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The Nelson Tribune Oct 7, 1901

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ESTABLISHED   1892
U        «)      ,
;: '^<MQkDAY  MORNING,  OCTOBER, 7,  1901
j v -■ .£     i, > * ' *■• " -l
DAILY EDITION
will it mm
DUNSMUIR   SURE OF THE
SUPPORT OF 22.
17
III
M'EEIDE WILL JOIN OPPOSITION,
AND DIVIDE THE HONORS <   ■
WITH CURTIS.
I'',      '        <        •
*»' ..
J    VICTORIA,'  October^ 6— [Special   to
The     Tribune.] — Premier     Dunsmuir
i   states that he will* not resign, and'it is
' - generally believed that he has made con-
"\" cessions to the wing of his suppoi ters
;«that have   remained   true   to   him   as
^If'head of the government.   This wing will
be given the two vacant portfolios.   By
[i   taking this course, Dunsmuir can rely
' on the support of Martin and at least.
three of his followers    These, together
with   Mounce,    Dickie,    Pooley,   Hall,
Booth, A. W. Smith,   Hunter,   Ellison,
|m, Rogers,   Fulton,   Kidd,   Taylor,   Green,
If Eberts, Wells, and Prentice   will,, give,
IV him a working majority/ notwithstand-
\A ing the defection of McBride, Helmcken,
\j McPhillips, Hayward, Muiphy,   Tatlow,
'I and   Gaiden.    These   seven   will 'have,
itf Curtis, E. C. Smith, Hawthornthwaite,
'*. Oliver, Gifford, and Munroe as coadju-
)f tors.   Gilmour is classed as an mdepen-
.' dent and t'he government side believe
.';l* they can wm the^vacait seat in Vlcto-
'*' ria.   This arrangement, may last the life
of the present (house, as the majority of
tho members know the people are heart-
tered very stormy weather and high
head seas on the passage across, landed
their passengers here today. They) were
the City of Rome of-the Anchor line;
Umbria, Cunnrd line; Calabria, which
is in tho Anchor line service from Mediterranean ports. All brought large
numbers of passengers. Those of the
Calabria, because of bubonic plague at
Naples, were subjected to a careful examination at 'quarintine bpfore they
were allowed ,to cptne up to the city. > ■
!!_.„	
.   ily 'sick   of   elections"     McBride   and
London Anarchists. ,
1LONDON, October t>'.—A fairly numerous meeting of, anarchists 'was held
yesterday in a hall at'Totenham Court
Road, London, to hear a lecture on 'the
assassination of piesident McKinley by^h
H.%___elly of New York. The audience?*
largely composed of foreigners, applau&M
cd all leference tp. "Saint" Czolgosz and
his "meritorious" act. The speaker'introduced Enrico Malatesta, the Italian
anarchist, who described the assassination as "a deed of heroism." Kelly's
lecture*was a Wild harangue in denunciation of Mr. McKinley's political
.career He declared that, they did not"
,*try to justify assassination, but rather
to 'explain it as the outcome of ''the
oppression of workmenv by capital." If
the killing of McKinley opens'* the eyes
of the capitalists and,induces them to
tieat the working people r better, cried
the agitator, "then great good will have
been done"" .
aska.   He has reported to the department that the service generally is in
excellent condition more particularly yn:
the, 'Yukon   valley, the various   towns'*
.Have a mail servlce-of once a week-hf
each direction. He established the northwest postoffice in the United States and
■ what Is probably the most northernmost
postoffice in the _ world. " This is at
Point'Barrow,.where Rev/Dr. H. Richmond Marsh, thtr missionary at the little settlement, was; appointed^ postmas-
' ter. This' place,* wh fere" the most noRh-
ermost newspaper, in? th^world is published once a year, vtoll receive the mails
once a year by, a* United .States .revenue
cutter.' Heretofore 'the- few_-natives in
the vicinity haYe.had to "send., for, their
'mall   nhnnh" 7f)hi niilea   andJ1 often >mnr.li^
iUfH'IS FELT
.   V,.'        Vt   ,*.
OVER THE CONDITION^
mail about 7061 miles and. often 'much'
further.
_<.*
1(liy
FROM   CANADA'S  CAPITAL
Curtis will lead the opposition, f
TELEGRAMS IN BRIEF FORM.
1
SHANGHAI, October   6.—A   dispatch
from Sian Fu announces that the rnipe-
\Z rial couit has started for Kai Feng Fu'
LISBON, ' October> 6.—The parliamentary geneial elections weie held today.
It is believed they have resulted -m a
large majority for the present government •- '
'LONDON, October, C—Another Bap-'
tist mission" has been"destroyed-___*■the'
Hsinw Ning- district 'says a dispatch
from, Hong Kong. to the Times. , The;
[V    movement resembles the Boxer rising
■.      r -   *.     ' -
■'* ABERDEEN,    October     6—Notwith
standing the stormy weather and the
fact that king Edward was indisposed
last week, his majesty and queen Alexandra attended divine bervice today at
Cradhie church. The king looked exceedingly well. -i       _
PARIS, October 6—William C. Whitney's Kilmai nock II.. ridden' by Johnny
Reiff the American jockey, won the
Prix Auconseil Municipal of $20,000 al
Longchamps today over a course of a
mile and a half Jacobite was second
and La Camargo third.
ROME, October 6.—Glavmovitch, an
anarchist who recently arrived here
fiom Dalmatia, has been anested. He
had been heard to thi eaten the lives of
the pope and cardinal Rampolla, ponti-
flcial secretary of state. Bosclnen, another anarchist, has been arrested in
Milan. i
DUBLIN, October 6—The Freeman's
Journal says that king Edward and
queen Alexandra will arrive in. Dublin
to attend the races and will remain a
fortnight in Ireland, visiting lord Lon-
dondeny, and the duke of Abercorn and
going to the city of Belfast Theii majesties, however, will not go into the
south of Ireland.
LONDON, October 6—A fuiious gale
raged yesterday over Great Britain, the
channel, the Noith Sea and Belgium.
Several fatalities on land are reported as
the result of falling trees. Slight casualties are also reported at sea. There
-was a watei spout near Calais. Telegraphic and telephonic communication
was generally interrupted.
SCRANTON, Pennsylvania, October 6
—Patrick Gibbons, aged 05, early this
morning killed his wife in a fiendish
manner while she was in bed He beat
lier into insensibility, then stabbed and
gashed her breasts with a butcher
knife. Relatives discovered the woman's
body. Gibbons made no attempt to escape and is in jail. His mind has been
disordered for several years.
Guiltv of Murder.
.KANSAS CITY, Mo., October 6.—Bud
Taylor, who last March shot and killed
Miss Ruth Tayloi, a former sweetheart,
in a sensational manner, was tonight
found guilty of murder in the first device  The jury was out but 55 minutes.
The defense made a strong plea of m-
saniiy, and  the evidence showed, that
Taylor sulf. red f 1 om epilepsy. Miss Nol-
ard had jilted Taylor, _nd arming himself with a Winchester, he lay m wait
ior her. He secured a position jn a second story window in West Ninth street,
in a busy part of the .ity, and waited
for seveial  da.s for the girl to pass
When she finally appeared across tho
stieet, walking with her sister, Taylor
Tested his rifle on.the■• _-ind6jy si.l and
! took deliberate aim. Ha fired, twice and
•both''loads' took effect, Miss* Nol ard € ailing dead while her sister was untouched,.
A mob threatened to lynch Taylor, and
lie was only rescued by, the prompt work,
■of a squad of police.
y A Stonny Passage.
..."' NEW YORK, October 6.—Three of the
ZfBE Aflantic linens,which bare encouii:?
i W. A. Galliher Returns.
W. A. Galliher^ M. P. returned from
Ottawa last evening, where he0has been
'lor ihe past few weeks on private ahd
public business Ho. did not bring very;
much' news with him I concerning the,
lumored.changes,in'the Laurier cabinet, in' fact he ls^of th. opinion that the
cabinet" makers" on the^ outside are* taking as much for . grained^ with .respect
■to tho federal'cabinet .as they aie with
i aspect' to premier Dunsmuir'3 cabinet.
The retnement of sir Lou.s Davies^fiom
the department of maiwie and fisheues,
"will make one vacancy, but it is by no
means certain that t _ere will 'be any
further changes in the cabinet Eve,n this
will not make room for*-any new blood,
as it is as good as_settled_that the portfolio <of marine'and fisheries or-,one'of
the others will go to James Sutherland,
'Whd'at present*isia member-of ^the.scabl-„
net without a portfolio.-In the eastern
papei s there have been all sorts of rum-
oi s flying about, but one after another
t'.ey have been riven their quietus Ono
peper had it that postmaster-general
Muloek was to retne, but this had since
been denied by Mr Muloek himself. Respecting Butish Columbia's chancp of
secuung representation in the cabinet
Mr Galliher said the prospects were
good in the event of any changes other
than the letirement of sir Louis Davies.
Among othei matters to which he
gave his attention wlrls in Ottawa, was
that respecting the changes in the plans
for the federal go\einment's ' building
m this city In an interview with minister Tarte, of the public works department, he urged upon him the desirability of having the examining wing of the
building run up to the same height as
tho main portion of the building. This
change would increase the cost of the
building by about ?l!.,000, and while he
did not receive any definite promise
that the desired change would be made.
An'Archbishop's Proposal.
, vs LONDON, v O ctotferV 6^5-*fhe'arclibishop'*
of York's pastoral proposing a day, of
national'humiliation, because of the slow
success of: British, arms and of "penitence
for national'sins has! been*received with,
astonisment,   especially   as   he   openly'
suggests ^ab. imitation of the Boers, who
proclaimed'August 9th as a day of humiliation.   The .archbishop   quotes  the
Boer proclamation in full for the edification of( the   British   clergy.     "It'' is
-easy/'^be* says, "ajid not uncommon to
denounce thefee people as hypocrites/ to
laugh  to  scorn  their  own   bibles  and
* meetings for, prayer. < If /without hypocrisy, We long ago hard-"taken a similar
course it might have fared better with
us than it has'done.    ■
KING: EDWARD;*
.'-*
ThV.Lon-
Raisin/; the Wind." . -
LONDON, October 6.—Sir Michael
Hicks-Beach, chancellor of the exchequer, denies that parliament will
.meet this autumn to provide money for
the prosecution-"of the, warim South
.Africa. Nevertheless, at *the present
rate of expenditure the deficit for the
fiscal yeai-.wilLbe £65,724,000, while the
sixth' million of new consols" with which
it was expected to meet the deficit realized at 94 1-2 £56,70q,000,4leaving a net
deficitWhlch must be provided for by
a fresii"' appropriation * of -- £13,000,000.
Sir Michael Hicks-Beach doubtless con-,
siders that' prompt-action" by parliament'
in January will take' care of the deficit.
"    Speeders at Lexii gcdn"  "   ,
LEXINGTON,'Ky., October- 6—boralma is suffering from a colc_> contracted
on thej tnp^to Lexington', anCt- is under
the care of a veterinary. Mr. Lawson's
i epresentaftve. says that "he hopes that
'the horse.will be&weils'enough to meet
The Abbot in thet $30,000 match oh Wednesday     __.* '"     ;' . ..   ' '.. *"   ■-j.
Cresceus &rivea~tt)night^ii_1-good,-cd_r--;
dition. /The Abbott will t_y.nextJweek
to beat Cresceus'-'World's/record of 2 02
1-4. The meeting beginning Tuesday is
rich in large^ purses, all events be*ng
filled beyond'the numbers of "previous
years.       " V
The ?16,000, futurity*, for 3-year-olds,
the greatest annual race'for'the harness
racing woiid, is the feature of the opening day.      .    ,      >   . s
LIPTON'S   FUTURE   PLANS
Not Likely to Race Again.
he has good hopes that it will be done
One change which the minister promised definitely was the jnal.ine of an entrance to the postoffice on Ward street
as well as on Veinon street Minister
Tarte also promised to have a dredge
built at Nakusp for the dredging of the
narrows in the Columbia river and Ar-
iow lake. The machinery for the dredge
will bo 'shipped fiom the east. This
dredge, when completed, will be available for use on tho upper end of the
water route into the Lardeau He also
pushed the matter of having captain
Fraser of the C. P R. fleet on Kootenay
lake appointed as examining officer for
masters and mates. He also had an in-
teiview with tho secretary of state, and
succeeded in having Nelson established
a? an examining point for the holding
of civil service examinations The estab-
mont of poetoffices at Camboin in the
Lirde,iu and Hedley, a point between
Princeton and Penticton, was also taken
up, and the prospect ot securing them
he considers almost certain.
Fads of Aristocrat".
' LONDON, October 6 —The theft of
lord, Angelesey's £40,000 worth of jewelry used in his personal adornment has
brought out much talk in ultra-fashionable society regarding men who wear
unseen jewels Investigations among
Westend jewelers disclose the fact that
there is an extensive trade ln curios
and costly articles worn beneath ordinary clothing, such as snakes around
waists, necks, and legs, bangles, chains,
and amulets of various singular designs.
