S^tUe  four points1 of which are Veering, Volk-  srust, Harrismith, and/.jKroonstadt. At  the southeast corner of this quadrangle  is a long open space from Bethlehem to  Lindley, where the square of blockhouses is still incomplete and here  Dewet made his attack. Colonel Firman's force probably amounted to 400  men and the disaster, specially the loss  of the guns, the possession of which  may enable Dewet to successfully attack the blockhouses, creates a disturbing impression.     ,   ,   ���  HEAVY TELEPHONE LOSSES  In tlie Boundary.  Trouble Satisfactorily Settled.  WASHINGTON, December 26.���The  Argentine minister, Dr. Garcia Meru, today received a dispatch from the minister of foreign affairs at Buenos Ayres  announcing the satisfactory termination  of the Chilian-Argentine trouble.  Mark Twain tells a story of a man  who received a telegram telling him that  his mother-in-law had died, and asking:  "Shall we embalm, bury, or cremate  her?" Twain says he wired back: "Yes,  and if these fall, try dissection."  Fredric Villers~tbo~ well-known war  artist and correspondent, declares he  saw the following sign in a prominent  hotel in an Australian town where  water was scarce: "Please don't use  soap when washing, as the water is required for tea."  Postoffice Red Tape.  D. M. Wilkins tho stage "man, is having some difficulty in getting paid for  carrying the mail for the past three  months. It appears that the original  contract only required the mail to be  carried once a week between Beaverton  and Rock Creek, but Mr. Wilkins, solely  tb accommodate the people of the district, carried the mail twice a week.  This was an infringement on-departmental red tape that could not be tolerated. Either Mr. Wilkins had to be  snubbed or Mr. Mulock's underlings  would have gone on strike.���West Fork  News.  Railwayman Hilled.  NORTHPORT, December 26.���[Spec"  ial to The Tribune.]���Thomas James  was killed iu an accident at Hendrick's  cut last night. James was working with  an extra gang, clearing away a slide at  the cut, when the steam shovel tipped  over and crushed him to death. No  others were seriously injured. James  was about 45 years old, unmarried and a  member of the Red Men and Knights  of Pythias. The lodge will endeavor to  lc-cate his relatives end will take charge  of his funeral.  Defaulting Bank Clerk Arrested.  MONTREAL, December 26.���A. J.  Ayres, the bank messenger arrested here  today, left the Hamilton branch of the  Union Bank about a week ago with a  bag containing $2000 in gold, which he  was to deliver to the main bank. *'  was the last tho bank officials'heard of  him.  VANCOUVER,. December 2C.���Behind  the suit for foreclosure and winding up  of the affairs of the Columbia Telegraph  & Telephone Company, instituted in  Vancouver by R. Kerr Houlgate, and in  which Mr. justice Irving made an order  here last Friday, there is an interesting  history which is gleaned from a-geitle-  man; at present in this- city front Grand  Forks.  The story deals with the efforts of  two telephone. companies to maintain  and operate systems in Kootenay and  Boundary with connections to Spokane.  Five or six years ago the flrst line was  installed. Systems were placed in  Spokane, Rossland, Phoenix, Greenwood,  Grand Forks, and other points where  it was thought business could be secured. This line was built by the Spokane  & British Columbia Telephone Company, the principal stockholders in  which were Messrs. Oakes and Arris. At  nearly every point where the system was  installed it was forced, to enter into  competition with the Vernon & Nelson  Telephone Company, which was flrst in  the field. The inevitable result was that  rates for telephones were cut to the  ground. Many instruments were installed where the revenue was not such  as would pay either company operating  =expenses.==Both=companies=concluded=  to make the fight to a finish and the  public laughed and imagined itself benefited.  ,:: But it turned out that most people  were obliged to subscribe to both systems so that telephonic communication  could be held by all persons who used  telephones. The result made the rates  far higher. Early in the game Messrs.  Oakes and Arris felt the loss of money  and were forced to sell to C. Q'Brien  Reddin of Rossland. The loss up to  that time was about. $10,000. Mr. Red-  din sold out to Messrs, Donald & Davey  of Grand Forks, and the latter Arm concluded it would force the fighting and  lay the Vernon & Nelson Telephone  Company on the shelf. Backed by the  unlimited capital of a financial institution in the Boundary, this firm placed  the plant in such a condition that it was  at least tho equal of the opposition company. A large amout of ready cash was  invested, but the proprietors found that  the shortage still remained In the receipts, but their financial backers bore  the brunt, and it is reported that $1f��0,-  000 was sunk in the venture. The Vernon & Nelson company has also been  losing money on their property for the  last two years.  The suit which was instituted by Mr.  Houltrate will likely culminate in the  nurchase of the interests of the Columbia Teletrraph & Telephone Companv by  tbe Vernon & Nelson Comnany. and so  disastrous competition which has continued so long will end.  The Republics Are Recriminating.  COLON, December 20.���Newspapers just  received here from coast towns in Colombia and Venezuela have much to say concerning the status of the Venezuela-Colom-  t-ia imbroglio. The g'st of theso newspaper  articles is to tlie effect that each republic  is still recriminating* against the other for  permitting the mustering of arms, troops,  ammunition, etc., and tlie actual invading  of the others territory In alleged violation  of the laws governing thc relations of tho  friendly nations. Those newspapers contain no news of a declaration of war by  either Colombia or Venezuela. They set  forth that tho policy of Colombia is one of  readiness to meet nny emergency, hence  she will make continued efforts to increase tho numbers of her troops now on  the Venezuelan frontier.  Editor Deane's Opinion.  OTTAAVA. December 2G.���F. J. Deane of  Kamloops, Is in the city. He says that iu  Uritish Columbia just now public interest  politically speaking. Is centered on the filling of the vacancy in thc Dominion cabinet. Uritish Columbia confidently anticipating that it.-j claims to cabinet representation will be recognized, lie says that  among   Liberals   the  expectation   is   lhat  Will Be Given Hard Tests.  GREENAVOOD, December !>��.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���About two months ago the  British  Columbia  Copper Company,  Limited, was making inquiries as to the most  suitable make of rock crusher for the��re-  auirements of its Mother Lode mine, where  the ore is crushed to a size with pieces no  larger than six inches before being sent to  the smelter, offers to supply a suitable machine  were  received  from both American  and Canadian manufacturers. AVhen it became known that the order was likely to  bo placed with the Jenckes Machine Company  of  Sherbrooke,  Quebec,  rival  manufacturers across  the line stated that  the  Canadian Iirm would not be able to supply  a frame of sufficient strength to meet the  purchasing   company's   needs.   The   latter,  however   decided   to   give   the   Canadian  makers an opportunity to make good their  assertion  that they could do this.  A few:  days ago R. P. Williams, resident representative   in   the   Boundary   district   of   the  Jenckes  company,   received  a letter  from  his principals advising him that the large  crusher frame was, on the 3rd instant, suc-  cussefully cast, and that test bars poured  from the castings from the ladle: showed  the iron, on three separate tests, to have  a  tensilo  strength  of  33,000  pounds,   35,000  pounds,    and   33,000    pounds    respectively.  This test the company accounts very good,  particularly   as   the   American   manufacturers-of this particular make of crusher  only   promise   that   the   main  frames   are  made of a texture of iron having a tensile  strength of 30,000 pounds per square inch.  The   extraordinary   strength   of   the   iron  in  the  crusher the Jenckes  company: are  making  for   the   Mother   Lode   mine   will  perhaps be better understood by the uninitiated when it is  stated  that ordinary  cast iron  has  a breaking  strain  of 12,000  to 13,000 pounds. The service this crusher  will  give  when in  actual  and  continuous  use' will be watched with much interest.  Makiing New Combnations,  CLEVELAND, December 2C���Tho Leader  tomorrow will say: "Unless the Detroit &  Cleveland and the Cleveland & Buffalo  steamboat companies form a close business  alliance for the next year's traffic, there  is likely to be a Tight for business between  them. Added to that situation is the rumor  that a direct lake line between Toledo and  Buffalo, to be part of the Clover Loaf-railroad, Is probable. The election of Air. McMillan as goneral manager of the Detroit  & Cleveland line and also of the Detroit &  Buffalo line is said to be the cause for  changes in the policy 01 tnese companies  for Buffalo business which will bring them  into competition with the Cleveland & Buffalo Transit Company. He is said to have  entered into an agreement wilh the oilicials  of the Wabash railroad to deliver freight  and passengers at Detroit for the through  Detroit and Buffalo boats instead of to the  Cleveland & Toledo line at Toledo as heretofore. An arrangement of this kind would  put the Detroit it Buffalo linednto competition with the BigFour Railroad Company  arid'ths Cleveland & Buffalo from St.  Louis arid Kansas City. This statement  is strengthened by the fact that the Detroit & Buffalo line has opened agencies  at St. Louis and Cincinnati with instructions to rush forward all of the business  for the new line.  Will Try the Wireless System.  AVASHINGTON, December 2G.���The navy  department has taken the initial steps toward the adoption of wireless telegraphy  as a means of signalling between warships  at sea. To this end admiral Bradford of  the bureau of equipment has asked that  the armored cruisers of the Pennsylvania  class have their masts so arranged that  tho wireless system can bo introduced.  