Besides the extraordinary vogue, the
fashion among men of wearing jewelry
has increased enoimously this year,
many using two pairs of links in each
cuff and jeweled buttons with evening
waistcoats. It is recalled in this connection that king Edward occasionally
wears a bangle on his wrist, that the
late duke of Saxe-Coburg wore a heavy,
gold bracelet 'for years ahd that lord*
Brampton, better known as. justice-
"Hawkins of the King's' Bench division of
tiie high court of justice, even.when sit-,
ting on the bench -wore a niirnber of*
such ornaments.■.'.'..*'■'      .
: 7. PosVffice in th'i Far North.
WASHINGTON, October -..^Postoffice*
inspector John P. Clurri. has re.urri§4
irbmVa tEiR.of jbrbbcUwi JJvojigii:Al-.
NEW YORK, October 5 —Sir Thomas
Lipton went on board   the   Shamrock
this morning and ordering captain Sycamore to muster the'crew he* addressed
them.   He thanked them for their loyal
work throughout the races, and complimented them on their steady behavior.
The mainsail was unbent-and-the'-yacht-
was towed to Erin basin this afternoon
The Columbia was taken to City island today.   Her trip up river was a,continuous ovation.   As to the rumor that
the yachts' crews would be exchanged
and a series of races sailed under those
conditions, secretary Oldie said that he
did not kuow of any such anangement,
and did not think there was one  There
will be a reception at the yacht club on
Tuesday in nouor of su Thomas Lipton.
NEW YORK, October C—Sir Thomas
Lipton had the^flist day of rest'today
that he has had since he arrived.   The
Erin was at anchor, and her owner remained on board all day.   'There were
very few visitors.   Mr and^Mrs. 'Jameson and Mr. Watson had gone, to Glen-
cove on a visit and the duke of Alba
was at his lrotel in New York, so sir
Thomas had the ship, to himself.   Whan
asked about his plans for the near future he said:    "After the dinner at the
New York Yacht Club ori Tuesday night
I have a number of invitations to various clubs, but I have not yet decided
which I shall be able to accept, as my
'time is very limited    I shall go to Chi-,
cago to be the guest of the Chicago Athletic Club on Tuesday   of   next   week,
leaving here Monday for that place    It
is not likely that the Shamrock will remain in commission.   I am very sorry
she did not win at least one race. However, I am going to give captain Sycamore and the crew of the Shamrock a
banquet    It will probably be on Thursday night,    I feel that they have done
their vei y best to make .the boat win." *
From another   source   it   is   learned
that there is a hope on board the Erin
and Shamrock that another race for the
America's cup may be arranged to be
sailed next year.   If this can be accomplished it is said   that   the   Shamiock
will be laid up in New York for the winter.   She is at present in the Erie basin.
NEW YORK, October 6 —-The London
correspondent of the Tribune quotes a.
prominent English yachtsman'as saying
that a renewed attempt to capture the
America's'.cup has been made improba-'
ble for-a long'time.to. come, owing to;
the   general   disappointment   in   Great:
Britain over the result of the last international yacht races. -S'Sir Thomas Lip-.
ion.yriil not try.again," he added, "and;
£_.ere is no other British yachtsman viith:
; money to spare for such an expensive
enterprise, hence the cup will remain in;
.-.NEW   YORK'October   b.
'        j _ .   ■■ i'        . •»_ _
don correspondent of the New York Tri-
■ bune, I0N*.>Ford, 4n,a special dispatch
^published today, says: The public apprehension respecting the lung's-^ health
may not be' groundless, out it is af. least
premature. He is in no immediate dan-
ger when a.-me.aical -,-• adviser' has been
summoned»tc. "treat-him for lumbago .or
rheumatism.it,The court cuculars when
•     - ^ -   ^i j
queen   Victoria   was   living  cjontained
minute accounts of her daily drives and
recreations and1 her susjects could always judge for ^themselves whether' she
,iwas7we'll, or, siclL-The king .has* quietljr
'changed' jthis'practice* without exciting
much comment.Th'e court circular is now
a record of functions1 of state and visitors
of exceptional'■importai-oe- and it is published intermittently, and contains little"
personal intelligence'of the king's daily
life  He has not considered it necessary
, to, take his subjects into his confidence
respecting the minor details" of daily ex-,
crcises and amusements. For this reason
royalty 'is ^more* closely screened from"
.observation than itrtwas dunng the_yic-.
torian reign and rumor mongers have1
larger resources, fori staiting alarm! *Thei
king'is not'believed to be seriously in-5-
disposed by t those-jjwho have.1 access ,to
courtior-are in .touch, with diplomatic
circles. At the same.time it is probable
that he has .been,nervous and apprehend
sive ^respecting his , throat ailment and
that "the physicians( have-found it difficult to reassure him. I am also' told that
■ the insurance, companies are not willing to take additional risks on his life.
This is. not an idle rumor, but a statement made.by antinsura'nee expert who
^has ^lie^tfest facilities ior* learning the
facts in the'case? Thef-T^f^much-irres---
ponsible .talk about5 the king's • failing
health, but(it may be attubuted mainly
to the despondency and pessimism-prevailing in'England since the outbreak
of the Boer war Diogenes with his lamp
would lind it easier to discover in the
city of London an honest.man than an
optimistic one.
CRITICISM  CONTINUES.,
The resumption of Boer operations on
a large scale in two.-.emote fields has
brought the goveinmeiiL under the fire
of political guerillas  The ministers are
leproached for, taking holidays, neglecting their work and accepting credulous
facility assurances from their civil and
military   advisers   that   everything   is
going well in South'. Africa'  MrJ Brod-
i enck has been constantly at the war ofi
flee and he has a passion tor work and
red tape. He has not made a single sanguine or reassuring reference to the war
since he^ shelved  lord  Lansdown   The
croakers 'can-hai dly-find-fault-with-him
foi  taking too favorable a view of the
progress of the war, nor is'it reasonable
for them to aver that ithe ministers by
holding weekly councils cpuld have forestalled general Botha's raid into Zulu-
land and commandant' Delarey's return
to the Western Tiansvaal after Megal-
iesberg   had   been   repeatedly   cleared
The two JBoer generals have concealed
their purposes and made demonstrations
a fortnigh't after the'expiration of the
time limit of lord  Kitchener's proclamation, and a similar*raid by generals
Dewet and Steyn may be expected daily
as an  ironical  lcminder that the war
wliich the Aldershot tacticians .imagined
would be a holiday parade''has'entered
upon  its third year.  Criticism of lord
Kitchener, lord Milner and*, the minister for lack of foicsight "in forecasting
Boer activity is futile Thc'Bder icmains
at the end, as he was at the,beginnlng
of the war, a unique adversary with ter-
iible persistence, who succeeds in revising every tiadition of military experience and biings to naught every prediction and calculation. If the Libeials
were united and not demoralized there
would   be  destiuctive  criticism  in  the
place   of   guerilla   attacks   upon   lord
Kitchener, lord Milnei, minister Brod-
eiick and Mr Chamberlain. As it is there
is ineffective faultfinding by the press,
and nothing is accomplished  The military staff is reproached for mot following
up the shattered columns of Botha and
Delarey   after" their   defeats,   and   is
bluntly told  that what  it is doing is
neither war nor business.
on "him. They made'him throw up his
hands.took a shot_at, him,,and warned
him to keep quiet, which, \e did.'He says
that when he rwent in rtiey-had Darby
•"down on the "bed, cove'recTwlth/revolvers
while they wore robbing ^im'*' of ?50.
After .this they took .the cler'Bf and went
,down'Into  the- office.^;.leaving ,Darby'
drunk in^the'ioom. About t_.i_-.time Mr,
OJppp", of Bjjis"^ & Dopp/who*.rtyi"a qandy
fstore'agrM^ShJa street, pam^'ovflr^to see
wha^-was: the 'trouble,' and the -toughs
falso/-.took-^him. in _,charge!.  Later they
-.ijrenti- across tb the .candy, store, taking
. ■pqpp^and the clerk withj them. Here
$,the'y-'sent one of their ,number out for^
.i-beetf}' which th'ey compelled $heir prisf
)oners to drink. 'After this they took them
(back tto_ the lwpjtel and/then walked out
a'hd..went up ..iverslde, avenue out of
rsighty       '-\     ,-r <    '    ,   -
Jl°l }   « '        —z l—  .- ?   . ,
t   v<-. r-.  , The Eire FtezffL v
V_ .PITTSpUR .J-," October' 6:—Fire' (today
"in the. Pittsburg clay pot works in Allegheny damaged the plant to'the extent
of>$280,000, injured 'six m6n and'enforced,
. an,., idleness of several months pn the
force of 165, woikmen. /The,injured men
were firemen who were on the.,roof > of
the boiler house when the "wall "fell and
they were carried with1 it None of them_
will die. There is ?186,000 insurance.
' (DETROIT, Octobei ,6—The job printing  plant   of  the  D(etioit  Free  Press
Printing Company was damaged by flr\.
early today to the  extent of between
$20,000 and $25,000.^ £     *
, <.    , Crooked Mine Promoters.    . ,
^-WASHINGTON,    October v 6.—United
States consul McCook at Dawson has reported' to'the   state" department   that
fraudulent mining companies are being
'promoted at Dawson and.that;worthless-
stock   is   being   sold N in   the *- United
States.    Consul McCook ,says,"prospec-
jtuses ,are being issued .giving-as; references \ the    government y., officials   and
'others 'in Dawson without their .authority.'" He adds*that the promoters actu-,
'ally pay unearned dividends'in'order to
"'sel^stock* invariably gettmg^together a
lot bf claims of very little; yalue.     <
.•^~ --         . t_7   -s
,-'   ^v1  r ">
yy-. m Victoria  Notes1 >"
»**,_■. * . .   .        r--,      „,.."•■.
tlown grade when they" met.- Motorman
W. H. Grady was seriously hurt.
LOGANSPORT, Ind., October 6—Two
Panhandle freights were wrecked' in "a
rear-end collision.'Four were killed and
one cremated In the wreck.'
he eoEs annum
. r        . t,
A Startling Theory
'. TORONTO, October 5.—A.* L- Elvans,
a local astronomer of considerable re-
■ I)"ute,-has startled his colleagues of the
astronomical society* by" propounding
the story that the moon-was originally,
a- primary planet revolving around the
sun in an orbit like that-of the earth.
By disturbance 'it was attracted near
enough to the earth to fall under its attraction and become a< terrestrial satellite. Mr. Elvans further,, took away_the
breath of^hij* fellow, astronomers by expressing the.belief that the moon would,
if his <theory-were-correct, break away"
from the earth and*return-to its place
in the planetary, system.  '   '   ■
ENGLAND'S FUTURE KING
A SPORTSMAN. '<Y\?\
' "L
' "<_
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' f^ _.v .■i"".
*^k^|
\   -   .  A' Morman Conference \v
i-uiNuOi.,   ucVouei"' o.—me* bemi-au-
nual conference of Mormon missionaries
in London came to a close today--with
three services in the FInsbury. town hall,
which was crowded' at 3 o'clock. Mr
Lyman "refei red to-.the mission in London in an address as a great success'and
predicted that the Mormon cause would
have increased prosperity ill Great Britain, next year. . ■* ■ r '<-
MET AT POPLAR POINT jBY^LORD;>.>1
'     MINTO AND OTHER Dn&ff " .'"ll^Vfl
V .  .NITARIES. 7  ,: ify ?:~-f^rS&
->l.       .   *   —'.—I*--*.*"      * -i!t„"-|5- -^-*>_■__!
.._•
i Tasi
Zr POPLAR- POINT.'-'Man./' October)eZ^J0SSMf
'The ^royal. train, conveying ^hisV^royal/*J^O^l
highness 'the..'duke; o_ -cCornwall^and^"?^!
York and suite rarrived■-here about' tLf7^-^tfAr
o'clock this morning and ""was^receivedl^^/^r
by senators Kirchoffer —1-,"'",--J ""r—■.-'■-5-"---__-*■_.
'governor-general
ai rived to meet the party.' The distin^/'^f^
guished guests are' in excellent spirits "'j.Sjj^
and looking forward .with gieat antici^c??
VENEZUELA-ANO COLOMBIA
.<*
^VICTORIA,^ October, 6—The men of
tiieMRoyal  Horse  Ai.tilery,'who, have
beenlresting heie on their" way-home
"from. China, resumed their journey to
'the easf this morning., They' sail from
■■Montreal next week.       .(■•■' ft-* fr
7p.be provincial exhibition, which t has
been in,full swing all*1 week, closed last
night. It was' the'most successful in the
'history of the city. '       _j_       *, <        '
.0'-?   ..X-j-  ; . Vi te-
f   .,   {.'An Extraoidinary Find. '
. REVELSTOKE, -October 6.—[Special
-to The > Tribune.]—Patsey Clark of
Spokane is reported to have interested
Butte, mining f men in an extraordinary
find of. galena'on Fish river Their expert is on the ground and has reported
favorably. It,ls.said there is 40 feet of
ore exposed.,The price is put at $300,000
brigandage; in America
!    A Philadelphia Crime.
PHILADELPHIA, October G-.-Chaiged
with kidnaping a woman and holding
her for four days, lobbing her of jewels
woith moie. than $20,000 and compelling her to sign bank checks for laige
sums of, money, .s tne-story the police
unfolded , hero" today   when   they   an-
AmerJsa- tor_^jujpthpr. dp(^4e, 7
A Spoknne Holdup
SPOKANE, . October 6.—Three" men
held up a man named Darby at the
Hotel Emery on Riverside avenue, near
Bernard street, eai ly yesterday morning
about 3- o'clock and robbed him of $50
They also took a shot at the night clerk,
W: M. - Maynes,- and had charge of the
hotel for about two hours. The case was
not reported to the police until 8.o'clock
yesterday morning. It appears that the
men were all under" the influence of
liquor.. They brought Darby, who was
pretty* drunk, to the house with them
and secured room 14, which y has a
double bed. Shortly' after they went to
the rooTn the clerk heard a racket and
went up to see what;,was wrongV He
1 walked in and the men pulled revolvers;
nounccd the an est of two newspaper
men, a stenographer in anothei newspaper-office and a barber, all of wLom
aie charged with complicity in the crime
The victim-is Mis. Mabel Goodnch, pio-
pnetress of an establishment on North
Tenth street. She said thai foi some
time past a young man, who represented himself-as a resident of Geimantown,
had been a frequent visitor at her establishment He was well diessed and he
spent money fieely. Last Wednesday he
pioposed a dnve through Fan mont
park and bhe consented to go At a lonely place in the park the carriage was
stopped by a man whom she said represented himself as detective Gibbons,
tho secretary and attorney of the Law
aiuLOrder Society of this city. The man,
she went on to say, told her that he
had a warrant for her arrest on the
charge of keeping a disordeily house,
but the matter could be fixed up He
was invited Into the carriage, and the
noxt moment sho was gagged and blindfolded Sho was driven somewhere, she
did not know. She was kept a prisoner
fiom Tuesday until Fnday night and
was then taken on another long drive,
blindfolded, to another house, where
she was kept fiom Friday until Monday. In the latter place the men, who
were masked, stripped her of the jewel-
ly and at the point of a revolver compelled her to sign bank checks for various sums of money she had deposited
in the Third National Bank.. They made
her sign for more Ihan she possessed,
but made her promise that she would
make up the deficiency when they released her. The men, she said, took her
for another long drive and put her out
at Tenth and Poplar streets, a good mile
from her house.
Railroad' Disasters
WILLIAMSPORT, Pa', October G—A
head-on collision occuned on the Midland division; of the'Pennsylvania railroad at Sterling,*' 36 miies west of Ren-
-ova, early this;morning between a passenger and affreight train, resulting in
the death of Harry Snbdgrass of Ren-
ova and the serious injury of four of
the freight crew. .
. ATLANTA, Ga., October 6.—Two cars
on the Consolidated street railway were
in: collision this afternoon, injuring. 18
■persons,* both cars were crowded and
were under considerable headway on a
; , ^Conditions m the Two Republics.;
.' * WILLEMSTADT, "island of " Curaco,
October 6—Today a -'representative of
the Associated Press . interviewee! Dr."
^Alexandria Orbaneja.-president^of. the*
executive committee  of^ the' Venezuela.
,./• J J v        Jn-*-,,!?,**
nationalr revolutionary, party, ■> regarding
the political situation.*'' Dr. Orbaneja is
the leader of the paity and the personal1
representative of El Mocha, general Her-'
'nandezr** <He was a cabinet minister un-
del* president Crespo and is a prominent
lawyer/ Today he is an exile-in'Acuro.
!"Thej^ nationalists until-,1|rthe".'present
time," j_aid br Orbaneja, "have pasfeive^
ly'witnessed president Castro's''attitude
andyactlons toward Colombia, but they
are now compelled to protest' against
.them. Neither the nationallsts-nor the
country at large have ever sustained the
factions, of president Castro,, which' now
..■promise an international War.' The na "
tionalists do ribf desire-war with a sister republic, nor would they follow Castro in such a war On the contrary they'
as well as\the country at large would refuse to participate If "'Colombia had
ever really ^offended Venezuela there
would be no necessity for Castro's forcible recruiting as at present in. order
to obtain an army .to punish the offenders In such event all Venezuelans
would join to punish the offender. I do
not think piesident Castro will declare
war against Colombia 'In the first
place, to do so legally; he* must' obtain
the consent of the Venezuelan congress,
which will not convene before February
next. In the second place I do not believe the membeis ot .he Venezuelan
congress, although they are all partisans of president Castro, .would .consent
to a ruinous war with Colombia in or7
der to help Colombian ■ revolutionists.
CARACAS, October 6.—An envoy of
the Venezuelan government who has
"* just~arrived~at~Maracaibo~£ rom-the- Colombian-frontier wires the correspondent of the Associated Press, at Caracas
as follows: ! "For two weeks prior to
-October 3rd, the Venezuelan troops concentrated between San Cristobal and
Cucuta, estimated at 8000 men, had not
discharged a single shot against the
Colombians massed before them under
command of general Valencia and estimated at 6000. Both sides await the
answer of Colombia to the Venezuelan
note.
consists of his highness,.the dukef^prince '. «f ^S*
Alexander of Teck.'lord Crichton, com-
rmander* Godfrey, Fossett, ^sirjj.Charles f^_jl^*
Cust and major Rand.-After'*luncheons"*,^^'r-
at the train senator "Kirchoffer "and* his ri'£f$m
guests drove outjto the'.-laker'a distance^ f''*^.!??
'of about 12 ni'Ies' On 'arrival' -atT.the'f**^* A
landing a lleet of ^canoes'were'1 ready.'to*f J~_f|»f|
.convey the guests''to the^shooting^odge,- K^t^i&S
which is a few'^mile^paddle-'acrossTthe^^'^Si-l^
. marsh slougtrvThe^canoe conveying ithey ^*$$.'
duke of Yoik was guided by^John*Atw^'^\,i$f
kmson, premier ^guide^^^Lake^Manitpba^i^1'*
shooting grounds, witn lord --Minto in 1:heVCf^£? 9-
bow, the othertboats':forming4'aVfieet^ot%-^>-"^
honor- The party'reached the s shooting f^j^/fe
lodge alout^p  m ' Elaborate* prepara-^S^^Sl
ment
gUeStS .,  a ^.., . .«,--_w _*_« - w«^-..tfc.SG,7Kgaji-
trcme but,the site selected'forithe^snoot-*-~i«^P|
ing lodge is an ideal.Bpotr,and>the--ap-..f_:v|r'x.2:L
game, pai ticularlytthe ducks, are plenti-7^^f^3ri
ful, there are"*"prospects Jof .a splendid V^v^l
outing   All, the-shooting?jwlll Jj^ "done *Ms 1^1
t w^*
earlyt flight bf birds'-Among'
.those.assisting senator Kirchoffer inthe,^Vi^-S
ontgrtamment of his,guests are the-well"?*1.*"^,^^*^
knotvn 'Winnipeggers, *'**Glorge>J.-?t_-altr^*^ri^ig
Percy-and  'Tip". HelijYelP'of Brandon^ &£*&&
'Pa
all of whom 'arek expert "duck .hunters, ^-og,
and whose mtftnate knowledge of the;" i ^
•vi®
EA&TERN    CANADIAN   WIRINGS.
TORONTO, October C —The doctor reports a slight improvement in Clark
Wallace's condition.
' TORONTO, October fi—Homer Prlngle,
at one timo well known in the telegraph
business, was found i.ead in bed this
morning The gas was turned on, but
death was believed to have been entirely accidental
TORONTO, October 0— Preaching betel o the Toionto military corps today
Rev H Giassett Baldwin attacked lord
.Kitchener saying that :he would have
gi cater success in South Africa if he had
not kept Christianity out of the Soudan.*
TORONTO. October 6 —Allan Gibbons,
son pf C C Gibbons, K. C. of London,
Ontaiio, a university student, shot himself in the head with a gun at his boarding house tonight It is not known
whether it was accidental or otherwise.
He may recover.
1 WILLIAMSTOWN, Ontario. October!
6—A carnage in which were Mrs.
George Symons and hei young daughter,
was struck by a Grand Trunk westbound expiess Saturday and both were
instantly killed The bodies were horribly mangled.
OAKVILLE, Ontario, October 6—
Frank Fisher, 12 years old, was accidentally shot and killed by Gilby Hardy,
25 years, old on Thursday. Young Fisher
and Hardy were engaged in the pursuit
of a mischievous cat which had been a
nuisance to both families and was under
Hardy' barn -when the accident occurred.
The supposition is that Fisher was
either mistaken for the cat in the seini-
darkness or. the revolver was struck, by
some obsatcle and suddenly discharged.
Hardy's mind has become unhinged
with grief over the accident.
.  f_t
countiy will be of great service to thev.y \m»-
party Shortly' after the arrival at the . t<rtM
lodge dinne. was seived and the re- * ,, $
•mainder 'of the day" spent'in a quietf "~V*■$&
inspection of the lodge and Its surround- * 3k(M
ings The party will remain at the shoot- , L&
ing box until Tuesday and will m' that "--,. -_ #f
time have plenty of opportunity of se- \{-j "Ml
curing a large bag^of game. They will
entrain at Poplar'Point at 3 o'clock on
.Tuesday, reaching, Winnipeg*, about 4
p. m. Sir Wilfrid Laurier left the* party
here and will remain in Winnipeg until
Tuesday- as the guest of lieutenant-
governor McMillan and senator Watson.
BANFF, N. W. T., October G.—The
duchess of Cornwall left here at 9 - -,^
o'clock tonight for Poplar Point, Man- '-^i"T$
-itoba-where-on-Tuesday-she-wiirrejoin-'^^.rwi
the duke. This morning, in company* •-■"*
with the countess of Minto, she attended special, service at St. George's .Mission church and later drove to Devil's
lake and the buffalo and elk paddock in
the national park. Sho also visited the
geyser caves and sulphur pools. She
was so interested in the Selkiiks and
Rockies that she purchased a collection
of paintings of them and also carried
away a lareje number of souvenirs. The
entire population were at the depot
when tho royal special pulled out .to
give the duchess a hearty cheer.
Scalded to Death
HELENA,   Montana,   October   <S. A"
wreck on the Montana Central yesterday;
afternoon 30 miles north of Helena,
wrecked an engine wliich left the track
and turned over in a mud bank. Engineer Patrick J. Hussey was scalded to
death, his body being badly mangled.
He had been railroading for 35 years,
and this was his first accident. Hus-
sey's family lives in St. Paul. Two mile3
south of the place of the wi eck, a train
was wrecked just a day before and in
the same unaccountable manner. It is
presumed the rails spread in both cases.
No one was killed in Friday's wreck, but
three trainmen were injured.
Escaped Being Lynched.
PENDLETON, Ore., October 6.—A'
blacksmith named McWilliams, barely
escaped being lynched by an infuriated
mob at Pilot Rock' yestei day. McWilliams attacked the late president McKinley,-using vile language and saying
that he was glad of his death and that '-
he should have been, murdeied long ago.
A mob'of men and boys secured a rope
and started to look for, the blacksmith.
McWilliarns took alarm and fled toward
Pendleton. He arrived heie this morning after having run and walked during
the entire night.   .
■.   i. -----      \ _     i
Rock Drillers to Meet.
LEADVILLE. Colorado, October -a.—*
Arrangements, were completed today for.
the biggest rock'drilling contest ever,
hfihl in the west. The event is to takq
place on October 24, 25, and 26, and
prizes of $1200 will be divided among th<3
miners in the following amounts;. ,
*-_4
•A
.$ |
' i A.