This will necessitate the lengthening of the  masts of the ships and the insulation of  tlie metal rigging by the use of hoop covering for halyards. It is intended to get  sets of the various wireless systems now  being operated, These included the Marconi  system. Thus far, however, the navy department has not adopted dellnitely any  system, but tho construction of the new  ships is regarded as a preliminary to the  adoption of a system whenever its prac-  =tibility-=is--cstab!ished=fully^='J!he=iBritlsh=  navy has already a number of its ships  equipped with the wireless system, but  this is the first move on the part of the  American navy to make use of a wireless  I>lant.    A City Clerk Retires.  NEW WESTMINSTER, December 20.���  Tho Columbian says editorially: "To say  that R. F. Glover will be missed at the  city hall, is to put the situation too feebly.  The city clerk has simply made himself  Invaluable, for no matter who, from the  junior ofllclal to the mayor, might be absent or delinquent, Mr. Glover always  proved willing nnd able to take up the neglected part, and to keep the municipal  machinery moving without friction, lie has  been a model oilicer; at all times zealous;  unobtrusive when the actors on the municipal stage confidently turned to him as  prompter; and on parade occasions gracefully talcing the part expected of the permanent director of civic destinies. In short,  Mr. Glover Is the embodiment of all round  elliclency, honestly come by���If we may bo  permitted to say so���by long service In a  newspaper ofiice. AVe wish him the success  in his new line of duty that has attended  his efforts on behalf of the city."  Trainer Sues a Prize Fighter,  KANSAS CITY, Missouri, December 20. ���  Tommy Ryan, once a prize fighter, but  now in business in Kansas City, brought  suit here today, against James J. Jeffries  to recover $1000, which he alleges is due.  him for training the world's champion for  his fight with James J. Corbett at Coney  Island in li>99. The papers were served on  Jeffries while ho was in a Turkish bath,  but he paid no attention to the matter.  Ryan in his petition says that he rendered  the services expected of him and that the  service is reasonably worth $1500. Of this  amount Ryan says' that Jeffries paid him  $1500 in three different installments and  that $1000 is still due, for which amount he  asks judgment.   Railway Wreck in Ohio.  CINCINNATI, Ohio, December 2C���Unable lo see the fiagman's signal on account  of fog, the engineer on the southbound  Chicago express on the Cincinnati. Hamilton & Dayton railway was unable to stop  the train at Hartwell today until it had  struck a freight crossing the track and demolished three freight cars. Four passengers and two trainmen on tho express train  were Injured. They will all recover. The  wrecking train afterwards met with an accident, killing one and fatally injuring two  others. Tho chain of the crane broke and  struck the men while the crane was in motion.    Will Follow His Victim.  ALBANY, December 20.���The court of appeals has fixed the week commencing February 3rd, as the period in which Aaron  Hill shall be electrocuted at Sing-Sing  prison. Hill was convicted of killing Mamie  McCarty about, threo years ago.  Died From Blood Poisoning.  NEAV YORK, December 2C���Rev James  Cameron, rector of the Protestant Episco  pal church of tho Ascension in Jersey City,  died today from blood poisoning. This was  tho result of a cut on his leg which ho  made with a chisel whilo working about  his home two weeks ago.  FightinK Boers With Boers.  PRETORIA, December 20.���The formation  of a new burgher, corps to bo known as  llio National Scouts has aroused great Interest among the surrendered burghers, ln  view of numerous meetings and applications general lord Kitchener has,authorized  the creation of fresh wings to operate in  the eastern and southern Transvaal under  prominent' Boer leaders elected by tho  burghers themselves. It is stated that much  of the recent British success is due to thc  co-operation,of ueuior s ,juid Cronje's commands acting under general Bruce Hamilton. ���**������  Admiral Gives Farewell Reception  HAVANA, December 20��� Rear admiral  Higginson ��� held a farewell reception on  board the battleship Kearsage this afternoon. The fleet is preparing to leave Havana for Porto Rico.   ' =:'���*  BATES   ���~    HSgi JiflCSJS  REDUCTIONS DECIDED ON  FOR NEXT YEAR.  REMARKABLE ACHIEVEMENT  -*i'��f, j,j  >< ���>..>��� .rjrzix  WET ORES WILL GET A OUT OF  $4 BUT SETTLEMENT WILL  BE DELAYED.    ,  .��>&��  Gigantic Suspension Bridge.  More remarkable than tno Niagara Falls  electric plant is one in the interior of California on the Yuba river, 200 miles from  San Francisco. The California plant has  water wheels of greater capacity than any  others of the kind in the world, and its  generators are the largest of the type ever  constructed. The generated electricity,  moreover, is carried farther before it is  used than such power has ever been carried  elsewhere. To get the electrical energy to  its destination one of the most remarkable  achievements in the history of engineering has just been completed.  The Straits of Oarquine, over, which it  is necessary to carry the electric power if  the best market was to open to it, connect  San Pablo and* Suisin bays, which together  form the northern part of San Francisco  Bay. Through this comparatively narrow  channel the entire central region of the  statcof California is drained, and in addition there is an ocean tide of about five  feet, so although the water is more than  100 feet in depth, there is at all times a  heavy and dangerous current. Experiments  proved that while it was barely possible  that a telegraph or telephone cable might  be laid in these waters, the laying and operating of the huge wire ropes designed as  tunnels for the passage of electrical power  current was out ol" the question. The  straits are about a mile wide.  "Jf power cables cannot be laid underneath the water, why not suspend them  overhead?" said the engineer, and accordingly the construction of a gigantic suspension bridge of four cables, was begun.  Two slender steel towers, each as high  as an ordinary oflice building, were reared  on opposite points of land overlooking this  mile-wide waterway. , The United States  government, in granting permission for tlie  crossing, stipulated that the cables should  be suspended at least two hundred feet  above the surface of the water, since the  peak of tho highest mast of the Shenandoah, the largest vessel of. thc American  merchant marine, is 191 feet above the  waterllne.  The bluff on the north side of tho straits  on which the tower is erected is 362 feet  above the extreme high tide and the groat  steel skeleton itself is-225 feet in height.  The tower, on the north shore is not in  Itself so lofty as the other, but being  perched; on higher ground its top is fullv  80 feet higher1 than that of tho other lower.  Tho erection of ��� theso towers probably  called for more daring on the part of the  men who built-them than any skyscraper  that was ever constructed.  There is a variation in the temperature  of about GO degrees at the Straits of Car-  qinos, and this will cause a variation of  fully five feet in the sag of the groat  cables. The cables are made of steel and  are each nearly an inch in thickness, there  being about a score of wires in the twisted  strand. For each cable there has been provided an anchorage in the form of a mass  of concrete almost as large as an ordinnrv  room, and the great wire rope is wound  on a wheel a couple of feet in diameter  Four cables span the straits of Carquines,  but only three arc in use at any one time,  the fourth being held in reserve. This enables the cables to be cleaned or repaired  at any time, and it would be difficult to Imagine a more exciting task than that of a  man who must travel out over this expanse  ot water in a tiny ear suspended from the  cable, which he greases as he slowly glides  below It.  Strangely enough, the cables move less  on a windy day than on a quiet one.  On a. morning when the air is still a ner-;  =son-ca n=i?u t=h Is^lvnrid^dn -the-cablos-*rni7l'l'eer  a continuous jarring movement, wheroas.  If he takes hold of the same cable when a  breeze is blowing he will find it free from  movement. ,  Prior to the erection of the cables nt the  Carquines straits the longest span on tho  Nortli American continent for carrvlng  electric power was that of an electric lighting company of British Columbia, which  spanned the Columbia rivor In a stretch of  l.'OO feet. Inasmuch as this California wonder swings through the air for nearly throe  times that distance, it is the most remarkable structure of the kind on tho globe.  Having a Hot Time in Cuba,  IIAA'A.NA, December 2G.-Goneral Lartul-  mu Masso, candidate for the Democratic  parly for lhe presidency of Cuba, left here  bound for his homo in Munzanllla. He has  given up tho campaign. The demonstration  of yesterday evening, as well as the one  held at Uie railway station llu.s evonlng,  brought out a large crowd. A newspaper  of Havana quotes general Maximo Gomez  as threatening to have civil governor Recio  of Puerto Principe provinco expelled from  ofllce when he returns to Havana, for having permitted demonstrations against him  ((lomoz) In tho course of his political lour  in tliat province. The samo paper also says  general oomez has threatened to "string  up" a few others when the Cuban republic  Is formed.   Attempt to Commit Suicide.  VANCOUVBIl. December 26.���LSpeclal to  The Tribune. 1���William Jack, a hotelkueper  at Chilliwack, attempted suicide by hanging himself in a barn. Ho was despondent  over having been prosecuted in courts re-  cciilly for selling liquor in the prohibition  town of Chilliwack. A few days ago lie  was sentenced to six months, but was released ou a technicality. He was discovered by a servant and resuscitated.  Sampson a Mental Wreck.  L'RP.ANA, Illinois, December 2C���John B.  Weeks of Champaign, a personal friend of  rear admiral Sampson, has received a letter from Mrs. Sampson, in which she sava  the menial condition of the admiral is beyond recovery. The letter was written In  reply to a note expressing sympathy with  the rear admiral in ihe personal anunv-  anue.s which ho has suffered in tho. controversy  with  rear admiral   Schley.  Edison's Sons Reported Wrecked.  NOIll-'OI.K, Virginia. December 20.���It  was reported from Beaufort, North Carolina, today that the gasoline yacht iu wliich  tho two sons of Thomas A. Kdison, the  inventor, and the wife of one of them,  with several friends, passed through Norfolk en route for Florida waters, has been  wrecked on Cedar Island, near Beaufort.  No particulars came with the report.  The King Will Open Parliament.  LONDON, Decembor 20.���It has been definitely that king Edward will personally  open parliament.  Governor of Washington Dead.  Ol.VMPlA, Washington, December 20.���  Governor Rodgers died at S o'clock tonight.  With the first of tho year tho mine  owners of the Slocan will be given a re- -  duction of ?4 per ton in the treatment  rate upon their ores Avhich carry more  than twenty per cent lead. This assurance was given to a Tribune represen- '  tativo yesterday by a prominent mine  operator who claimed to have 'the best  assurances tliat liis information was correct.  The new rates are based upon ores carrying 20 per cent lead,   -juie present rate "  for the treatment of ore of this "class is  ?15; by the new tariff it will be ?ll..ForJ  ore carrying more than 20 per cent lead  there is the same provision of adding  20 cents to the rate for each per cent -  of lead over twenty,   in. the case of ore ,  currying 40 per cent lead the treatment ^ ���  rate would Avork out $15 Avhich is just  H lower than tho rates charged by the  smelters tliis year for the treatment of  tho same grade of ore.   These rates are  much more favorable than many of the  mine owners were lead to expect, but"  they aro not as good as they appear on '  the surface, as there are a number of.  new conditions attached to them which."-"  did not apply to the old rate.    In-the7  first placo the percentage of zinc in ores  lo be treated without a penalty   is re--  dnced from 10 to 8 per ceut, and - for, ���  every unit over S per cent of zinc there  is provision for a penalty of 50 cents   Under tlie old arrangement most of the  ores of the Slocan escaped the penalty  but by tiie reducing the zinc per cen-  tage they will now he hit for from 50  cents to ?1.50. It is not generally known  thai the ore of the Slocau average close  upon 10 per cent zinc, and in a number .  of instances the percentage increases to '  15 per cent. The alteration of the conditions wilh respect to zinc may therefore' bo said to have eaten up one dol-'  lar of tho reduction made in the treatment rate. Another important departure  which is to be made next year is the  time for settlement for ore shipments.  Under tlie old system the mine received  tlie prico for metals current,upon the  day the ore reached the smelter. The  constant falling market however resulted in considerable loss to tho smelters  and it is now proposed that upon the  receipt of the ore at the smelter the  mine will be paid 90 per cent of the  mineral contents, after the usual smelter deductions have been made, and th��  final settlement be deferred for 90 days.  The object of this is to shift the loss in  market fluctuations from the smelter to -  the mine. If after the receipt of ore at  tho smelter the market weakens tho  mino will have to stand it instead of the  smelter, and of course if the market advances the mine will receive the advantage. This condition while it would  work both ways is not very welLrecelv-  "cd_ljy_tlie mine owners. In. the case of  mines like the St. Eugene, and the Highland at Ainsworth, in which the lead  contents form a very considerable proportion of the total values, the new condition becomes a serious matter as a  drop in tho price of lead after the ore  has been received at the smelter may  convert what was in the first instance  a small profit into a loss.  The smelter rates as given above are  1-aFed upon lead at ��12 per long ton  in London, and as the market for lead  advances ono pound the smelter rates  advance $1 per ton. Upon ore carrying 10 per cent lead this will mean that'  the smelters will practically absorb -tlio  bulk of any advance in the price of lead,  a.s an advance of ono pound in tho  London price would mean that the mine  owner would receive upon 40 per cent  oro but 14 cents moro for his lead product per ton..  Speaking generally, the new tariff appears to have been framed to meet a  falling market. This is the most discouraging feature of the business for the  lead producers as the lead quotation  after all is of prime importance to the  largo number of low grade properties  wliich are in a position to ship. Nothing  definite in the way of a statement has  as yet been made by the smelter interests but as the present contracts expire  ou the first of the year it may be that  nothing will be announced until the new  contracts are mado. It is also said that  something better may be expected. Tho  two outside smelters buying Kootenay  lead ores are said to be willing to do  oven better for the mine.owners than  tlio $4 cut, hut the local smelters are  said to lie of the opinion that any  greater concession will render their op-  orations unprofitable, and some difference of opinion is said to exist as to  whether the present rate can he maintained owing to the difficulty that has  been experienced in the past in getting  together the different grades of ore necessary for fluxing purposes.  Shaw Has Accepted.  PKS MOINES. Town. December 20.���Governor Shaw received tho following innssngo  from president Roosevelt, the first he has'  received direct from th president regarding  his appointment: "To Governor Shaw: I  am delighted that you have consented to  accept portfolio of secrolary of the treasury. Have written. (Signed) Theodoro  Uoosevelt."  _,~rl  fit  r,"vV|  <-vA\  - **���$[  -ttl  Famous Painter Dead.  LONDON, December 2t! ���Sir Joseph Noel  Paton. the painter, Mas found dead in his  bed at Edinburgh. He was born in 1821. THE  NELSON TRIBUNE   THURSDAY   MORNING,  DECEMBER  27, 1901  m  m  (ft  ^4^9999999^^ iti *&&&&&���  (0  I.SCOKl'OUATKn  1070  OOD^JP-A-ISTZ"  ���DAINTIES IN FINE  GROCERIES  DAINTIES IN   IMPORTED  SWEETS  DAINTIES IN  FINEST BISCUITS  DAINTIES IN WINES AND  LIQUORS  DAINTIES  IN  CIGARS  DAINTIES IN EVERYTHING TO EAT AND DRINK  THE  L  BAKER STBEET, NELSON, B. 0.  (f>  m  m  m  m  m  m  (?>  ��  m  m  m  m-  flu  m  m  fin  J*  ���_^t_.-  NEW SHOW  ROOM  Our New Show  Koom for  TOY  nv  commander, \V. B. Howes; advisor lieutenant, J. N. Hatfield; clerk, J. A. Kellogg; banker, W. P. Chase; inner guard,  W. F. Klitz; outer guard, George Rigg;  managers, J. F. Costello, T. L. Savage,  and T. A. Parrott.  is now open  The public are invited to inspect our immense stock of  Toys, Musical Instruments, Souvenirs and useful articles for  Christmas and New Year Gifts.  Return Thanks for a Gift,  NEAV YORK, December 26.���The board  of estimate today adopted on behalf of  the citizens of New York, a resolution  of thanks to Andrew Carnegie for his  gift of $5,200,00 with wliich to build libraries in this city.  Purity in Prescriptions.  You'll appreciate tlio value of pure prescriptions.  Impure prescriptions are dangerous. We take special  care in compounding and use only the purest drugs.  ^S^fef^f^fr tt ^g^^Y^^^  ��it* ��t#an��.  SUBSCRIPTION   KATES.  Daily by mall, one month $   60  Daily by mail, three months 125.  Dally by mall, six months 2.50'  Daily by mall, one year  5 00'  Semi-weekly by mall,' three months...   -50  Semi-weekly by mail, six months 1 00  Semi-weekly by  mall,  one'year'.'..';....-2 00  Postage to Great Britain added.  ADVERTISING   RATES.  Display Advertisements' run* rejrularly  per inch  per month fl 00  If run less than, a month, per inch per, .  insertion     25  Classified Adi and Legal Notices; 'per  word for flrstiinseriTon....:       1  For   each,  additional   Insertion,   per  word    .*.'....' '. '.      1-2  Wholesale and Business Directory Ada    ��� '  (classified), per. line per .month........    50  Notices, of meetings of Fraternal Societies - and'Trades Unions,'per line *  per month     25  $333.33 for looking pretty and signing  his "name" legibly ?  The present city council has no authority to spend a dollar or incur any  liability after the 31st day of this month,  which: is the end of the year. Section  67 of the Municipal Clauses Act reads:  "No municipal council, save as by this  " or any other act may be otherwise  " provided, shall have* power to incur  '.". any liability ' beyond the municipal  "revenue for the current year. And the  "revenue for the use of every council  "duly elected shall commence ''with the  ".legal collections from the flrst day of  "the year iri Avhich the said council was  "elected until the end of the said year."  Addresa all letters���  THE   TK IB UN E   ASSOCIATION,  Ltd,  John Houston.; Manager.*  Nelson, B.-C.  NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS  -,-.-���-   BY   CARRIER.   On Saturday next, subscribers  whose Tribunes are delivered by  carrier will, be expected to pay  the carrier TWENTY CENTS, the  subscription price tor the current  week.  The Fletcher gang cannot get a single business man to come out openly  and announce his willingness to run as  an'alderman on their ticket. Why not  !jj J induce David Mark Carley and "Scotty"  Hepburn and Deacon Cameron to enter  the lists. The deacon has brains,  "Scotty" has money, and David Mark  has: wind, three very necessary things  in,an election campaign.  MORLEY & LAING  BAKER STItEfcT. NELSON. B. U.  Showrooms Mason & Itirch Pianos.  of only S0.1S5 tons, against 1-1S,311 tons in  1900 iind 103,301 tons in lb'!'3. The decrease  this year was fiS.HG tons as compared with  the extraordinary shipments of last .year;  but only 23,101) tons from those of 1S99. Last  Fraternal Societies Elect Officers.  NORTHPORT, December 25.���[Special to The Tribune.]���Fraternal societies have elected the following oflicers  or the ensuing year:  Odd Fellows ��� Noble grand, John  Lundeeu; vice-grand, i<\ M. Davis; secretary, J. C. Harckness; 'financial secretary, W..W. Harris; treasurer, W. F.  Case.  Masons���Master, T. L. Savage; senior  warden, A. J. Ferrandini; junior warden,  John F. Costello; secretary, Henry  Sterrett; treasurer, W. F. Wilbur.  