-V ______  i*i^r��_-_��'*-��4��ot*s��r_��_'^nMrufcMr v***-  -vtris-.*1- *���<_.���_    >^.��_��� ���.._-,���-.������  ��� *���*_.- tajaH-TUM).  **_ ".���*���*    "��� CSrtJ**"'!��_.  II****.   *����_a"*i#fc-ftWJB. # ___.t_--.it.    A_-fa--��  i vKi.'fictuaPtun- -_X's*k t.s\r*J*nx*imMrs-t j,-.  _-____-�����)__-.  THE^1��S0N TRIBUNE,  MONDAY MOEKHSTC.,  OCTOBER 7, 1901  ^rS3a��SaSS��^* tt/ ^g^&ggg&ggfr  _-*  *-\  ���   r- r  to.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  3  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  I .COBl'OR USD 1070  C 0___C_?___.__T"5T  NEW FALL GOODS ARRIVED  ���The Very Latest Creations ln ���  Ladies'   Costumes,    Jackets,    Skirts,    Waterproofs,'  Japanese Dressing Gowns.  Parisian Blouse Fianels and Wool Delaines, American  Silk and Satin'Waists.  Dress Fabrics (I suit lengths) in the  newest shades.  PRICES   RIGHT  i.     r t  THE HUDSON'S BAT COMPANY  BAKER STBEET, NELSON, B. 0."  m  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  WALli  r  .PAPER  This is usually the dull  season .tor Wall Paper.  But to keep it moving  _ve have mado up bundles  of all lots tliat have run do-wri in quantity.  .Vo placo these on calo at prices that will certainly movo them; original cost has boon quite  lost sight of in making the price. In many of  these remnants the quantity Is sufficient for  o. en a large room. The high standard of our  papers is now well known and'not often doe.  an opportunity ofFor to'buy such papers at  from 5 to 12_~o��t.ts per' roll. If not ready to  paper just now anticipate your fall wants.  to  to,  to  to  to  to  ^SS^^-g^SS* ito *$$^j$3a��3333:|#*'  '-V  ��� > f  <s\_.  w* - <  s__r-��  -  &���?.'  i ��.������ "*- -.  ���A.(*  *dr  f"  WHOLESALE DIRECTORY  i    ASSAYERS' SUPPLIES;   - ^wZ~^\~TEETZF,Ij <_; CO^CORNEK OF  Baker and Josephine streets,- Nelson,  ���wholesale dealers in assayer's supplies.  Agents for Denver Fire Clay Company,'  Denver, Colorado.   .   COMMISSION MERCHANTS.-  H. J. EVANS & CO ��� BAKER STREET,  Nelson, i wholesale    dealers    in    liquors,  cigars,   cement,  flre  bnr k, and  flre -clay,  water  pipe  and  steel  rails," and  general  . -"ommisbion merchants . ''-  l  ,     ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES. .  .  KOOTENAY ELECTRIC SUPPLY .&  Construction  Company���Wholesale dealers  in telephones, annunciators,   bells, oatter-  ' ies, electric fixtures 'and appliances. Houa-  ,ton Block, Nelson. r        ���        ,.f '  FRESH AND SALT MEATS: J'  CO.���B__KER*' STREET/  4?H='��-      '--��� e.. burns --&   ���     ity. \v ik j - -��_f Nelson, ' wholesale   dealers   ln   fresh   and  JT-^r; ^'cured meats. Cold storage..,-  ,,-    w, " \  pri.V',: ���������  i.~.  GROCERIES..  "s^fel. V '*?> A.'*__U__(_l.Ur.AJ.D'_.   OU -oOii.-.j-ii'O.''  *->,. -r^.^Front and Hall streets,.Nelson,'iwholesale  - ' 'grocers  and jobbers  ln  blankets,. gloves,  '    mitts,' boots, rubbers, mackinaws and mln-,;  y. era'--sundries. > '    '   ~   **"���    -.  "      KOOTENAY SUPPLY COMPANY," L,IM-  .  _-lted.-''Vernon    street,    Nelson, * wholesale  '_ - grocers.   _ ,    i    "J       >  'y-' JOHN<���(. CHOLDITCH * '& >  CO.-FRONT <  '^street, Nelson,'wholesale grocers,       ����� y>  y'~3. Y/GfRrfi'STIN^ & CO.���FRONT STREET,,  .-��� Nelson, -wholesale dealers ln provisions,'  i,'cured meats, butter and eggs. ���*���    J -H  11?S.*   "      �����   I    * ,W"*   **��*��  Vfr -A      '     _>      _���*-   LIQUORS AND DRY GOODS.  .. _*-'  I.V  . 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 Com-  < pany of Calgary.       ' ,,   - ^ \i  ^BUSINESS DIRECTORY.:  ^'j   ' ARCHITECTS. ^_  J   A. ,C. EWART.���ARCHITECT, ROOM 3,  Aberdeen Block. Baker, Street, Nelson.  *v'     -   '    '     "CHOP HOUSE.  PIONEER      CHOP      HOUSE.      JOHN  ���   Speaj:, proprietor, opposite Queen's Hotel,  Bakerrstreet, Nelson. Open day and night  i Lunches a specialty. Picnic and traveling  parties supplied on shortest notice,  DRAYAGE. '  '  FURNITURE,   PIANOS,   SAFES,   ETC.,  moved carefully at reasonable rates. Ap-  _ii_ply-J _T._Wilson,_Phone 270,-Prosser's sec-  ���ond Hand store. Ward street. ,   ,  -.     FURNITURE.  V  F-  it  D. J. ROBERTSON & CO., FURNITURE  dealers, undertakers and embalmers. Day  'phone No. 292,' night "phone No. 207. Next  new postoffice building, Vernon street,  Nelson. ~  WANTED���MINING PROPERTIES.  ~FRE__ MILLINcT GO"__D~^ROPI3_mES.  We are anxious to secure a few free milling gold properties at once. The Prospec-  "' tors' Exchange, Nelson, B. C, Room 4,  K. W. C. Block. -���  ���    gold,    Copper,    silver,    lead  ' mines and prospects wanted Send report  and samples to the Prospectors' Exchange,  Nelson, B. C, Room A, K. W. C. Block.  NOTICES OF'MEETINGS.  "    TRADES AND LABOR UNIONS.  _U_.J_.H_> UlNJOrv, X.O. itti, VV. F. of M.���  Meets ln Miners' Union Hall, northwest  corner of Baker and Stanley streets, every  Saturday evening at 8 o clock. Visiting  , members welcome.^ M. R. Mowat, presi-  "d_nt; James Wilks, secretary. Union dcale  of wages for Nelson district per shift: Machine men $3.50, hammeramen $3 25, muckers, carmen, bhoveiers, and other underground laborers $3.  NELSON AERIE, NO. 22 F. O. E.���  Meets second and fourth" Wednesdays <of  each month at Fraternity Hall. Georjje  Bartlett, president; J. V. Morrison, secretary. , .  KOOTENAY TENT NO. 7/K. O. T. M.���  Regular meetings flrst and third Thurs-^  days of each month.-Visiting' Sir Knights  are cordially . invited to attend. Dr. W*.  Rose, R. K.; A. W. Purdy,' Com.; G. A.  Brown, P. C. '.,    y t CLASSIFIEPjADS.-,   .  ARTICLES FOR SALJB. j.-/  SEWING MACHINES OF.vALT_ KINDS  for s,ale or rent at the pid, CurlosltyrShop...  FOR  RENT.-J      * *      ,'7",  ~TxTi_e��3_ab^^  private family. ���- Apply; silica street, third door,  east of Stanley. *���      - y   jy  SIX  ROOM. COTTAGE 'AT  BALFOUR  to let by the month'or for-the season.l'Im-.  mediate > possession. -, Good;. fishing.   Apply.  C.  W.   Busk;  Kokanee', creek.  Phone 66a.'  Or to R. H.' Williams, Baker street,'Nelson.5  FOR' REVT-PAL_kCE-"S__C-00-r. SANDON.  JTorparticu lar. apply Mrs. A*. Kagan, bandon, B.C.  .......:_: ^-:?Q^^A?i?^:'^''^..;.���/  CANARIKS, FOR' SALE. i.SINGjfiRS .FROM  $2;females^l.-^-Address P.O., Erie, B.C.1.' ' , -  FOR IMMEDIATE S!AI.I_-GROCl.RY"BUS-'  mass; good location; low rent ;'owner going out,  of busmess.   For full partioulars,addre_s C. K���  Grand Forks, B. C.   ������    '*���' ^���. 1  { *^- ^ '1  .HELP,rWAN,TED..      -.-*������'. .xi  lioui, night cook, miaen, railroad laborers for  -Lardo, cook,t-$7d. -JNelson Kmployment Agenoy..  Phone278.     *      "    , *.*'���!��-�����-     1'   - '<"-  ,  LOST.'T,  _   LOST ���WHITE ..BULL   .T^RRIKR 'DOG.  answering to name of Fitz"-/Any pewon'hai-  boring or detaining same after this notice, will/  be prosecuted.- D. j_taokoy. t,    __r -.        \      7  LOST���ON* WEDNHSI)AY,-- OCTOBBR 2nd,'  a bunch ot key., une of which Jb - tomped^A! K.*1  207 binder ple_so leave at C, P. R. telegraph 1  OlHco. ' ' .  '/ - "    EMPLOYMENT AGENCIES.'.'.' ",  'HELP FURNISHED-WRITE, TELB-  1 phone, telegraph, or inquire ^WesternrCana-  'dian Employment Ofllce, Nelson." 'Phone  ''270. Storage���I-have a' large*warehouse for  {storing household" or other goods. H. A.  , Prosser. j "  <���      .'    ' ' '  ''��� WANTED' HELP" OF ALL f KINDS 7-  i Orders 'for help receive prompti.and care-t  (ful "attention. R. Purdy,-. Employment  Agent, Stanley street. Nelson. .Telephone  ' 44. P. O. Box 582. ' <      ���-       '     !  THOMSON STATlifeci-I Ltd  .    ' NEL_fON.^B._C. <      yVS"    t  ���^^^^mm.^_��*_j__mmm**r._-m  John A. Macdonald /tnatj held thts, Coa-i  servatlve'^arty together, &aq. it Ja-'tlie  personality of Wilfrid * Laurier that"'is  holding 'the\Libergjs' together today.  Let the man^but appear in'British-Columbia, Mid /no matter which party 'he  leads, thirt-partyvwill bfe in,power. The  .man'must be a~ Leader;' must "absolutely  rule the party. He cannot ''leave either  ''the leadership of his party or the management of the affairs of.the province  in the hands of subordinates. He, as  leader, will make the .policy, and as  leader will see^that the policy is carried  out. Can the Colonist say that it is the  organ of a leader .that-has a party behind him? James Dunsmuir is not a  leader; therefore he" cannot well have a  policy. Not being a leader-a.nd not having a policy he cannot have. a. party behind him.. He was placed.in office on the  - ��� -.V      4 ���  ..   --���.  1* -^ - >  recommendation'of Joseph"- Martin, much  i,i _-.*��-.       -��������'���*'���   *   - ^  1 to the chagrin of James' Herbert Turner  >      , -  >    1 -       i*   -   -   >, *.*��  and David  MacEwan  Eberts,   both  of  whom believed they should have had, the  ,    <���      1 x       lV-,~i,t\i,r.    , 11  honor. He, chose< these two men as his  chief adviseis, and~they selected the re-  rmainder of his. cabinet, nThe actual result of thislcombiriation- has -been that  ' . James Dunsmuir,'has"only been nomin-'  " rally a, leader, and .that;'.the real'leaders  have been,,Turner and.Eberts<and Marr  itm'; thtertwo^first|'in>'evidence, .the lat-  t ter' the  power   behind  the Cthrone.   It  would not be reasonable to expect that-  * *t. t ��� ���-*y**? i-J **      . c t  'three* such leaders , coujd. formulate a  policy that would be acceptable to a  ,'party, and,it would bejust^as unreason-  'able to' expect 'that-a government run  ^by such.a'triumvif^would.last.'1^. break-  Up was dnevitable.. and;-it .came when)  ���-James HeibertiTurner^was forced to ac-  , ;^        r'  1    .      r.)   - .   .    ._.    i   t , -   -  cept a*a. offi.c*9^(agent-^eneral in London)'  specially created'to .shelve him. ,On Tur^.  'ner'sjresig'nation Joseph'-Martin insisted  that r one of'his followers be-taken into  -the -cabinet,, andtJames-Dunsmuir-went  to^/the ^extreme'.in .order that MarT.  'tin's~-wish-' be complied', with.' Eberts's  "'manlinthe. cabinet'^McBride)* resigned,  , andVdeclared^ heVwould accofnplish'cthe  defeat-? of Martin's .man. (Brown)>. and  'he' did.' Since' the" day- of that defeat,"  the government has been' drifting,, much.  ^like^a,-rudderless "ship iin s mid-ocean.'  "Were   Jaines   Dunsmuir >a   leader,   he  ' _       -  would .not, after being over-a year in  office, be groping for a policy, and for  subordiates to* carry 'out "that .policy.  -? .... 1, tr  Were  he a' leader,  he would have^at  _least one man ^n^ his cabinet whom'he  could trust;  had he a policy, it wduld  FRIDAY AND SATURDAY  ���.-g. o^ ��-__�� ��___fc��  -P. ��,'3B>�� 'g'^ ' "^���� ^"iS*** ^ " S** * ���r8> "-^    f_%\    0? '&? '& '<Z��  0? *&? '000 J00.00.00 *f0 *00.00.00.00.00. ��0.    I  ^^^^^___ ^^^^____> ^^^^___5^^^^^!5^^^^^^0 ^^^^.^ ^^^^VC ^^^QS^0^^^__^p* ^^^^^^0^^^^^^0 ^^^^V_i^^^^^__5 ^^^-^-Wc     wwf ^_i     ^^l_WWWw0 ^^__._.^^^^___-V^ ^B_\WW^B0*^H____^ ^_\_\\\\\\_\^0 4^_______^ *|._______'^ *^_______' ^_______p*^ m^*_-_---W0^______-^ 4_______^ *._______-''' *-_______**^ *41_____vf' fQ^B^ _^^^l  >00'00'000'^*00*00*00*00*00.00*00-00'00'00 '.\? ^���^'^���^���^r'^'^T'*^'**'^^^'*&*&^r'*&^Z'^xt  m  m  w   % : We will hold our f^gulsir Fall Millinery Opening on Thursday, Friday and  h\ Saturday of this .week^ when we will; show the finest collection of French and  m^merican model Jiatsl^^to^iies, Jtiirbansi and bonnets ever .put on display in this  VMcity," haying been selected by our Miss Darveau while attending the openings  :jfe;.'j^i^ New York, MohtriBaL. iTorbnto; and Chicago. ,,. r ; "',  /Ii" ~-\   Some of oui* modek are, r^pm Madame Louise Sullivan Drew, of New York,  and Paul Virbt and ^Pougannej'r of ;PlMs. r  We^ sgeciiaH^ iityifeB^ ^" the l^dieji of Nelson arid other towns to pall and  inspect this^majgnifiefent  collection: *'  "      '  /  B  .-.  k'  r*  *Aj'  H  ��� 1  *_  n  B 36 Baker Street, Nelson.  t&zr,v -/ <��� -1 * * '< .     , l  y_ I 0Vi  1^?00i00 * 00 *00 * 00 *00 �� 00 *00 *.