Red Men���Sachem, Justin* Baird;  senior sagimore, Gus Nelson; junior  sagimore, Chris Kuntson; keeper of records, J. J. Travis; keeper of wampum,  G. A. Almstrum; trustees, J. D. Deit-  ricki.J. E. Almstrum and J. C. Harckness.  Forresters-���Chief ranger, William  Grier; sub-ranger, Charles Hust; financial secretary, .Thomas Rouston; recording secretary, Ralph Saltz; treasurer,  Justin Baird; trustees, A. W. Tripp, A.  Louiselle, and Charles Williams.  Woodmen   of   the    **orld���Counsel  We handle a complete line of  FROST KING  Chamois Vests for Men and Boys, made of  chamois lined witli Ilannel.  FROST QUEEN  Chamois Vests for Women and Girls, made of  chamois covered with French flannel.  Perfect "protection against cold and sudden  changes���against coughs, colds, pneumonia, and all  chest and lung troubles. Just the thing for children  going to school.   Price. $3.oo.  Children's sizes, $2.00.  CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO.  K.-W.-C. Block.       Corner Ward and Baker Sts  *  frfr'j-WH-M'-H-M'  ���H"H"I"I-M"H"M*-I-  There are no  outward   evidences   of  '      any serious reaction that will cause a  business depression in either the United  States or Canada, and this fact should  be taken as a hopeful sign by the people of the mining camps of southeastern  British Columbia.   While present prices  for silver, lead, and copper may prevail  for a longer br shorter period, they are  not likely to go much lower.   With.our  great industries-running at their normal  capacity, our railways willing to make  reductions in freight   rates,   our   coal-  ���   mine and coke-oven owners not unwilling to lower the prices of their products, and our mine and smelter owners  adopting the latest improvements and  methods of mining and treating ores,  the   outlook   should   not  be  at   all   a  gloomy one.    Confidence   and   courage   will- do-much��� to=carry*=*-Ko6tenay-and=  Yale through the present depression,  and once it is through this country has  a splendid future before it.  While the Fletcher gang���they cannot  be called a party; for they have no principles���are hunting around for men to  go on their ticket for aldermen, the people who have the interests of Nelson at  heart are looking around to see who will  act as school trustees for the ensuing  year.   Under the provisions of the Public Schools Act as amended at the last  session of the legislative assembly, Nelson is a city district of the second class,  whose schools are to be in charge of five  school trustees, all of whom are to be  elected at the next municipal election.  The two trustees receiving the highest  number of votes will serve for two years  and the other three for a year,   Afterwards, three and two directors will be  olected   alternately   to   serve   for   two  yeais.   The present directors are Dr. E.  C. Arthur, Dr. G. A. B. Hall, and P. W.  Swannell.   It is likely all three of these  gentlemen could be induced to serve on  the board, and as they are conversant  with   the   methods   of   conducting  the  business and with the requirements of  our   schools,   they   would   undoubtedly  give the city better service than untried  men.    Two other gentlemen surely can  be found willing to sacrifice part of their  time for the public good.  Evidently Smith Curtis has broke  away from the V. V. & E. crowd of subsidy grabbers and is desirous of getting  back under the wing of his old leader,  "Joe" Martin. Smith is not at home  with the. crowd who are shouting for  Bodwell, and there is little in common  between between them.' Bodwell as a  lawyer has many good friends'in Kootenay; but Bodwell as a politician could  not carry a single riding in either East  or West Kootenay.   THE DEPRESSION IN EUROPE  LIBERAL ASSOCIATION  Caused the Drop in Copper,  Just after our market reports were closed  last week the  Uniteu lYleims Selling Company made public the fact that it had accepted  the  situation and  had  reduced  its  nominal  selling prices  to 15 1-1 cents for  electrolytic and 15 3-8 cents for Lake cop-'  : per. This was not of so much importance  ,.in itself,  and  had been really anticipated  by  the market,  but It was  taken  to indicate that the largest seller and the largest  "=holder"^o�����unsold*=stocks=of"=the=metal*=had=  practically abandoned the attempt to hold  prices at the level of several months past.  The   further -reduction   of   nearly   1   1-2  cents announced by the United Metal Company on  Wednesday has been interpreted  in various ways, but cnieily that no agreement haa*  been rcucheu  with- Uie inuupcn-  dent producers;  and  as a  notice  to  them  that   the  AinaigamatoU  Company  and   its  agents would put prices down to cost or below, in case no such agreement should be  made.   We do  not  mean  to  say  that any  formal combination or contract to restrict  production or maintain  prices is likely  to  bo made. Such action would not favorably  su'l'ect  the  public,   nor would  it be  to  the  interest of some of the important producers  to be parties  to it.  Nevertheless such action might be taken quietly and separately  as would give practical ell'ect to such an  agreement, should It be made. This action  has   been  emphasized   further  by   cuts  111  price, and the closing quotations are I'l 1-2  ;to  18  for  Lake,  and  12 1-1  to 12 3-1 cents  ifor electrolytic copper.  , These reductions In price have not had  any affect on sales as yet; and could not  be expected to, since consumers hesilate  to buy on what appears to be a falling  market. Buying will be limited to immediate necessities until tho market reaches  something whieh may seem to approximate  a basis. Conditions at present cannot be  accepted as normal, and until the close relations between Wall street and the metal  market which now exist are dissolved, we  cannot  arrive  at  any  substantial   footing  NOTIOE  The members of thc Liberal Association  of Nelson are requested to meet in the  Board of Trade rooms on Monday evening,  December 30th, instant, to consider the call  of.the Provincial Executive for a conven-  ��  tion.at Vancouver. As the business is such  as affects all th'e members of tho Liberal  party, every member of the association  should be present at the meeting.  J. A. GIBSON, President.  Nelson, December 20th, 1901.  KOOTENAY  OOFFEE CO.  ���*���****���*���*���**���*���*���**.****���*���***���***.  Coffee Roasters  Dea,ers ln Tea and Goffee  ���*���*���* *���*���* ���**���*���*���** *.**. ****** *.**.  Wo aro offering at lowest prices the besb  grades o .Ceylon, India, China and Japan  Teas. ,    ���  Our Bosr, Mot ha and Java Coffee, per  pound  $  4Q  Mocha and Java Blend, 3 pounds  1 00  Choice Blond Coffeo, I pounds  1 00  Spocial E.'.and Coffee, 6 pounds .'.  1 00  Rio Blend Coffoo, 6 pounds  1 00  Special Blend * Ceylon Tea, per pound 30  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY GOFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P. O. Box 182.  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON.  The United States -duty against Canadian  made shoes is 35^.  The Canadian duty against United States  shoes is 25#.  Both enter free into Britain, and the Slater Shoe  competes successfully there, on even terms, against  United States shoes.  A $5.50 Canadian made Slater Shoe would  cost you $7.45 in the United States, and would not  be worth a farthing more there, than here*      ��  A $5.50 United States Shoe would cost you  $6.90 in Canada, hut would not be worth a farthing  more here than the $5.50 price it was made to sell  for there.  " Far off hills look green."  Made by Canadians, and a credit to the nation,  is that safe standard of value ��� fixed priced, and  stamped on the soles, in a slate frame.  ^^0   ^y>   4^^  ss-fci-.  "The Slater Shoe"  KrEP OUR GOODS TO LOOK AT  W�� SELL AND HE-BUY  ����� SEAGRAM"  THE LfADING CANADIAN WHISKEY  ROYAL SHOE STORE, Aberdeen Blk.  L. G0BD0LT (Successor to Lillie Bros.)  CLASSIFIED ADS.  ARTICLES FOR SALE.  SE7AMNG MACHINES  OF" a��i7~K1NDS  for sale or rent at the Old Curiosity Shop.  FOR   SALE.  NOTICES or MEETINGS. | A COMPLETE LINE OF  FRATERNAL  SOCIETIES.  FOB    SALE ��� BLACKSMITHS'    TOOLS  Apply to Benjamin F. Nesbitt, Erie, B. C.  FOR   RENT.  TRY IT  IN BULK, 2, 4, and 7 years old.  IN CASES, '83 and Star.  Delivered from the warehouse In Nelson  The Vancouver Province of Monday  makes personal mention of "Mr." J. C.  Brown of New Westminster, "Hon."  Richard McBride, "Mr." Joseph Martin,  and "Mr." F. C. Cotton. All four have  been ministers in provincial governments, yet only one is honored with the  title of "Hon." Why this discrimination? Is it because "Mr." Martin and  '"Mr." Cotton and "Mr." Brown are so  pre-eminently great that the prefix  would appear absurd? Or is it because  the Province is not aware that "Dewd-  ,'whieh will warrant extensive dealings.  The report which John Stsuiton prepares  '���as statlcian for the copper companies is  given In full in our market columns. It  fshows that for the muutti of November  Ithe production of copper In the United  States, as estimated by those who have the  best opportunity for obtaining the facts,  was 21,72s long tons. This quantity is loss  by 2370 tons than that reported for tlie  month of October, and less by 15-18 tons  jthan in November of last year. Tlie reports  given from timo to time in our news columns indicate that a considerable part of  the large decrease shown last month was  in the Butte mines, where work has been  very quiet for some time. Part of the loss  was in the Arizona mines, especially in  the group around Jerome, and probably  very little in the Lake Superior mines.  These conclusions, it must be understood,  are drawn from our news correspondence,  since the ofliclai report gives no information of the production of the operating  mines.  For the eleven months ending with November we find that the heavy drop in  the output of last month has reduced the  United States production below that of  lflOO by 1811 tons. This is not a large percentage, the total for the current year being 2-15,452 long tons. While our mines  showed a small loss tho foreign mines-  including the Rio Tinto, the Mansfield and  all important European producers���have  shown this year a total output of 8:1.108  tons, or 12C0 tons moro than in W00. This  increase Is very near equal to the decrease  on this side.  Tlie most important change is found In  the exports of copper from tho United  States, which continued light in November  You will find our stock  complete^with=tlie^rbx>st=  up-to-date  FURNITURE  CARPETS  HIGH ART PICTURES  LINOLEUMS  AT LOWEST PRICES  Don't miss seeing our  fine line of Xmas goods.  Early buyers have first  choice.  R. P. EITHET & 00., LTD.  FO!: R33NT ��� Eight-room house, with  bath, on Mill street, between Hall and  Hendryx. Apply at premises. Mrs. A. Man-  son.  "VICTORIA, BTC7  ttPV  ninlz"   nn   Innror   rtnura   a   anlarv  nf     "V-1^   w'i'eii  cununuea  ugnt in  November  ncy UICK^   no longer aiawfl a saiaiy or j and f0r the eleven months reached a totul  D. IVlcARTHUR  Oo'y  Porto Rico Lumber Go.  (LIMITED)  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-1 White Pine Lumber Always in  StooH.  YYYY LODGERS. '    ~  FOR ROo.,i AND TARU3 HOARD. Apply third house west of Ward on Victoria  street.  A. B. GRAY,  Kootenay Representative.  P. O. BOX 621. NELSON, B. G.  BEAL ESTATE  A.YD  INSTANCE BBOKEBS  Agents   for   Trout   Lake   Addition.  (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  Acreage property adjoining the park  And J. & J. Tayior sates.  Tbese safes can be bought from us on  two year's time without Interest.  Ward Bros.  333 West Baker Stroet, Nelson.  FOR RENT���On Mill Street, three largo  rooms, with use of* bath. $10. Apply or address Tribune oflice.  TO LET.���FOUR KOOM COTTAGE ON  Park street, opposite hospital. Rent, including water, $12 per month. Apply E. Kilby,  next door to Rossland Hotel, Vernon street.  WHOLESALE DIRECTORY  ASSAYERS^SUPPLIES.^ _���  KOOTENAY TENT NO. 7, li. 6. T. ii.���  Regular meetings lirst and third Thursdays of each month. Visiting Sir Knights  are cordially invited to attend. Ur. AV.  Rose, H. K.; A. \V. Purdy, Com.; G. A.  Brown, P. C.  A  NEILSON LODGE, NO. 23, A. F. &,  each month. Sojourning brethren  A. M., meets second Wednesday in  invited.  NELSON AERIE, NO. tl, F. O. E.���  Meets second and fourth Wednesday of  each month at Fraternity Hall. Goorge  Bartlett, president; J. V. Morrison, secretary.  NELSON ROVAL ARCH CHAPTER NO.  123, G. .K. C���Meets third Wednesday. Sojourning companions invited. Charles G.  Mills, '/..; Thomas J. Sims," S.* E.  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.-CORNER OF  Baker and Josephine Streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers in assayers' supplies.  Agents for Denver Fire Clay Company.  ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES.  KOOTENAY ELECTRIC SUPPLY &  Construction Company���Wholesale dealers  in telephones, annunciators, bells, batteries, electric Hxtures ana appliances. Houston Block, Nelson.  FRSH AND SALT MEATS.  P. BURNS & CO., BAKER STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers In fresh and  cured meats. Cold storage.  TRADES AND LABOR UNIONS.  GROCRIES.  THEO MADSON  MANUl'ACTUKEB OP  TENTS AND AWNINGS  P. O. JJox 70  NBLSON,  B.C.  Attn mrTTllTTXTXTTTirr^TTTTTTrrrrTTTTirTTrrTTTn llllJ)  w  Hi  tb  iU  Hi  iU  lib  ill  \  gt-**&**���*���**���* Z*-*.***-**-*.***:*-^  COURSE YOU WANT  THEN GO TO  TIIE     BEST".  ARTHUR    GEE  in Tremont Block.   He will suit you.  Large stock of imported season's goods.  KOOTENAY SUPPLY COMPANY, LIM-  lted, Vernon Street, Nelson, wholesale  grocers.  JOHN CHOLDITCH & CO. ��� FRONT  Street, Nelson, wholesale grocers.  A. MACDONALD &. CO.���CORNER OF  Front and Hall Streets, Nelson, wholesale  grocers and jobbers In blankets, gloves,  mitts, boots, rubbers, mackinaws, and miners' sundries.  J. Y. GRIFFIN & C���FRONT STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers in provisions,  cured meats, butter and eggs.  "       LIQUORS AND DRy^'GOODS.  TURNER, BEETON & CO.���CORNER  Vernon and Josephine Streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers in liquors, cigars, and  dry goods. Agents for Pabst Brewing Company of Milwaukee and Calgary Brewing  Company of Calgary.  MINERS' UNION, NO 96, W. F. of M.���  Meets in Miners' Union Hall, northwest  corner of Baker and Stanley Streets, every  Saturday^ evening   at   S   o'clock. Visiting  :imemBers"\vercomer~JrT.:ir=McPherson, president; James" AVilks, secretary. Union scale  of wages for Nelson district per shift: Machine men $3.50, hammersmen ?3.25, muckers, carmen, shovelers, and other underground laborers ?3.  BARBERS' UNION, NO. l!)(i, OF THE  International Journeymen Barbers' Union  of America, meets first and third Mondays  of each month in Miners' Union Hall at  S:30 sharp. Visiting members Invited. R.  McMahon, president; J. H. Matheson, secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardiner, recording  secretary.  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  looal and coast).  Flooring  local and coast.  Newel Posts  Stair Bail  Mouldings  Shingles  Bough and  Dressed Lumber  of all kinds.  IV WHAT YOU WANT IB ROT IK STOCK  VI WILL MAKE IT FOB TOU  CALL AND ami PKICHS,  *fT^  J. A. Sayward  BALL AND IAKB BTRKKV8. NELSON  NOTICE  LAUNDRY WORKERS' UNION ���  Meets at Miners' Union HaU on fourth  Monday in overy month at 7:30 o'clock p.  m. B. Pape, president; A. W. McFee, sec-  retar*y.  CARPENTERS' UNION MEETS WED-  nosday evening of each week at 7 o'clook,  in Miners' Union Hall. John Burns, sr.,  president, William Raynard, secretary.  BUSINESS DIRE0T0E7.  CHOP  HOUSE.  PIONEER CHOP HOUSE, JOHN  Spear, proprietor, opposite Queen's Hotel,  Bj��fr Stro-i Nelson. Open day and night.  Lunces a. specialty. Traveling parties supplied on shortest notice.  PAINTERS' UNION MEETS THE FIRST  and third Fridays in each month at Miners'  Union Hall at 7:31) sharp. Walter R. Kee,  president; Henry Bennett, secretary.  COOKS' AND AVAITERS' UNION, NO.  Ml, W, L. U., meets at Miners' Union Hall  second and last Tuesdays In each month at  8:30 p. m. sharp. A. B. Sloan, president; J.  P. Forrestell, secretary; H. M. Fortier, financial secretary.  PLASTERERS' UNION MEETS EVERY  Monday evening in the Elliot Block, at 8  o'clock.   J.   D.   Moyer,   president;   William  ' Vice, secretary.   P. O. Box 101.  IMPEBIAL BBEWIM COMPANY  EMERSON & REISTERER.  ARCHITECTS.  ���*���*���*���***���*���****���*���*���*���*���*���*���*���**���**���*������*'*'  NEWLING & CO.  AUCTIONEERS, VALUERS, ETO.  Kootenay Street, next door to Oddfellows' Hall  P. O. Box 633 NELSON. B.C.  A.   C.   EWART,   ARCHITECT���ROOM  3,  Aberdeen Block, Baker Street, Nelson.  BREWERS OF THE BEST  LAGER BEER  STEAM BEER  v AND PORTER  TO OUR CUSTOMERS:  Owing to our largo losses on collections  during the past' year and determining to  treat all alike hereafter, we have instructed  our drivers to allow no credit on and aftec  January 1st, 11)02. Hoping you i.will recognize the justness of the change, we remain,  your obedient servants,  KOOTENAY STEAM LAUNDRY.  Nelson, December 17th, 1901.  WEST TRANSFER GO.  N. T. MACLEOD, Manager.  All Kinds of Teaming and Transfer  Work.  Agents for Hard and Soft Coal. Imperial Oil  Company. Washington Brlek, Lime & Mann]  f acturlng; Company. Goneral commercial agents  and brokers.  All coal and wood strictly cash on delivery  telephoned.   Office 184 BaRer Sh  Telephone 145  ORDER YOUR  Telephone 35  DRAYAGE.  FURNITURE, PIANOS, SAFES, ETC.,  moved carofully at reasonable rates. Apply J. T. Wilson, Phone 270, Prosser's See-  ond Hand Storo, Ward Street.  FURNITURE.  D.  J.  ROBERTSON & CO.,  FURNITURE  dealers,  undertakers, and embalmers.  Day  'phone No. 292, night 'phone No. 207. Next  rfew   postollice   building,   Vernon   Street,  Nelson.  When you want the Best, ask for  IMPERIAL BEER.  R. REISTERER & CO.  BBEWEBB AND BOTTLKB3 Or  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  Prompt and regular delivery to tbe trade.  BRBWJBRY  AT  NELSON  COAL  FROM  NELSON FREIGHTING AND TRANSFER CO.  ANTHRACITE AND ROSLYN  ALWAYS ON HAND  Offlco: Bakor Streot,  W. P. TIERNEY  Telephone 265.  iii  1  JK  *.t  W.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  t~mv  Office:   Two Doors West C. P. R. Office wvz*��r.gzg/fa*as��aft1!^&rflsg3*^^  r-\  m  t. V.  1 s.  .J  THE NELSON TRIBUNE   THURSDAY MORNING,  DECEMBER  27 1901  BANK OF I0NTS1AL  CAPITAL, all paid up.. ..$12,000,000.00  REST    7.000.000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS        876 531.61  Lord Strathcona and Mount Hoyal ...Prosidont)  Hon. tloorgo A. Drummond Vico-Prosidont  E. S. Cloi'ston Geuoral Manager  NELSON BRANCH  Corner Baker and Kootenay Streets.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WHICH IS AMALGAMATED  THE  BANK0 OP BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HKAD OFFICE: TORONTO.  IMPERIAL BANK  OZE1    Gj^fHT^JD^.  Capital (paid up)  Rest  $2,600,000  S 1,850,000  Branchos In London (Kngland) Nkw Yohk,  Chicago, and all tho prinoipal oltios in Canada.  Buy and soil Sterling Exchange and Cable  Transfers.  Grant) Commoroial and Travolera' Credits,  available in any part of tho world.  Drafts Issued, Collections Mode, Etc,  Saving's Bank Branch  CUnitENT RATK OP INTEBBST PAID.  PARADISE FOR POOR MAN  Paid-up Capital.  Rosorve Fund,  -     -.     $8,000,000  -     -     -  $2,000,000  ACCRECATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000;  Hon. Qeo. A. Cox,  President.  B.  E. Walker,  General Manager  London Office, 60 Lombard Street. ��1. O.  New York   Office, 10   Exchange   Place.  and Gd Branches in Canada and tho  United Statos.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed ou deposits.   Present rate  threo per cont.  Servia, and Its Customs.  ���BELGRADE, Servia,' December 11.���Tile  train rolled into a lino large station at 10  o'clock, when wo had an opportunity to  observe how things nro managed in" tliis  hotbed of revolutions, for in Servia there  is moro politics I han in Kansas or Nebraska, und the ins ure always afraid the  outs arc going to raise a rumpus. As a consequence tiie country is often compared to  a volcano, and just now, for reasons 1 will  give yoii' later on, occasional rumblings  Indicate an approaching eruption. Hence  the government oilicials are very cautious,  about admitting strangers and political exiles into the capital.  An hour or so before we entered the Servian boundaries an olllcer in a-uniform of  scarlet and gold braid collected our pass-  3 ports, and asked a lot of questions concerning our residences, birthplaces, religion,  professions and "stations in life," wliich  we answered with patience and accuracy.  