^0 .00 .00 .00, 00 .^0-i000 .00. 00'.     ��*k*_    �� ^i^ �� ^^*fc�� *^_>k�� ^*>.�� *,"W^'�� >^�� ""Mfc ��� >^i*�� *^*_ �� >*fc�� "^W^ * ^!_i�� '''^l �� ^^�� ^-tL"��"'^^ ym,'Jfm  j ���^^<j^^-4n*'4^^'4._->'4M^'4_-^4B^^__^4^^4^'4|^ ^04^0 4kr4fe.  4^^-     ������/*>" ���^^���''090^^<^_^-^l^'-^-^>^^'-^<-_t-^B>-"^^^.^���^__>-^5_'^Q^-<-^Efr**&^00. \  ^^^     ^^--^ ^^^^       ^..-fc ^****^^       ^****^^ ^^-^1.        ^Hh ^**^^        ^.-.^   ^    ^*^_%p \ ^***-__^^    ���_   ^*^_^       ^H_^ ^***-*^^       ^*___fc '^"^^ ^1W0 ^^^0 ^-P****--^^       f^^0        ^_^*^^     ^^^0 ^^^       ^^^0 ^^^^i      ^+^*    I   0^^^        ^^^* .^^^        ^^^^        0^^   i"- ^^^^        0^^^       ^^*  country representatives of capital, .has  nothing-in common with the people' of'  Canada. He,tj_o doubt, would rather see.  our,mines worked by Chinese and Jap:  anese than. by white men, if the - em-,  ploymerit'of^the Orientals .would result  in increased dividends to the old coun-5  try,', holders of the Le Roi shares. Can^,  adians need' expect little from men like  'Frecheville.  Instead, they should  give  r��� ���. ' - - '   I ", -  men like frecheville to, understand that  this country is -run if or, the .benefit of the  people "who"live in it, and not solely for  'the-benefit"of 'absentees.  .,. "  Mh��rMxk\2xm��<:  "If' ���* �� l        5 -      .  *���  BARBERS' UNION, NO. 196, OF THE  International Journey meu Barbers' Union  of America, meets first and third Mondays  ot each month in Miners' Union Hall at  8:30 sharp. Visiting members invited. K.  McMahon, president; J. H. Matheaon, secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardner, recording  secretary.  i (   PLASTERERS' UNION MEETS I5VBKY*  Monday--evening In the Elliot Block, at 8  o'clock.  -J.   D.   Moyer,   president;  William  Vice, secretary. P. O  Box 161.  CARPENTERS UNION MUKTS WED-  nesday evening of each week at 7 o'clock,  ln Miners' Union Hall. C. J. Clayton,  president; Alex. B.  Murray, secretary.  PAINTERS' UNION MEET THE FIRST  and third Fridays in each month at Min-  Union Hall at 7:30 shajp.  Walter R  president; Henry Bennett, secretary  *       .       SUBSCRIPTION   RATES.- .  Dally by-mail, one month .......$  60  Daily- by mail,- three months 1 25  'Daily by mail, six months 2 50  Daily by mail,  one year.; 5 00  Semi-weekly by mail, three months...    50  Semi-weekly by mail, six months 1 00  Semi-veekly by mail,  ono year 2 00  Postage to Great Britain added.   '  , '. ADVERTISING   RATES. '  Display Advertisements run regularly  ner inch per month $4 00  If run less than a month, ptr inch per  Insertion    ���.. 25;  Classified ._d. and Legal Notices, per  word for flrst insertion  1  For   each   additional   insertion,   per  word     1-2  Wholesale and Business Directory Ads  (classified), per line per month  601  Notices of meetings of Fraternal So- ..  cietles and Trades Unions, per line >  per month   25;  Address all letters���  THE   TRIBUNE   ASSOCIATION,   Ltd.  John Houston, Manager. Nelson, B. C*  NOTICE  TO  SUBSCTRIBERS       *  BY   CARRIER. *  5  be known; had he a party behind him,  it wouldbe iii evidence now'that'he is  - The''demonstration at-the railway sta-.  tion^in ..Rossland on the departure of  ^Beamish-.and;'Colistro to serve.a sentence in jail at, hard labor and the dem-  ' dnstrationa�� the railway, depot on their  ~    -    t -^    .^.r. * x  f . r, _r^  > an lyal at Nelson may not appear significant to the'f magistrate and judge who.  tried these two,men, probably no more,-!  significant than' did, the demonstration**  over, Ellis  in'.1 New/Brunswick- to   the-  judge who sentenced him for contempt;  -but, Jthe chances are,-Beamish and Col-,  istro will be the last men who will ever  get jail sentences'at harVlabor in British Columbia for, the offences for which  they were, committed, just as Ellis was  the last.-man in  New Brunswick ever  . . . -**   -  .       ._-*  committed for calling, a, political-partisan judge, by his-rightKname. The next  <. party that obtains power in British''Cd-  'lumbia, will be 'a party;^. that stands for  the, enforcement'of .all trie laws of'the  country, without'fear ,or/without favor.  On Saturday next, subscribers  whose Tribunes are delivered by  carrier will be expected' to pay  the carrier TWENTY CENTS, the  subscription price for the current  week. *   -   '  ���H-H-H-H-f-H-W-   *���!-$-!��  The   Victoria   Colonist,   speaking   of  personal   politics,   says   it  has  labored]  earnestly for the adoption of a policy/  but that all its efforts have met with  opposition from the machine politicians  on both sides of the house. The Colo-l  nist, evidently, is refer, ing to the difficulties that it and James Dunsmuir, have,  had in governing the province of British Columbia. All politics are more or  less peisonal. It is the personality of the  leaders that keeps a paity in power; a  party name is merely the nucleus. It was,  not the party name that kept the Conservatives in power at Ottawa for a quar-  Jter of a century; and it is not the party  name that is keeping the Liberals in  w ,  _ _       Power no... It w__. the i��eraoi__l__y of  LAUNDRY WORKERS' UNION.���  Meets at Miners' Union Hall on fourth  Monday ln every month at 7.30 o'clock p.  m. B. Pape, president; A. W. McFce, secretary.  FRATERNAL SOCIETIES.  "^.EI-SOrrLODGErNOrisTA. F. &  A. M. meets second Wednesday In  each month. Sojourning brethren  invited.  -in~di_ftcultiesrArnumberibf'theTnemhers  of. the legislative assembly gave prem,-,*  ier Dunsmuir unselfish support, , for  they believed^ the people were tired  of the bickerings of the politicians wKo  had long ruled the province; theyr'bej-  lieved that while the name of Dunsmuir  was not a name to conjure by politically,  yet it was one that would give confidence' outside the province; they_ believed that James Dunsmuir was a practical and successful.business man, and  that he would give the province a prac-J  tical and business-like government'  James v Dunsmuir, however," appeared  unwilling from the beginning to neglect  his. personal ��� affairs in order to attend  to his public duties. The result was that  the affairs^of the public have been managed * by men, who were disgruntled because they had not been placed  at the supreme head, and by men  who are mere_ ' figureheads. Instead'  of a business government, the people,  have been, given the worst kind of gov-)  ernment ��� government, by irresponsible,  deputies'-and tlieir clerks. Premier Duns-,  muir may,yet be able.to redeem himself,'  but he must-take off his coat and go to!  work as he did when he was learning!  the,business of coejI mining  Director 'Frecheville  of the  Le  Roi,  ��� i  Mining Company, who. came all the" way  from London, |EnglandA to investigatei  the affairs of the company, says the  men on strike at Northport and Rossland are obstinate .^and'., unreasonable,  ii nd that there will be.no change-in his  company's, attitude towards them. The  men at Northport" are obstinate> in declining to surrender a right, that is, the  right to belong to a labor union. Thei  men at Rossland are unreasonable because they want to "be paid for their  work the same wages.that are paid in,  all other mining camps ln the interior  of British Columbia.'Director'Frecheville may he misquoted, but the chances  are he is,not He,,JUi)e."all��� other old  There is-no need  of-" a .government  agent at Revelstoke.'Jnd'more than there  _is-for_one at-RossIandV-John-Kirkiip-is  mining  recorder  for-, the   Trail   Creek  'mining division and j performs the duties  jot a-government agent. So at Revelstoke,  the mining ������ recorder, of' the Revelstoke  mining  division _ can, perform   all  the  duties, that m goyernment agent would  .be called on toiperform! There need not  be  more than  one\ actual i'go.vernment  agent in West Kootenay district/besides  .the -mining,recorders.. This,' of������ course,  is not.what.the politicians want.' Offices  are " created   so _as   to ' give   playedf  'out jpoliticiansva soft'berth,,and once .the  office is'created, it mustfbe filled,' if not  by the ^political pack1'for which' the of-  ���flee was created, then.by some othervpolitical pacje.1'.  , The Victoria Colonist says James  Dunsmuir has a duty % to "perform as  premier.,,Yes; and' the people" want  James to'perform it. They do not believe  he should'shirk the responsibilitiesj.of  ihe high office he has undertaken to.nll.i  X)ne of.the responsibilities, is to call to  his aid-men who would he true to him  as their official head. fHe has no such  men in, his,cabinet. Let. him* "flre" the  plotters and i skulkers ?and hangerson  that surround him, and/install In their  stead men who, ii* independent, 'are at  least honest in the^r independence.   ������  Inventor-Dies, in Poverty.  The inventor of the* diamond drill,  which has added millions Jo the mineral  . wealth of the world, Ashel J. Severance,  died in poverty and wa*s buried in Denver, Colorado, last week by friends. One  hundred thousand dollars, a mere moiety of what the patent was really worth,  was realized by Severance and his partners for the diamond drill sdme' years  ago. The money was lost in Investments  and dissipated by his partners, so the  old man for several years had no property except his patents for making  Damascus steel. Severance had several  brothers and one daughter, wKo is the  wife of ex-gorernoi' Knapp of Alaska,  anawJu. jreaides in Seattle, Washington.  D.IV|cARTHUR  "1 ,iir,   ���". '"  & Defy  ^ALPE'CLARK'; '.���',, L.G.. NELSON;  ,Undertaker, Night Call 238. ,_    Manager.  ���",>     >     i      '   ;    L_    .-,  -  Furniture^ Dealers   .  Funeral; Directors  and Embalmers  .'      . \ Worth!  Oak   Center   Tables $3 50  Oak Center Tables '. 6 00   ,  Oak '��� Center. Tables...'.  6 00  Oak    Leather    Seat    FaDcy.  Kocker   V  ; : 4 50 ;  E'm i Folding  Tahle?...'..* ../5 00.J  Elm .Voiding  Table 6j00    /  Cane .Veranda Chairs BOO  _tene- Veranda lRocker_r. K..  660  *.\>r  $2 75  450  3 75  . .5  3 75  425  450  4 75  #  On ^ the construction of'.the Arrowhead)  Kootenay railway"in the Lardo district.  HIGHEST WAGES PAID  In  order  to  secure  men  without del.'  ordinary labor will be paid, $2.25' per dtl  and axemen $2.60 per day. *  TO   MA__B-*~BOOM   JTOK'  UlIK   FALL  ___,STOCK_bE_.CARPETS-'ANfl-*a_-OS���  WILL -GO- AT' COST.'  TO lCLEAR-BABY   CARRIAGES' AND  GOCAR1S 'AT LP\_S',T__aN'CCST.'  KOOTENAY....  COFF.EE CO.  ************************:  Coffee Roasters  ' Dealers In, Tea an{j Coffee  **********i*******t-*****  "'   We are offeriuff at lowest price s the best J  .grades of Ceylon, India, China . nd Joduu  Tea.. ,    .  Onr Best, Mocha and Java Coffeo. per  ,                         pound  Z 40.  Mocha and Java Blend, 3 pounds ..... 1 C.'  Choico Blend Coffee, i pounds  1 00  Special Blend Coffeo, 6 pounds  1 00!  Rio Blend Coffee, G pounds  1 W  - Special Blend Ceylon Tea, per poi end SO  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE GO.  Telephone 177.  P. O. Box 182.  WEST BAKER STREET, N'SLSiJN.  v i  GOOD STATION WORK  CAN BE,SECURED."   '  For   furthor   particulars   apply   to  Nelson Employment Agencies or to_  CARLSON & POSTER)  CONTRACTORS,  WANTED.  500' Day. and* Station Men  Eight?   months'   work.     All   rock.  BRANDY  DE.-LAAGE. FILSi&-CO.,-X X-X  COGNAC, possesses a delicious bou-  T quet.  , DE .LAAGE FILS.&fCO. X X*X X  COGNAC is mellowed by Its great  age^andPlSM.recommended to con-  noiseurs,, and - for- medicinal. pur-  ; POSeS. ..I v   r  scotch;\ i ,  WHISKIES'  THE " DIS^ILtERS'; COMPANY,   Ltd.}  ,,     Edl'nburg, tbe largest holders in the  K     world of .Scotch Whiskies.  THE CALEDONIAN LIQUEUR SCOTCH  Whisky is_one of the leaders���try it.  Agency for/ful^ stock' at Victoria for  R. P. EITHER &00.rLTD.1  Victoria.  B.   C. ���     '  ���Ak.R.GRA'Y..     -*  i Kootenay Representative  yP. d.^Box-521, Nelson.'  