Then, shortly before we arrived at Belgrade, he handed us our passports with the  most polite compliments. Aiigtiting from  the car, we followed the crowd into, a sort  of chute upon tlie .station platform, at the  end of wliich two more umccrs stood, and  again demanded our passports and tickets.  Waving; .complied, we passed Into a big  room with benches running up and down  !' the center where our luggage, with that  of other arrivals,  was arranged. *"'*������..  The customs oilicer did not show tis  much attention; tlieh\ inspection of our  luggage was over in a minute; but they  overhauled that of the native passengers  as if they meant to lind somthing. 1 suppose they looked for arms, ammunition,  incriminating documents or something of  that sort,. or perhaps only for liquors or  .tobacco,?--which arc government, monopolies; but the examinations." were very  thorough and the men and women had-to  tumble tlio contents of their bags and  boxes out upon the bench in a- most-exasperating manner. " ���:"."  The u'g cafe of the hotel at which wc  .-.. stayed.Was lillcrl with smoke. Underneath  the cloud we could discern a crowd earnestly engaged in conversation, which thoy  kept up until an early hour in the morning, and we. learned, that the .chief occupation of a large portion of the inhabitants was drinking beer, talking politics  and smoking cigarettes. Tho next morning  was Sunday and the cafe was again filled  at an early-hour,-* aiid. trie-tables wero occupied all day long and the cigarette smoke  hung, over their -heads' like a blue mist  and concealed ilie ceiling. It was always  so as long- as we remained in Belgrade.  Tlie cafe was crowded when we came down  stairs in the morning and when wo went  to bed at'night, and ��� thi3k consumptibu.-of  beer, wine, coffee and cigarettes must bo  very large.   ..                   -*     .  Sunday everybody goes to market and  the-display of game, fish, meats, and vegetables is very-interesting. On one side  ot the principal square were butchers, hucksters aim ��� uealer.v in- ���s'uck-Knacks from  Servia, while everything on tho 'other  came from Hungary, across the river Save,  and paid duty. The people aud their wares  were much belter looking, and the vendors wore bettor garments than the Servians, .many of them appearing in the  Hungarian national costume. Their butter ���  and cheese wero more appetizing and were  displayed in a better manner; tho vegetables were superior to ' thoso of Servian  growth, the meat was more appetizing and  it was therefore not'-surprising when we  woro-aold linn tlm better class patronized  the Hungarians and paid a little more for  their food supplies. The common people  buy-ioocl at tho Servian end of the market.  .Llio fruits wore .beautiful, especially tho  grapes and plums, From these plums aro  Hifide the prunes of commerce, and a large  part of Our supply comes from Servia.  Plums are tlie largest and most valuable  crop of the country. Tlie exports of dried  prunes aro more than WfiOO tons last year  and from 30.0HO to -10,000 tons were used in  the distillation of plum brand v.  Servia j,s jrnjtgrictilUiraLcouiitr.V-aiid-oiit-  -of-a-popn 1 aumnTr~TXn_i,{.M KTper"cent"are  engaged in farming, tlie number of individual farms being -293,-121, generally comprising; from twenty to tliirtv acres each  Oyer 300,000 acres arc devoted to plum trees.  The next best crops aro wheat, grass and  corn, but pigs are one of tho staple products, and after the war with Bulgaria a  tew years ago, in whicli Servia was defeated it was proposed to pay a million  and a. half of swine instead nf cash. ���Thero  are a large flock of sheep and a. good deal  of wool handled, and the ranges aro well  slocked with cattle.  Whenever Servia lias a period of peace  the flocks and herds increase witli groat  rapidity, and the wealth of the country  grows like compound interest. Servia has  been extensively advertised as a "poor  man's paradise," as tho soil, climate and  other  conditions arc  favorable   for  people  GRANGE  V. HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branoh,  of small means. Farms can be bought for  small sums of money, and the ranges for  cattle and sheep are usually public lands,  which oust nothing uui a small tax, which  is paid into tho treasury or commune. Recently several factories have boon established. A German company has built a  large beet sugar factory within sight of  Belgrade, aim a: linen factory has been  erected by Belgian capital. There are several match factories, dour mills, tanneries  and breweries, and the government is proposing to pay subsidies to encourage the  introduction of wollcu mills and other mechanical industries in different parts of  the country.���AV. E. Curtis, in Chicago  Becord-Herald.  year Kie exports were C0.1 per cent of our  total production, whilo this year they were  only U2.7 per cent, dropping below one-  third of the total, and showing the smallest  proportion reported for several years. The  depression of business abroad and the stop  put to new electrical enterprises in Europe  have shown its full effect in the purchases  of copper here. ���  The present situation in copper must  be regarded as not only unprecedented,  but as altogether uncertain, and the oldest observers hesitate to make any prediction as lo the future. There is no doubt  hlat our own consumption continues very  large, but there are some doubts as to  whether it will be much increased by a  lower, range of prices. That a further drop  in production may occurr is verv possible,  but beyond this thero is very little that  can be said of the future with any degree  of confidence.���New York Mining and Engineering Journal.  Publicity and the Trusts.  There, is nothing that owls dread so much  as to have a light brought to them, and it  is the same with the trusts. Modest and  innocent things that they are they shrink  from publicity. They show best in the dusk.  Just now the Copper Trust is tlie particular example. It was sprung on  the public  r HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO. ONTARIO.  Branches in Northwest Territories. Provinces of  British Columbia, Manitoba, Ontario and Quebec.  H. S. HOWLAND Presidont.  D. K. WILKIE General Managor.  B. HAY Inspector.  NELSON   BRANCH,  BURNS BLOCK.  A general banking business transacted.  Savings Department,���Deposits received and  interest allowed.  Drafts sold, available in all part of Canada,  United States and Europe.  Special attention given to coll       ns.  J. M, LAY, Manager.  some, two years ago, and. investors were  invited to walk into the parlor. So plausible were the promises made that they not  only walked, but rushed in. A fine table  was spread before them and the fairly fattened on the dividends. The stock was run  upon the exchanges to 130, where it stood  last June. Thomas W. Lawson and the Insiders made splendid fortunes, and assured  the guileless outsiders that there was big  money la it for everybody.  Then the thieves fell out, or pretended to,  and snap went the trap on the unfortunates who had been beguiled by the pippins  and cheese spread out in the parlor. From  130 in June the stock went down to 65 in"  December, and when the unhappy stockholders ask for some reason for this, and  request a statement of the business of the  company, they, are told that no statement  can be made to them!  A more outrageous, a more wicked, or  a more criminal fraud upon the public has  never been perpetrated.���      ���  These things are happening every day,  and the blind and stupid public seem'to be  as helpless about it as a baby.  It is time congress took vigorous measures on this subject, and passed a law compelling the same publicity in respect to the  management of trusts as there is in the  management of banks. ���  The president in his message strongly ad--  vocated this course, and it cannot be com-  meneed too soon.  Compulsory-publicity is  the only remedy for trust rascalities.���Chi-  caso Journal. i  NOTICE  iankrupt Stock  CIGARS AND TOBACCOS  I have purchased from the assignee, the H. H. Playford & Co.  stock of cigars and tobaccos at  a figure that will permit me sei?  ling them to dealers at less than  wholesale rates. Showcases and  fixtures for sale. ^  W. A. Thurman  THE CLUB HOTEL  E. J, OUEEAN, Proprietor.  To the Public and Union Men:  Thc Trades and Labor Council ot thc City of  Nelson have declared all Hotels, Restaurants  and Saloons employing Chinese in or around tlio  premises unfair to organized labor.  Tho following do not employ Chinese in such  capacity:  VICTORIA HOTKL  CLARKE HOTKL  TREMONT HOTEL  MADDEN HOTKL  SHKRBROOKK HOTKL  GRAND CENTRAL HOTEL  LAKE VIEW HOTEL  ROSSLAND HOTEL  GRAND HOTEL  KLONDYKE HOTEL  JOHN SPEAR  DKLMONICO RESTAURANT  MANHATTAN SALOON  BODEGA SALOON  GLUE POT SALOON  CLUB HOTEL  IMPERIAL RESTAURANT  KOOTENAY HOTEL  IMPERIAL SALOON  LAPOINTE'S HOTEL  SHERIPFS SALE.  TOTE POE  Bia SCHOONER OF BEER  OE HALF-AND-HALF,  10c  The oiily good Beer in Nelson.  TOM AND JERRY  To tho King's taste.  OOENEE SILICA AND STANLEY STS.  Province of British Columbia, Nelson West  .Kootenay, to-wit:  By virtue of a writ of Fieri Facias issued  out of the supreme court of British Columbia, at the suit of EJrank Conruyt, plaintiff,  and to me directed against the goods and  chattels of J. J. Fleutot, defendant, I have  seized and taken in execution all the right,  title and interest of the said defendant, J.  J. Fleutot, in. the mineral claims known as  and called "Manhattan," "Rose," "South  Fork," "Boston," "Pretoria," and "Jou-  bert Fractional,'*", all being situate on the  South Fork of Kaslo creek, about Ave miles  from its mouth, in the vicinity of the  "Black Fox", group of mineral claims and  recorded in the office of the mining recorder  for the Ainsworth mining division of West  Kootenay district, to recover the sum of  nine, hundred and ninety-four dollars and  seventy-five cents ($994.75), and also interest on the sum of nine hundred and ninety-  one dollars and twenty-five cents ($991.25)  from the 5th day of December, 1901, until  payment, at the rate of 5 per centum per  annum; besides-sheriff's poundage, officer's  fees and all other legal incidental expenses;  all of which I shall expose'ior sale, or sufficient thereof to satisfy said judgment,  debt and costs at my office next to the  court houso in the city of Nelson, B. C, on  iCiie.sday=the^7.th=dajto*tJanuary,=Ai=D.-=1902,-=  at the hour of 11 o'clock in the forenoon.  Note.���Intending purchasers will satisfy  themselves as to interest and title of the  said defendant. ���  S. P. TUCK, Sheriff of South Kootenav.  Dated at Nelson, B. C, 21st day of December, 1901.  NOTIOE.  Notice is hereby given that a court of revision and appeal for the Nelson assessment district will bo held in the court  houso, Nelson, on Saturday, January tho  llth? 1902, at 10 o'clock a. m.  JOHN A.  TURNER,  Judge of tho Court of Revision and Appeal.  Nolson, B. C, 23rd December, 1901.  "GOOD CHEER" STOVES AND RANGES  We are in, the market again this season with this line of  Stoves. After handling them for a number of years. we are  convincEd that they are the , only Stoves that give  ABSOLUTE SATISFACTION.  Call and see our large and complete line.  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE   CO.  Importers and Dealers ln Shelf and Heavy Hardware.  ito  ito  ito  ito  SHAMROCK   II  Did   not  win   the  yacht   race,   but  LIPTON'S TEAS ARE SURE WINNERS  WE   HAVE THEM  Red Label Ceylon, 60c pound package.  Yellow Label Ceylon, 76c pound package.   ,  People who drink green tea ought to try our Regal  Brand uncolored Japan.    It is the best on the market.    Pound package 60c.  j��t We also carry Spider Leg and Gunpowder Tea.  ito  Telephone 134  Nelson. B. C.  Morrison & Caldwell  ---1  xto'^w.  \to -Y:.  itofY  W  "���  Xto ��� YY,  ito .^  #-������>  ito  Z.GS'&.c.  m  TELEPHONE 39.  P. O. BOX 627.  Nelson Saw & Planing Mills  "JL.I3SIia?El ID-  CHARLES HILLYER, President.  HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary.  Hare just lecelved 3,000,0 feet of logs from Idaho, and we aro prepared to cut the largest bill  of timber of any dimensions or lengths. Estimates given at any timo. Tho largest stock of sash  doors, and mouldings in Kootenay.  ^  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.  COAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAND  OFFICE AND YARDS:   CORNER HALL AND FRONT STREETS.  TREMONT HOUSE  821 TO 331 BAKER STREET, NELSON  AMERICA)! AND EUROPEAN  PLANS  MEALS 25 CENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy Steam 26 Cents to $1  ALL THESE  GOODS TOGETHER WITH THE  BALANCE OF OUR  WiLL BE SOLD AT  OR     UNDER    THE  DRY GOODS  WHOLESALE GOST  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.  CO.  QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKER   STREET.   NBLSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air.  Large comfortable bedrooms and flrst-  claBB dining room. Sample rooms for commercial men.  RATES $2 PER DAY  tyadden House  Baker and Ward  Streets.  Nelson.  P. Burns & Co.  Wholesale and Retail   Dealers-in Meats  Head Office at   NBLSONrBrOr  Markets at   Nelson,   Rossland,   Trail,  Kaslo, Ymir,  Sandon,  Silverton, New  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson  Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade OityJ Mid  way, and Vancouver.  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLKS4LE AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  K. W. 0 BLOOK  WARD STBEET  E. C. TRAVES, Manager  W|rs. E. C. Clarke, Prop.  Late of the Royal Hotel, Calgary  OYSTER COCKTAILS  AT  THE3  MANHATTAN..  OYSTER COCKTAILS  AT  THU   MANHATTAN.  The   Manhattan  JOSEPHINE STRKET  ALL THE BE8T BRAND8  LIQUORS  AND  CIQAR8.  NOTIOE.  In tho matter of an application for a duplicate  of a Certificate of Titlo to an undivided half o  Lot 12, Block 11 in tlio Town of Nelson.  Notieo is heroby given that it is my intention  to issuo at tha expiration of ono month from tho  first publication hereof a duplicate of tbo Certificate of Titlo to the abovo mentioned undivided  half of Lot 12, Block 11 in tho Town of Nolson in  tho name of JoRoph Hotherington Bowes, which  Certificate is dated the 8th day of November,  1SU7, and numbered 101k.  H. F. MACLEOD.  Land Registry Ofllco, District Registrar.  Nolson, B.C., 3rd December, 1901.  Tbe only hotel ln Nelson that has remained under one management since 1890.  The bed-rooms are well furnished and  lighted by electrlc*tt>.  The bar Is always rtocked Dy the best  domestic and Imported liquors and cigars.  THOMAS MADDEN, Proprietor.  Bartlett    House  Formorly Clarko Hotel.  The Beat $1 per Day House in Nelson.  None bub whito help employed.   Tho bar the  best.    G. W. BARTLETT, Proprietor  SLOGAN JUNCTION HOTEL  3. H. McMANUS, Manager.  Bar stocked with best brands ot wines,  liquors, and cigars. Beer on draught. I^arge  comfortable rooms. First class tablo boar*.  HOTEL   BOSSLAND.  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 $6 per  week. No Chinese employed here.  J. V. O'LAUGHLIN, ProprlQtor.  A Beautiful Home  A visit to our Big Show Rooms just now will convince you that we have all the requisites to make a  home beautiful.  ARTISTIC FURNITURE    LOVELY DRAPERIES  High-class goods, the newest designs, rich finish,  the _ very latest Novelties in odd pieces. Easy  Chairs, Rocking Chairs, Reception Chairs, Elegant  Parlor and   China Cabinets,  Desks,   Bookcases,  etc."  Beautiful Carpets, Oriental Rugs, Rich Curtains  No house in Nelson can show a finer display. We  do the business. Why? Because we substantiate  what we say���we have the goods and our PRICES  ARE RIGHT.  oJf-9   \J.9  "-"'���>���'��-��� f'Y Y^'ff^^&M  ���&m$*$Mm THE NELSON TItlBtTKE, imiDAY MOKNING, DECEMBER 27, 1901  ft  V*   rn i *��i'/Mrr��iraTi��V��rY��Ti-iTi'V*^f1��j.-i *��S1  j**** fefr* **.*���*���**��� *** G*.*.*-***-**-**'*'***.*'**'******-******-*******^  wwti rmw_��m*&��tiiitjC\i aiwrftiw  iii  ib  ii  Hi  ib  Hi  tu  Hi  ii  Hi  Hi  Hi  m  nt  m  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  til  Hi  Hi  Hi  ib  \i  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  THERE ARE A FEW LINES SUITABLE FOR CHRISTMAS GIFTS WHICH  WE AF E OFFERING AT VERY LOW PRICES.  English, French and  American  Perfumes.  Hand Mirrors  Ladies' Traveling Oases  Ladies' Dressing Oases  Gents' Traveling Oases  Ladies' Purses and Card  Oases.  Gents' Purses and Wallets  Chatelaine Bags  Perfume Atomizers  Hair Brushes of all kinds  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  RAILWAY TIME TABLE  CANADIAN PACIFIC SYSTEM  Fop the Boy  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.  Duil}-.  CROW'S NKST RAILWAY  Ivtiskonpok, Creston, Movie,  Cnmbrook, Aliirysvillu, hurt  .Steele, Klko. Kuruie. Michel,  itluiriuuro, Knink, Mucluiid,  LuthbriilKU. Wiiitiipoy, and  all iMistcrn puint.s.  AKKIVE  1 p. m.  Daily.  G:IO p. in.  Daily  0:10 p. in  Daily  8 a. in.  8 a. m.  COLUMBIA & KOOTENAY  RAILWAY  Robson, Nakusp, Arrowhead,  Hevelstoke, and all yoints east  and west on C.l'.K. main line,  Robson. Trail and Rosslimd,  Robson, Cascade, Grand  Forks, l-Mircnix, Greenwood  and Midway.  (Daily except Sunday)  Robson, Trail and Rossland.  (Daily except Sunday)  .1HKIVE  10:10 p.m.  Daily  10:10 p.m.  Daily  10:10 p.m.  11:35 a.m.  LEAVE  10 a. m.  SLOCAN R1VKRIIAILWY  Sloean City, Silverton, Now  Denver. Three Forks, Sandon  (Daily except Sunday)  AIUUVE  3:10 p.m.  LEAVE  4 p. IU.  4 p. m.  KOOTENAY  LAKK  ST15A31BOATS  Balfour, PilotBay, Ainsworth  islo and till Way Landings.  (Daily excopt Sunday)  Lardo and all points on the  Lardo & Trout Lake Branch.  (Tuesdays, Thursdays and  Saturdays.)  ARRIVE  11 ti. m.  11 a.m  217 and 219  Baker Street  J. A. GILKER  IF BROWN SOLD IT IT'S GOOD  THANKS . . .  We wish to thank the people of Nelson and  surrounding district for their liberal patronage  during the Holiday Season.  Nearly all the goods we put in for ; Christinas are sold. There'are a few leffc, however,  and a few more came in too late for Christmas.  All these we will sell at reduced prices until  January 1st, 1902.  BROWN BROTHERS  GREAT NORTHERN SYSTEM.  LEAVE  Depot  ��:10 a.m  Mount'in  10:30 a.m.  DaUy.  LEAVE  Kaslo  7 a.m.  Nelson  6:00 p. in.  Daily  NKLSON  &  FORT   SHEPPARD RAILWAY  Ymir, Salmo, Erie, Waneta,  Northport, Rossland, Colville  and Spokano.  Making through connections  at Spokane to tho south,  east and west.  KOOTENAY LAKE  STEAMBOATS  Balfour, PilotBay, Ainsworth  Kaslo and all Way Landings.  Depot.  6:15 p.m.  Mount'in  3:59 p. m.'  Daily  ARRIVK  Kaslo  0:?0 p. ni.  Nelson  10:30 a.m.  Daily  CITY AND DISTRICT.  BAKER STREET  JEWELERS  NELSON.  B. C.  The first rehearsal of the oratorio chorus  will bo held in the Presbyterian church  on  Monday  evening ut S o'clock.  I-Iarrv ��� Stutter, ���'who resigned liis position  as driver ol' the tire department team on  "Monday evening, has left Cor Los Angeles,  where no expects to put in the winter.  Chief onKineer Peterson of Montreal has  made his inspection of the bridge over the  Columbia river near Robson, ;uid ir is jiUo-  ly that the bridge will bo taken over by Uio  company; at once.. '*  <.**���  There will bo a smoker on New Icars  13ve at the opera house for the bcnelit of  tiie general hospital. Messrs. Ward, Dyers,  Turner, Quinlan, Fletcher, and Armstrong  of the board of directors havo the event In  charge, and ihey will do their best to pull  ,It. oft'successfully.  TllQ tiyenty odd men who were enlisted  for service in South Africa in Rossland  and this city left on the steamer yesterday  morning at 5 o'clock. They raised quite a  racket just before the steamer pulled out  but the police did not bother them.  A. Piers, of Montreal, who has'charge of  all   the  steamers in  the  Canadian  Pacific  service, was In Nelson yesterday on a trip  of inspection. He was well pleased witn  the condition of the company's steamers  on the Kootenay and Columbia and compliments captain (.lore on the same.  Cily clerk Strachan says The Tribune is  in error in saying that he disliked ex-chief  Lillie nf tho lire department; that, instead  of disliking him, lie was the ex-chief's  friend, lie also says there is no friction between the various city oflicials; lhat they  all have contidouee in each other and that  everything runs smoothly at tlie city of-  llces. He also says he does not know why  "Unb" Wlnerals is employed in his ollice;  that ho did not ask for any assistance,  and he does not believe any of the other  subordinate oilicials did.  