R. REISTERER & CO.  BBBWasa AMD BOTXLKB8 OV .  FINE, LAGER PEER, ALE1  AND PORTER  A COMPLETE LIKE OF  Front Doors-  Inside Doors  Screen Doors    -  Windows  Inside Finish      - ���  lno.l and ooa. v.  Flooring   '  looal and ooa....  Newel Posts'  Stair Bail  Mouldinga  Shingles  Bough and  Dressed Lumber  Ot nil kind.,  V WHAT YOU WANT IB NOT IN STOOK  wa wo__ makr rr k-or tou  OAIiIi AND GUST PKlOMS,  Wages $2.25-per day.  J. G. MeUEAN,  Elko,  B. C.  A. B; BARROV/, 4.M.I.C.E.;  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner of Victoria and Kootenay Streeta  V. O. Box 659. TELEPHONE NO. 95. !  Prompt and. regular delivery to the ��� trade.  .BREWBRY - AT  NELSON  HENRY'S NUflSEBIIS  APIARY /\ND GREENHOUSES  Greenhouse and Bedding out'Plants.  Lowest' Prices. .  BHH SUPPLIES, 8BBDS, PEKTIUZBRS  ' Agricultural   Implements,   fruit   baskets  'and  crates,  fruit and  ornamental  trees,  bulbs for fall planting.  ' <    Catalogues JPree.'  SW >W��_rtia>iMter Xtead.  J_ A. Saywar  HAT.!. Ain.  IAKK STBRKTH. FEtW) IT  E. B. BEHiEY  ��>i. Ci-'KSSOB TO H. D. ASHCROFV.  &***** *****************#  ARI^HUR    GEE  LADTE5"' TAILOR  MAB_ BVlTii.'  MERCHANT TAILOR  BAKJ-R  STRKEl' IfiAST.  91  ifti  ml  ml  91  Vancouver  BLACKSMITH AND WOOD WORKER  1 EXPERT HORSESHOEING.  -* i  Special attention given to all kin ds or  repairing and custom -work from outside  points. Heavy bolts made to orc-jer ou  short notice.  . I.0TI0E  Notice Is hereby given that I intend to  apply at the next sitting of the board of  license commissioners for t_e Cityof Nelson, to be held after the expiration  of thirty days from the date hereof, for a  transfer of the retail liquor license now  held by me as the representative of th_  John Johnson estate, for the premises  known as the Silver King Hotel, situate on  Baker street, in the said City of Nelson  on lots 7 and 8 in block 10, sub-division of  lot 95, to M. __,.Na_smith of ths-snid City  of Nelson. CAROLINA THKLIN.  Witness: <3. A, THELIN, \   , .    ���   ,  Patted thi- 4th tisy ot Segteaftier. MM.  **�����*-�� ***i ***** ��*********<&>  WESTTSANSFER CO.  N. T. MACLEOD, Manager.  All Kinds of Teaming and Transfer  Work.  . Agents for Hard (ind Sofa CoaL Imperia*. Ola  Oompaiiy. Watdiuigtou Bricfc, LimCcSc Manufl  focturing Coznpuny. Goneral commercial agont_j  and brokers. - f  All coal aud wood strictly cash on delivery,!  TRL-fi.p.ro.jwj.7.   Office 184- BaHer StJ  $********-.  \b  Mi  Mi  lb  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Ml  *  Mi  til  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  Mi  lb  '-3* *\J��************ i  THESE  HOT DAYS  QUENCH  YOUR  THIRST WITH  Anheuscr-B'iFch |  Beer, Pabbfc (Mil-  ���wauke" Beer Cj.t-  gaiy Beer, Peia-  t. -rer & Co. Beer,  Gosnoll Beer, and  Double Jersoy  Buttormilk.  IVIANHATTAN  SALOON  Double Jcrspy  Buttermilk.  ****** _9******W*************I  W. P. TIERNEY.  Telephone 265.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  * Offlee: Two Poors West C P. ��� AK-. 1  *���    kff-T'ih''  1.  ���  THE if_.ts6_t_T_ifli_-J_!, -MONDIy Md___t_TG-,:-OCTOBER  .,'4901-  BANK OF I0HTBEAI  CAPITAL, allpaia up -���$12,000,000.00  _______    7,000,000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  -1  ii  \<i<  hard Strathcona and Mount Roy ol ... President;  Hon. Gnorge- A. Drummond ......Vice-President  E. S. ClovJtou Goneral Managor  NKLSON BRANCH .  Cornor Bakor nnd Kootenay StreetB.  A. K. BUCHANAN, Manager.  Branohos ln London* (England) Nkw YobK,  CniOAQO, aud all the principal oltiea ln Canada.  Buy and Boll Sterling Kiobango and Cable  Grant Commerolal and Travelers' Cradlte,  available in any part of the world.  Drafts Issued, Collootions Mado, Eto.  Saving's Bank Branch  OCHnENT BATK OP INTEREST PAID.  THE  LAZY AND  CRIMINAL  _1  _r t,  ith-  r  What Shall Be Done With Them?  The following address on the subject, "What Shall be Done With the  Lazy and Criminal Classes?" was delivered by James Coxhead of^Nelson before the Socialistic Club yesterday afternoon:  We know there are-very many of this  class in the community today, both male  and female, and claim that this class  of people has been* bred and multiplied  by our system of government by the  way in which they have been dealt with  For instance, an individual commits  a theft and is arrested, tried and committed to six months' imprisonment. Is  that the end of if No! at the end of  tho six months' term he is turned out  into a--far worse prison than the one  lie had left. He'is turned out into/a cold  and pitiless woiid, without'money and  without bread. He .had bread and shelter in the other prison," now he has none,  neither i. he able to procure 'employment. Without friends aud an "-outcast  upon society, and in want of bread, he  has^ to make up his mind to steal or  starve. Hunger compels him to decide,  and arriving aftlie conclusion that there  is no,help for it he acts on the principle that "he might as. well be hung foi  a*sheep as a lamb,'-' plans'to "rob a rich  man or a bank, and so on to the end of  * the chapter, and he may have learned  theXhabit when'he was young.  *��� . 'Take another"lllu'stiation. There is a  loving, beautiful girl, *��wl_o<- has God-  1 given ^passions. Under severe temptation  her will power being too weak, to stand  the test, she, in a moment of weakness,  yields to the temptation. Soon the world  knows all'" about the lapse'"of morals,  and all that*-w_.s loveiy and beautiful  in'her is cast to the winds Now, no  ore will associate ,with her. No one will  v g.Ve , he r' employment 'in" their - homes t  She is branded-*for* life, and banished  \from society. What can she do' SheJis  '/V './ forced 'into, the .criminal class from  //������ 7/   whence there is nonreturn.  /        I claim that our system is responsible  /        for nme-tenths ot this class of citizens  ' Nevertheless we must deal with them  To all intents and purposes they are  ��� dishumanized and aie as dangerous as  wild beasts. They aie barely kept in restraint by-an army-of "police aud the  ' weapons,, of criminal law. They are a  permanent menace to1 law and * oi der  At times unusual agitation and espec-"  lally during-reyolutionary crises, they  muster in alarming .force and become  a��.siessive What shall we do with them"  They arc nof reasonaDle beings The>  picier to live'by lawless ^violence rather  * than cideily industry. No doubttwe shal1  find this class hard to deal with, but  not nearly so hard under socialism as  uuder oui present conditions.  In the flrst place,'our society, being  Itself based on injustice, is wholly with-  ,_^-out.moral_prestige_o___ethical_authorit}__  in dealing with the criminal and lawless  classes. Society itself stands condemned  in their presence for the injustice which  lias bopn the provocation and excuse  for their revolt. This is a fact which  makes the whole so-called machinery  of criminal justice in *itr day a mock-  cry. Every intelligent man knows in Inr  lieait that the. cuminal and vicious,  classes are, for the most part, what the.  are on account of neglect and injustice  and the environments of deleaving influences, for which our ,dcfect_vp social  order is responsible, and that if light  eousnoss' is done, society, instead of  judging them, ought to stand with their  in the dock before a higher justice and  take upon themselves the heavier con  demnation. This the criminals themselves feel in the bottom of their hearts  ' and that feeling forbids them to respect  the law they fear. They think the society-that* bids them to reform -..u._u.  .n. greater need of reformation.  'Under Socialism we shall have reform?  and shall be able to hold out clean  hands to the outcast. Hands purged  with guilt will be held out to them and  admitting that they have suffered in  the past invite them to a new life, under new conditions, on j'ust and equal  terms and their shaie of the social heritage.  Do you suppose that there was ever  a human heart so base that it docs nol  l_now tho difference between justice and  Injustice and to some extent respond tc  3. A large number of cases which have  pioved to be failures under our presenl  conditions, which are in fact proofs of  tho failure of our civilization, will re-  , spoad with alacrity to the first fair opportunity to be decent men and women  which in tho'cases of many, would be  the only oppoitunity of the kind ever  held out to them. Of eourcc there are .  large number of people so defoimed and  debased that they,have lost all power to  load good lives, however assisted. To-  -wards these we must be strong in perfect justice, proceeding with; merciful  firmness V/e must not tolerate in oui  midst, ar, the old . ociety has done, a  criminal class any. moro than a'destitute  ���class. Under our present bystern we have  no moral right to forbid stealing or te  punish others, as the -whole economic  system is based on the appropriation bj  force or fraud ou the part of the fev  of the earth aud its -resources and the  fruit of the toil of the poor. Still less  fight have we to forbid beggary,or to.  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WHICH IS AMALGAMATED  THE BANK  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HKAD OFFICE: TORONTO.  Paid-up Capital,      -'   ���     ���     88 000,000  Reserve Fund.       ....  $2,000,000  ACCREGATE RESOURCES OVER $66,000,000.  IMPERIAL BAM  '    OF    Ol^u___T_A.ID____k_  HEAD  OFFICK. TORONTO.  Hon. Qeo. A. Cqx,  Preiident.  B  E. Walker,  General Manager  London Office, 00 Lombard street, "HI. O.  _Tew York  Office, 16   Exchange   Place,  and G_ Branches in Canada ana the  United States. <  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:"  Interest allowed on deposits.   Present rate  throe pet cent. ���- .' ���  - GRANGE-V. HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branch.  punish violence, seeing the. economic  system upon which we maintain and depend necessarily operates to .make beggars and provokes violence. But.under  the new order of things, when we offer  equality of plenty to all there will beau,  plea for the thief and the lobber. No excuse for the beggar, no provocation for  the, violent. By preferring their evil  courses to the fair and^honorable life  offered them", such pei sons would henceforth pronounce sentence upon themselves as unfit for human intercourse.  With a good conscience, therefore,v we  would pioceed to deal with all vicious  and criminal persons as morally .insane'  or diseased and proceed to place them  in places of confinement, there to spend  their lives. Not (under, punishment, of  enduring hardship of any sort beyond  enough labor for self support! but  .yholly secluded from the world and absolutely prevented from continuing their  kind. Bv this means the race in the first  generation after, the new Socialist order  is established will be able to leave behind itself forever awload 'of inherited  depravity and base congenital instincts,  and so go on purging from one'genera-"-  tiqn to another until the community is  purged of its uncleanliness.  Capital (paid up). -  Rest       -  $2,600,000  $1,850,000  ���A        _______"*"  f ______ T  ^______   ^*^_____   L *"~        '________(       -M^. **^^        *!____��?       ��*^_____.   '"'���<_____ ______ <____h. ______      " ***��____    "  _____ ***l____.  JT.tljj       -^0        _��^        -^^rf .^^tf        ^^^       .^^        ___���____ .^^0       _^^rf ___(__. _______ _-_���___# ���* _. ^ ^ .        '  j$i��f& \!25'*& -"J5_?>5 '00?0&. 00 '00 '00 '00 fJJ ^ ��� 00 v-S^"^ ��� *^/4|^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^r:^iB��'  iavf     ' -      -��l-    --yi     l ' ' .        '     -    -   '   - ""      :7&  '. zmi  -w*     -      -*-^*l  v.     *|  ..-ai  i  H, S. HOWLAND .'. Presidont.  U. R. WILKIE General Manager.  B. HAY.;....'. '. Inspeotor.  SAVINGS   BANK  DEPARTMENT.  THE   OOBKBNT  RATH   OB1   INTERKflT  AIAOWKD.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker  ,s Street.....   .,,  I ,���.-'���   J J.fo. LAY, Manager.  determined < to^, maintain 1 her < legislative  independence and that. sherhas <no present, intention'of following Canada's example m.grantingia fiscal preference1 to  British goods.���Victoria Times. ' '  .'a i c. ',?t.Ji-^���i���"���-   . ���< '���L '"*'*' Ji ! -'  GREENWOOD MINING AFFAIRS  RI  Established ln Nelson 1890  MAY THB BEST BOAT WIN  Btrictly'on its merits.  In' the same way  \,*'*   -hi  JACOB  ��ODER'S  SYSTEM  .Of Grading Diamonds.-   '*  Wins wherever it is given' a fair trial.   We are very glad  to have our system tested alongside of any. -All diamonds-  sold by us, are''under, a  guarantee  that  thejc are  exactly  as represented. *���*      i-\   ���*,' i "- -T--**. .    ' -V  <-Zfa,r  _"��'g*. I"  ATJSTBALIA'S RADICAL ACT.  Some,of the laws enacted by the new  Commomwealth of Australia have "'not  been received with'favor in Great Britain.   The British newspapers, and probably the British public, too, do not seem1  able to appreciate the determination of  the inhabitants.of some of the colonies  .to maintain their possessions for "people  of Caucasian origin. Only the other* day  the chief organ of the Liberal party in-c  dulged in a sneer which-betrayed-not.  only ignorance, but something worse, in  regard*to Canada.    It no doubt thinks",  all the colonies would, be none the.worse  for a little discipline'because,. they-have  refused to be influenced 'by the small,  contemptible, issues, which . have -..been  'projected "inttT'the'" political"**life, of the  Mother Country. . They'desire to'see the  empire increase in power'and grow-in"  influence; they are even in hopes 'that  some day Imperial   Federation  will be  more than a dream.   They ^believe that  the success of "Kruger" and tho's^e^ who  were abetting him in his designs .would  have dealt a blow at our imperial prestige   which   might   have   led* to�� still  greater disasters, and > they determined  to show the world that the. military<^re-  sources of the empire were not confined  to the one little island in which thence'  originated.   There was no consideration  given to the possible effects of "colonial  action upon, the futuie bf the 'Liberal-  party?  But while we have gone thus.far  to demonstrate the spirit which dominates us as a British people, we .are not  inclined to abate one jot of ^our-legislative independence.    The British people  have possession of the British Isles with  a grip which can never be loosened by  an   influx   of  undesirable  immigrants."  They cannot be driven out by Chinese,  ���Japanese, or-foroigners of-any.oiational-  'ity. They are too conservative in then-  methods to employ Mongolians in their  fields for  their   workshops, we   believe,  even if the presence of such were tolerated by,vthe stolid British workingmen,  which is extremely doubtful.    In Canada and Australia it is different. These  countries  are  new and  thinly settled.  The more desirable they are as spheres  of labor the greater the rush from the  Orient wi'l be unless measures be taken  to stem the torment.   A voice 'has been  raised in some.fluarters proclaiming that  if British people cannot competeMn industry with any race  that   lives  they  should retire and not attempt to hold  what they have by arbitrary exclusion  laws.   The great majority of us in this,  country and in Australia take a different' view.   The disallowance of the act  passed by   the   legislature   of   British  Columbia designed to restrict the infux  of a certain class of immigrants and prevent   their   employment   upon   public  works has not created much feeling here  because   the   government  chiefly   concerned has taken restricting action on  its own account.   >The disallowance of  the laws passed by the federal parliament of Australia, which is hinted at in  the London Times, may not be accepted  so complaisantly.   The labor element is  strong in the colony, and is said to have  forced the measures through the house  in spite of the deprecation of the government.    Some   of   the  measures   are  very radical.   It is provided that no'contracts for the carriage of mails shall be  entered into with steamship companies  whose boats are manned, by foreigners.  It is difficult to understand   why   this  should be objected to in view of the  seeming consternation  with which the  disappearance of the British seamen has  been noted in the Mother Country.   An  interstate   commission   has   been   appointed which will have power to regulate rates on all railway and steamship  lines not only operating in the colony  but   which   run   to   foreign   countries.  This has created a most vehement protest to go up, and it does seem to be  traveling a trifle farther than is justifiable.   The protectionist idea crops out  in still more acute form in the act which  provides that duties shall be charged on  all foreign supplies consumed on vessels  plying to Australia even after they have  passed    beyond    the   three-mile   limit  which is considered the bounds of national jurisdiction.    All   these  matters  will no doubt be adjusted amicably, but  thej indicate that united Australia is  < '���>      r ,   l - -^ - ,'- >      .'it'-Jl ill  ���<'1     .  '  ���< .     General-Developments. >     '  * _- _i  ' QREE^dbD.Vj-'qctobe^^.-^[Special  to The Tribune.']���,The euqipment.. for  the machine-ishop the British.Columbia  Copper Company is fitting up at _ts~  Mother'Lode mine near Greenwood,! lias  rbeen received from the American^ Tool  AW6rks,-> Cincinnati,' Ohio., -If includes, a  * 25-mch1 NationaF drill press'with a'set  of taper' shank twist drills  from  <C  K' Af ���  _G. f: R. Watch' Inspector  1      "%        ' -*_.  cNelsonvvBiC:  . v*^*. -  As we o_xly\ em;  ploy .expert wortcx,  men; ^all repairs  are kuaranteed.V^  --,    *-,_���'jl��^'  'Mm  ��� ���>____**.] '-#*.��__  tals|  .tdW '"   '      I-    l-'-'<-      '-.-"      ,s-, J .*"       T~_ _ ,' ..-.J*       '   r. ���       I, S        r -    _��� j     .    __,  ' - ....  ,      i        .**,   u    t      .    _ .      , .   _    _*_"*_ 0t  ^.^.^.^.^.y.^.if^^^^'g'g.gy^''} *^���>_>*-3i'-s'-is*^'-ig*y-y-yy��� _>;._��f;_a.'��^-^r��^ *����a\  y^^-^-S^.^-S^'-S?''*��?���-��".^':��_-�����:��� ^��?r*v^:V> s   ~'*'^'0*'0*'0*:0*'0*r0*'^:00^^<-0&^'%2&.^1^'l&*&  mm  .!��_��.  . t     one-  1 eighth of an inch'to1 one inch, and a half,  advancing by'sirteenths;'a*22x22x6 foot  planer, a 14x10 foot Challenge lathe, 'an  emery grinder, etc.�� John rA. Crawford  will'have Warge* oLf tfie^sllop. i  '.  :: -The ("Winnipeg Mines, "Limited, Kas put  in an-assay .offlceiat-its.mine'intWel-"  lington camp.   ^Mr. Widdowson, late j of  Nelson, (has  been, engaged as assay'erl  ^There'are'26 men employed at the mine.  * The' Railway ledge/ sinking on  which  , discontinued j some time!ago*-at 20. feet  ,depth,.where it narrowed to one foot!in  width, and on which work���was resumed  'last month, -was'at '45 feet'depth seven  feet wide.. Two cars of-.'ore from''this  .ledge last month ^netted.. the ��� company  ,,$1^88.26. -Six'cars have since been sent  to* f'the^ Trail smt-lter.'*, The. gross tvalue  of'fifteen carg.'bf ore''from* the Station'"  ���ledge-IaP the ^300-foot level sent to*-the*  'Granby Ismelter Vas^about-^IO'per 'ton<  'and this"gave,the^company1 rather 'bet-j  ter -than'^5 'per -ton n'et.-' ^Fivis hundred,  'cords -"of Hwobd -for 'winter -supply'' have  vbeeniboughtiat:?2.60 per cord, a saving"  :pf;$1.40 pericdfd'-as-compa'red<'with' thei  'Pric'e" the. company-ha'd to pay last win-  ���ter/"Totprovide'funds*for this purpose  and^for contingencies--81,000   shares^ of  stoftk, that had '-been* forfeited.for^ ion-*'  ^payment'Of-assessments* were" sold.^the/  sale^ being /'considered/as' simply <&^re-ij  -alization'of arrears; of calls.< >There still-  remain'mUhe'-treasury'more thanf'456,-,  000 shares, the total'-number being held  by stockholders being-not quite 800,000.  The Gianby company is substituting  electric power for steam"in.the machine  shop at its smelter, and when this.shall,  have, been done there wjll not be any  steam at all'used in those works.   The  Jenckes   Machine, Company" yesterday  shipped-from-its Greenwood machinery  ^.warehouse an air receiver and fittings.  ,the receiver being .for compressed air to  work the big hammer in the machine  'shop.   An electric motor will compress  the air for this purpose. {~�� ���*"  ,\, The quantity, of ore treated by the single furnace. of   the   British   Columbia"  Copper  Company's   smelter- .at   Green-  >wood during September was 11,823 "ton's,  this giving a daily average, of 394 1-10"  tons.   The largest tonnage "of any'single'  jmonth was that ���of. July,-when   11,943  ^tons were'smelted in .'31 days, the daily'  average saving been 385 1-4 tons...,The  tonnage for September is   larger   than  the other two 30-day months   of   the  year, -that of April having, been-11,322  tons, or 377 1-3 per day, and that of  June 11,206 tons,.or. 373 1-2 tons.a day.  The total tonnage of ore smelted during  rather more than seven   months   since'  the smelter was started is 79,543 tons', i  from London that Japan was' about[to*  procure a loan   of   fifty   million "yen*1  -equal- to about $25,000,000 in*, gold. {Of  this sum it was asserted that i five --mil;-.  Jlon yen wa�� to.be expended in' Formosa.-"  ^Marquis, Ito rwas< rasked   pointy/blahk  ,jvhether or. not his visit to^the.United  ^States".1.as^in-connection,with the'pro-  'po]sed'loan.,'To this secretary\Toftetuki7f  speaking for marquis Ito, replied C "This  is the first I have heard concerning ihe^  ' allege'd desire 'o_ Japan to float'fa lcian  in the United States. I am hardly, pre"-*  pared to credit the authenticity of ihe"  rumor, ^moreover, I can say.'with almbst  .absolute assurance that marquis Itofis'  here 5 for ��no" purpose of this* kind.- 'Japan's  necessities  aie merely temporary,  and'no trouble whatever will be encbun-'  i tered m ��� securing thenIoan spoken jof.,,  -In "fact I will* be*1 surprised7if it is not  ���placed with-our own people.' If the'loan-  is made it willbe for the ptrpose^of in-;  teriial. developments.' She wishes I t__yim-:*  .prove-'her *-harborsy to foster- shipping  and commerce.and to build railroads and  other^ industrial enterprises. ThV expen-,  ditufe"*(. fH-Le-sum named in the dispatch"  ."wiU.undoubtedly^beian incentiveito fu-'-  vture  trade, ^between  the  pacific j Coast.  'and^Jap'SLn. '"We" need "American supplies  -*of'every?kind^including steel and iron.-j  ilcoaches 'locomotive's! etc"   .-?�������� '2;" | <.'  ij. lMarquis.Ito,*;Japan's politicalHeader,<  leaves] for the east, today.,He will remain  several fdays*in/St.^ IJaul.    The restfof  ihis1 Itinerary   is *' Unsettled ' beyond ^,the  'fact that he ^ilP p'ay his''respects ]to'  president.'Roosevelt   at   Washington.  A ^banquet was -tendered t the . marquis  at"1 the Ranier (Jrand last, eyening.^ jit  1 was "attended   by   prominent ' residents  !'pf,lthis'J'city-��� -Tht?" local ^Japanese" col-  ,ouy^ gave"a .magniflcienti reception jtb  their,   distinguished   countryman   yes-'  teiAaJ-... > *> ������   -��� ��� >ft  r   ��i  'ti/'.  7 OFFICE: BAKER STREET WEST,?MEL.6j)', B. C.,^ ; TELEPHONE )I0, 219.. P. 0. BOX 688>  '. -    -1 i        ���   if '��.     v i      w >-.".-- ^ \   '���* -1 ^ y*. ��� > y r -sr .-j -i-.r.  -v    -f i      ��,.' -T-* '.h.i ���;r<y v j-,-.-  , r'ty~   ' ���_   ,!    .  t��:  '.<-*���  0,  fc* f  .^'f  GARBLE, BUILDING STONE/  BRICK AND LIIVjE ��� ��� ��� ���  i. r.  v-A  Terminer and- General^Delivery will-?ba^Jf*_2-1  -W%n ,in'the K Court 'House, at711' o'clockl-l^  datesef&i��n0^-at th6' P^ce3^nd^'_I���?^fe^  - City Victoria, .  to" be adjourned  ,   Town-c"  Civil and criminal. AA. v"i^ s% -.* >V^h %*��  only. y   t. ���.*&**   'ai^rst   jl -s-.^.O   .��-... a.����?