Stephen George Ward and Miss Jennie  Batchelor were married on Christmas night  at the Methodist parsonage by Rev J. il.  White. Kilith Hlanoy acted as bridesmaid  and the groom was supported by Arthur  Stevens. The bride was given away by her  father, William Batchelor of this city. Owing to a recent death in the Batchelor family the wedding was of a private nature,  none but the immediate friends of the parties being present. Mr. and Mrs. Ward  will make their home in this city.  The Tribune is in receipt of a letter from  John McMillan, who Is at Peace River  Crossing, on his way to the Pino river  placer excitement. He says the Indians and  breeds at the Crossing are kind and neighborly, but their dogs steal the soles off his  shoes. The loiter is dated November 15th,  and up to that time the weather Avas line.  Ice was running in Peace river, which he  describes as a line, large strewn. Pie is  much taken with the country and extends  a hearty Invitation to Thc Tribune's editor to join him In the Northland.  There was no finer display made in Nelson during the holidays than that mado  in P. Burns & Co.'s retail moat market.  Tlie display was not only fine as to quality and variety of meats and.game and  fish, but it was artistic. The hanging of  meats in a meat market and the dressing  of carcasses is as much the work of an ar-  tit as is tlie dressing of a show window in  a dry goods store. One of the best meat  market men in British Columbia, and tit  the same time one of the most artistic is  Kreti Bosquet of P. Burns & Co., and P.  Burns & Co. can get pretty near everything  that is worth displaying in a market.  In the competition between the president  and vice-president rinks of the Nelson  Curling Club, the president's side is now  a long way in the lead and their victory  may now be taken as assured. They have  22 points to the good, and there remains  but two games to be played. The last two  games played settled the case for the v\r.Q-  president's rinks. The Forin rink, lti'ade up  Of P. M. Black. E*"W." Matthews, P. E.  Wilson, and ijudge l^orln, defeated the  Pinkham rink, made up of it. Weir, Dr.  McLennan, D. J. Robertson, and J. Pinkham, by a score ot ID to 6; and the Stocks  rink, composed of Dr.. Hall, AV. J. Beaven,  R. Robertson, and J. Laing Stocks, defeated the Buchanan rink, composed of M.  S. .-Davys, H. E. Croasdaile, A. G. Gamble,  and A. H. Buchanan by a score of 17 to 9.  The home of Mrs. Nelson on Josephine  street was the scene of a. joyous festivitv  last evening, the occasion being the marriage of 1. G. Nelson, the popular manager  of the McArthur Furniture Company, (f)  Miss Addle Grace* Bauman of JY[inii't*i;i|.i6|ig,  Minnesot.'i, N'lie .���stately"bride was very  charmingly gowned i In white silk 'India  mull, dimmed with.lace and* white-ribbon.  Miss Una Clark made a handsome bridesmaid, aud was daintily dressed in white  muslin. U Larsoitfwas groomsman. Rev. J.  B. Morgan tied the"nuptial knot in his  usual happy manner. The house was verv  tastefully decorated and was tilled with  a host of friends; who sat down to a  recherche wedding dinner. William Irvine, in an eloquent speech, proposed the  health of tho bride and .groom, which Was  drunk with enthusiasm. Mr.-Nelson responded with a very neat speech, and was followed by several others in a happy manner. Music, story -and spntj* in" rapid succession made the hours glidb rapidly awn v.  Mr. .Weir, organist,of St. Saviour's church,  played thc wedding march. An elegant array of presents testified to the esteem and  good  wishes  of   the  many  friends  of  the  m  m  m  m  m  m  m  ���m  m  m  BYERS & CO.  iti  iti  ESTABLISHED 1892  &-  Portland Cement  Fire Brick  Fire Clay _  Sheet Iron  T Rails  Ore Cars  Blowers  Exhausters  Pumps  Graniteware  ^Tinware  �����-  iti  iti  HARDWARE AND IRON MERCHANTS   $  iti  iti  HEATING STOVES      I  iti  iti  COOKING STOVES  AND RANGES  iti  "��� NELSON, B. C.  STORES AT  KASLO, B.C.  iti  iti  iti  iti  SANDON, B. C.    %  Stir  ^���aP��K'��r-^-^^.^.-^^.S��^''^^'*5'S'C\��''*5:��''S'��r.^.  ..0_*__��_*  *__?'0*  **.&'tg'**'l~'<~'l~'t~'C*'l*'.  New  L''g.,gl"��,g.'aL'S."g1��.,g.,ft'  r��*>s-'*r��*��?''��.,,c:-'^'*��K-'C>>s;'����?'  iti  iti  iti  iti  iti  iti  iti  iti  iti  iti  iti  iti  $   L. A. GODBOLT, Prop.  Year's Gifts  POR GIRLS  Fancy Slippers, Dress and Street Shoes, etc.  POR BOYS  Slippers,   Hockey   Boots,  Moccasins, Gum  Boots, Strong School Boots, etc.  FOR LITTLE TOTS  An endless variety of Infants' Footwear.  FOR GENTLEMEN  Skating Boots, Slippers, Dress Shoes, Gloves,  Rubber Soled Bools, Evening  Pumps, etc.  FOR LADIES  Dress Shoes, Fancy Slippers, Felt Slippers,  Turkish Slippers, Skating Boots, Dancing  Shoes, "Julia Marlowe" Walking Shoes, etc.  oyal Shoe Store  THOS. LILLIE, Manager  m  i%  &*'*��v��^r^-:*��-:��^v^v*a^a'',a''^'^',a,^''a^  ���25 t-S-ry ^^^^^^^^^^^^^���^^B^*^^'^^^^^^^^.^^r5*^ra��*^r5��^^-g.-^- r  happy young couple. Air. and Mrs. Nelson  will reside on Josephine street, and Mrs.  Nolson will be at home to her friends on  and after January 1st.  Suspicious Death at Vancouver.  VANCOUVER. .December 26.���[Thomas  'Williams, a longshoreman was found dead  in a cabin in tho cast end of the city today, 'fhe man was supposed to have money,  and because of tlie apparent robbery of the  body as well as other suspicious circumstances surrounding the death, an inquest  lias been ordered for tomorrow.  CHRISTMAS PUDDING  We. have the best stock of peel and Christmas  fruits in the city. Everything fresh. This season's  lemon, orange and citron peel, cleaned currants  and raisins.  Houston Block  Nelson, B C.  J. A. IRVING & CO.  ^fgf**' ^ * ^" ^ * ^' *���" ' ^ *  ��� 0*^ *  Umbrellas  FOB LADIES AND MEN  ti  w  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi   fclj new  nickle  plated,   self-acting"  ���v- runner    or    glove    protector.  w Ranging in price from $1.50,  \|/ $2.50, $3.50 and $5.00 to $10.  Silk Waists  FOR LADIES  *0**0* .0* .^ .00 .** .^0. ��������&������ . ^t.'^fc,   '^��������a.>��.'^.'<��.>i>.. ^���<*>< *^��!��. ������������****���***��� ^���^���!9��'**��'^'^Bi'>i'^|}��'^'3��' '--^���3��''^^. *^����'^fc��'^[�� ��� W  "���"i-^ r--���       ^U-w.      \t__w__\_\______i  ^mm_____    ^___\_____________.   ...m        ���      W   *     _____________t___2 ___________________: ____tlB______. ____t_______l_____t __________W_i____i ________tl______i _________________�� _______Wtoz_*. _____at&* ^gJt^. j^H^m __^_____W_____. jfln j^^___WW__S 0^^__W\_m 0^_W__\\ 0V_w__w 0^^____w 0^^t___w 0^^_____m 0^*^_____w ���0^^_WW\w ^^*^______w *^_\______\m 0^_\_________W* _0^___\W_______t 0*^________\m 0*^________\W__. jflh  ^n**2^ * k  -tf^^^w* ^B___lw0 ^rr!fcM' ^^_\^" ^^^^0 ^K^B0 ^^_Wf0     Jt     ^^^B^^^^^^ ^^^^^ -*^^w* *^^^D ^^v^0 ^^^.aw ^*^p ^���*juiif^Mjgjp ^m*^_w^^w^F *^^Br ^^^^B ^^z^S ^^5S     **^j ^^^25    ^S5 ^^^^S ^^^^5 ^^^S    ^^S^^^^S ^^^^5^^^^E ^^^^5 ^^wg *^^m_w_\ ^^B��l    ^^  Large assortment to choose  from, comprising Pearl, Ivory,  Onyx Horn, Gun Metal, Gold,  Siver, Dresden and Natural  Wood. Durable coverings.  Steel rods.    All fitted with the  s of Utility  Kid Gloves     \  FOB LADIES  In all leading shades and best  makes.    Sizes from $}4 to y*4.  Peau de Soie Silks  SPECIAL VALUES  Hi  ib  Hi  Hi  Hi  it/  ito  ib  Beautiful dress waists. Made  in the latest styles of fine quality Taffeta Silk and Satin in  white, pink, sky, torquois, grey,  cardinal, navy and black. Prices  from $4.50, $5.00, $6.50 to  $18.00. Also in French Flannels, silk trimmed, specially  selected for their daintiness and  adaptability for gift giving.  ^     Handkerchiefs  \i)  iii  FOB LADIES  Hi  ito  In silk, linen, hemstitched, embroidered lace and insertion,  trimmed in a large assortment  of patterns to select from.  As usual we continue to live up to our reputation, and provide an enormous assortment of goods to satisfy the needs of holiday supplies. We certainly have a selection  of holiday goods for this season's trade which would be hard to overrate.  If you want the very latest novelties it fine furs either for your own  use or as a holiday gift we are prepared to furnish you with them  FINE  ito  \to  ito  Neckwear  FOB LADIES]  X&  We have a large assortment  of Lace Collars and Revers  Silk Stocks, Ties and Boas in  ,black, white and fancy colors.  Ladies' Jackets and Muffs  We carry a line of Seal, Persian Lamb in black and grey, Electric Seal, Black Martin, Alaska Sable, and Fox. Also ladies. and  children's Storm Collars. Collarettes, Gloves, and Mittens to match above.  House Furnishings  Seasonable goods the line of House Furnishings, Down Quilts and Comforters, Satin and Sateen Covering. White and all Wool  Blankets, Sofa Cushions in endless variety, Silk Mantle Draperies and Table Covering, Rugs and Spuares, Axminister, Wilton and  Smyrna Mats. ��  ito  ito  ito  ito  ito  =Fdr"waists=and"skirtsp$TTOO=to=  $4.00. per yard. Black and  colored Taffeta silk, all the  newest shades from 65c to $1.50  per yard. Fancy blouse silks,  stripes, checks and brocades.  Mens Department J!-  LATEST STYLES  We are showing a large t|/  range of Neckwear in the lat- /!���  est styles and patterns. "'  House Coats  FOB MEN  ito  BAKER STREET, NELSON  Dressing  Gowns and  Bath *|f  Robes.    All new English made \|/  goods.    Also Gloves,   Scarfs, ^|^  Traveling Bags and a few of Yk'0  the latest  Hats in  Hard and  Fedora shapes.  w  ��� v ���  \to  Toys, Dolls, Games ito  J     ���     .  L   \to  In endless variety to suit  the    J|*  young.  '^^������^���^'^-^^^la^���T^���>^^���JS���^���-^���2g^;,^���'25*'^^���JS^^^��*^��2jb>��� n&*^��� 5^'-aS'-iS'-*��&*^>��a*-<S'-nS'^'-����*   -*Sf -.-gg1 '��_?��� S^_i<S!f_._fSZ-i**'''gf**����.'-%&'mj'^frm ''Si'^m��'%&f-^!m*^-'-*m'*****^-'-^*5r-^~  ��^jp,^*} r^S.^p ^gP^^ ^S>. 0$i ^St^fc* ^?fj&. f^fj�� y2j0.*2J^ 1K����lff3*f5*f**^*j^*/^ *fs* * tnjTj^i * ^* .^.^. ^. ^  ���2K,���>^���S^���5?������3?���^^������8?���������^?������*^���, **^ ��� *^s ��� **���� ��� ���** ���<<��s*'^k*>^'''^>.-'^'^*^^'^*^^#  Millinery  See our latest styles in millinery.  ���*0'��� 0*''0*'-'SLiiSLiSLi'SL.'SL. ^rS*-  ___________ __w___~ !____*__, ��a>-*flfc- 4&r��&>r .*q�� *^5T.  W  ito  Hi  v*  V-  K^^feUoi.;'*

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