��_  \ .".forr sale ^tl'rlSa^onableVpri'c^sV Ik Special^buota- %  *\<tiois ^t6 .builders^arid;contrabtors'Iftfif Wfee^  -uj_'~ -.. " ..I'-irr ->��.',   * ., i.r> ^ssw*.^ * ?v i��. y0-'.\ . *r. .."������"�����  ' Given a Orpit Se*-dOff       '.  ROSSLAND, October   6.���[Special/to  The Tribune.]���Joseph Colistro, one of  the men sentenced to two months' imprisonment at hard labor in the proyiri-,  cia'jail at Nelson, was escorted'to the  railway station by a largo  number  of  friends and sympathizers' on Saturday  morning.   Thomas  Beamish,  the other  desperate criminal who is under a like  sentence, had a great send off when he  left for Nelson jail in  the* afternoon.  Between five  and  six  hundred' people  gathered   around  the   departing. character, shaking hands with him and assuring him of sympathy.   Beamish was  never so popular here as on' Saturday  afternoon, when   he   left   for   durance  vile.    When   the train left the   crowd  cheered htm heartily.   The petition for  executive clemency   for   both   Colistro  and   Beamish   is   being   very   largely  signed and will be at once sent to Ottawa.   Referring to Rossland's chief of  police action   in   handcuffing ��� Beamish  and leading him along Columbia'avenue  in irons, a sworn statement has been  put,in evidence that the'night, before  the event'an enemy of Beamish's said to  the chief of police in   the   Strand   saloon, "I know a man who /will put up  three or four bottles of wine-for.you'if  you wil bring Tom through the street  with the bracelets on," and the chief  replied, "You will see him with the cuffs  on."     The   commissioners   have . been  asked to investigate the' facts of the inT  cident.   R. J. Frecheville is back from  Northport, where he has   spent   three  days.   He states he will remain in Rossland for a considerable length of time.  He is no longer considered a factor in  the dispute existing between the Le Roi  company and the miners' union, as "he  is now looked on as merely an instrument that is being used by Bernard McDonald to pull his (McDonald's) roasted  chestnuts out from among the coals.  Marquis Ito in Seattle.  SEATTLE, October 6.���An effort<was  made here to obtain from maquis Ito a  statement regarding the announcement  1 ^Profits of the1 Steel Combinp.' ' j  * 'NEW' YORK, tJclobe^B'-r-The^Iree-J  Itors'of 'thV.TJnited'-States' Steel Corpor-'  ation have, declared the; regular "quarterly-dividends'of 1%. per"cent on the  preferred stock and <U percent on the  common c_ock.~* According to "the statements of ' the corporation * for the six  months ending September"*30th, the'total  net"earnmgs from operations'were $54,-  954,871.1 After deducting*. $7,059,705 set  aside'for sinking'funds'and mamtentnee  iand -six ' months ��� interest, charges on  bonds, $7,600,000, there remains a bal-  ancei of ^40,295,166. ^The balance applicable '-to surplus and new construction,  as the boarduof directors may direct, after, deducting the dividends for the two  quarters, was ?12,326,742.  -���'"Briff .uds-A re-No .rin-'_.ul_:aria-���r-  'SOPHIA, Bulgaria, October 6.��� A  semi- official denial was issued today of  the statement that the'kidnappers of the  American missionary,-Miss Helen Stone  and her companion, Madame Tsitka, are  in ' Bulgarit. The authorities declai e  that troops and police, who have actively  searched the frontier for,ten days have  not found any trace "of the brigands,  who demand that Miss' Stone's ransom  shall be paid in Turkey.' '  li." _.IA\j  j* " i}>1. _-i_4j 5  WHI:Vt��ftM PROMPTLYV.flTEJ.tiEDM'O.  ���nF.oy  ��/  9itefnwopd,:s22ndttOoto1)W/M13_L.P  pivll and criminal.". *",$.'. ^fi&-r*\K��v.&tjS&$_  ���,. ���,__         .v_  ...     "-jojbQfjgv^g^  City of ,Vic/toria>-f,22nd',Oetober,fl9C��l��  ���   -   ~ - "'-'/Wi*a. ��&  ^inal only.  r1*  Th.S:i*l,  %  COMPAJSTX  I'Wfi  '/.*���  0FFiCE:.% BAKER STREET-WEST, (.ELSOp, B.C.  ������Ja.',"f  TELEPHONE M0. 218.    P. 0/BOX 688..  'j-.'-x.'   .  BAKER   STREET.   NE1.SON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air,  Large comfortable bedrooms and first-  class dining room. Sample rooms for commercial men. '  RATES $2 PER DAY  IVjrs; L 0. Clarke, Prop.  ���(      Late of the Royal Hotel. Calgary  '/.iC .y' of-iI>a*mloops.*i23rdiJOctober.*^o:  Civil and criminal.! ^?^ _.' J��K*vi*V^*W^��.  ^,.ci.y   ��f"'NanaiiUo,%-3rd;-December,il9^  Civil and'criminal. '/. ry* lV._i. A-t-^-p^eaSTW.  ,   By,commanaAV"J.,-D.! PRENTICE/^iSp  -T* _   -*;*"���.<��� .-.'I-r. -Provincial < SecretarySfifi  'Provincial-- Secretary'sJJDepartment.'FKls.S  August, .1901.,>r> *^ f-.-ihty-^ nytrf-ykj^m  SOTIOE TO pELINQUEKTr00i0��NER&fiI  To John J?^lVAVdkws'orXtVany^^soh\Wt|  -���'or persons totTyhom-Tie. may have* trans-Yi^-Hfigl  .foired his interest'inythe Blaclc Diamondi'&ltfI  mineial-clalm.-sltuate on the^north ��side>c7*c-s*  of  Bear,creek,>, about*11*  Mlie town of Ymir,1-. lying __  i. joining the Evennig Star.  1 Nelson mining divisipn of *.,,���...,_. ..=.,���.,;-  .>district, -and ���'o-eeorded' in   the:recorder's% SJ��";.  ;    oiflcecfor^the Nelson mining-/di vision. ^ e *-Mc--"-fl  *;'You and,each'of 'you are hereby* notined'.^V*.^|  that .1  have-expended,.two- hundred-and,"^*4%vl  .twelvesdollars   ,and     twenty-five 15 cents^fflp-*!  ($212 25)   in   labor  and improvements. Jupon"; -^1  the above mentioned mineral claim in order "-ir^Rl  to hold,s,aid'mineral claim, under, the��pro-^��',y;Sil  visions of the Mineral Act, anrt if within.,3g&Mi  ninety days from  the date* ofothls. notico-Tv. . -��B  you tail or lefuse. to contribute-1, ourspor-," .'S6^l  Hon of all such expenditures together v/ith'l>'3&bfrt  all ^osts of advertising, your interests in ' -(^^il  ll3e.,sa.d  d-t-lms will become the'propeity-.K, *JS|  of the'subsenber under section 4 of an act   J. JiSrl  entitled,- ."An 'Act  to  Amend /the .Mineral   .Z'*M  ���'Act, lUOO.'   " JOHN DI.AN. tM  '\ r>a .S3. at NcIfeou' this llth day of Septum-   ^W*  OEETIFIOATE >0P  IMPEOVEMENTS >^8  notice-city' ^mincral.    claim.' '-$m  Situatu in the Nelson Mining *Di\ision ot^Z'^Mi  West  Kootonay District. ->-.,)���. 4_5.fMg  Where located:' About one mile south of r* ^W$  Nolson. s ��� ,.-      * "*-- ��iriM.  Tako notice thnt I, Wiliam John Goepel, .. _&g|l  Free Miner's Certificate No   50,500; intend;  sixty da.s from the date hereof, to applv.  to the Mining Recoider for a Ccitificate of  Improvements  for  the purpose of obtain-    t'****?.-*��.  ing a Cio.\n Grant of-the above claim."        . wif��l  And further take notice that action un-** *���-V/sSl  der section 37,  -the���issuance-  pi ovementb  Dated   this  1901.  pi  the  tice that action un-** *���-lj._35|  . must be commenced Ueforo iT��_?_?|  -of-sueh -Certiflcate-of���Im-~ ^-jt����*?  16th  day  August,   A.   D. '  J.   GOEPEL.  EMONT - HOU  fs,j��e'Baker and Ward  liMpB Streets, Nelson.  The  only hotel ln'rNelson'that has re-  ' malned under />ne management since 1890  The' 'bed-room's   jrp well  furnished  and  lighted by electric..*.     ^ '     '  ' The bar is always'^ Btuenea  ny the best  domestic and Imported liquors and cigars.  THOMAS MADDEN. Proprietor.  1 1   :   HOTEL   EOSSLAND.  *  5.      1  1 Third door1 from Grand Central Hotel  on1 Vernon street. JBest dollar'a day  house m town. House and furniture new  and first class in every respect. Lighted  by gas.'Room and board 55 to' ?6 per  week. No Chinese employed here.  J. V. O'L-AUGHL.N, Proprietor.  SLO-AN 'dlMcnOH HOTEL  * J. H. McMANUS. Manger.  Bar stocked with best brands of wines,  liquors, and cigars. Beer oh draught. Large  .__lm_o.t-.b_- roomfl. Firtt'claaii t__.I>i U>srd.  821 TO 331 BAKER STRKET, NEi-SON  MEALS 25 GENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy St*am 25 Cents .to $1  AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN  PI.ANS  urns  Hkad Oppiob at  NBLSON, B. O.  Wholesale and. Retail  Dealers in Meats  Markets at  Nelson,   Rossland,   Trail,  Kaslo, Ymir,  Sandon,  Silverton, Ne*p  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade City, Mid  way, and Vancouver.  Mail Order8 Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  -    ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND I.KTAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  K W. O BLOCK  WARD STREET,  ORDERS BY -MAIL __EC___VE rftOAXPT ATTENTION.  E. C. TRAVES, Manager  OEETIFIOATE   OP IMPEOVEMENTS.^  _\ui_i_L_���i\ijj._!0\   h_j_.i_i.Ai_  v;i_._i__,.  situate  in .the'Nelson  Mining Division of  .AVest  Kootenay   District.  VVlieiu lucaicd. About one mile south of  Kelson  . Tiiko notice that I, John Paterson,  Fiee Minei ���_ Certuic.'il. Nu v> *U, intend,  sixty days from the date heieof, to apply  to tlie Mining Recorder for a Cei tillcate  of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a i uiwn Ui inl nr r'n- .hum- i i I'm.  And fui ther take notice that action, un-  der,section ^7, must bo eo__.ineni.ed bef oie _  the   issuance   of   such   Certidcatr   of   Improvements y  Dated   this  ICth   day  of  August  A.   D.  1901. JOHN   l'ATJSRSON.  OEETIFIOATE   OF IMPE0YEMENTS.  NOT1CJB. - MONUMISN'T MINKRAt,  claim, situate in tho Nflson mining division of .Vett Kootenay district. Where located: At the head of Grohman creeK ou  Grohman mountain Take notice that 1,<  3. M. McGregor, acting as agent for Steve  ,Hawkins,    froe    miner's    certificate    JNo.  "b50,435, and Louis Strand, free miner's certificate No 1)37,293, Intend sixty days from  the date hereof, to apply to the mining recorder for a certificate of Improvements,  for the purpone of obtaining a crown grant  that action under section 37, niust be eora-  that action, unded section 37, must be commenced before the Issuance of such certificate of improvements.   '  j. m. McGregor.  Dated, this 12th day of Autrust. 1901.  NOTICE..  Wo bee to' notify tho merchants and busines  men of Nolson tliat we havo purchased Iho busl  .*_m  <..' Tt��i  ^:m  -y'.l  "iMl  >_f|  'M  Ml  ���&  ...... m �� __    pnny, which it is our Intention of inc. rporatins  nt-as and good will of the Pnciflc Tmn.for Com-  . .       - "iK  ���with tho bu .inoss of tho Nelson Freighting &  Transfer Company, wo remain yours  '        R. H WILLTAMP,  Manager NTolson F. & T. Co  NOTIOE.  NOT-OK Is heroby eiven thnt T inl end to apply  t tho ne\t sitting of tho Bowl of LicnDce Com-  ml8slonors for tho City of Nelson, to be held  at tho ne\t sitting of tho Bowl of LicnDce Com-  iho City of " " * - - -  after the oxpirntion of tniitv days from the date  hereof, for a transfer of tho rctul liqunr licence  now held bv me for tho premiKCs sit-nn-te-on lob  1, block 12, Baker street, Nrlbon. nml known as  tho "Athabasca"saloon, to Norman T. %T.clrod,  of Nelson. *    P. J. RUSSELL.  Witne .s: Jab: O'Shea  Dated t> is 27 li day oi September, 1901.  NOTIOE.  NOTICE is heroby given that I intend to apply  at, tho nexr Rifting of tho Board of Llcenso Com-'  nussioners for tho City of Nol. on to he hold at  tho expiration of thirty davp from the date hereof,  for a tiansfer of thn Retail Liquor Licence now  held by me for tho premises known a" the  Bodega Saloon, situate on tho ea_t hslf of lot  nine (1) in block one (1), in the said City of Nelson, to William Walmsley and Edwaid C. Day  IdRon, both of tho said City of Nelson.  Dated this llth day of Sentembor. 1001.  ��� _, _ W. G. ROBINSON.  Witness: E. C. Davidson. . 0KV0i,m0i0+i_***#x-r)f'Wl_*0it*i*i*i'ni'\ urn n_g>_���.k**-!  _*_-. auuSMCWUi -a*  *,*"  THE NELSOK TRIBUTE,  MONDAY MORNING,  OCTOBER 7, 1901  PURSES  THE dollar you "make" is no bigger or better  thau the dollar you "save " We do not MAKE  dollar?, but we can SAVE them for you by dealing  witli us. Begin tho righc way and invest in one of  our fine PURSES. Our goods are all new and our  prices the lowest.   No trouble to show them.  W. F. Teetzel & Co.  VICTORIA BLOCK NELSON, B. C.  PURSES  r. .  .-  r-*-<-.  I.J-V-'  .__..'.  lef*-  oys  1*. f-  !>v_v  -1.  '  .tf  U -_*  <tf   -T_>js.    !  *&f*^    ,  'Vs,?*  i  '  h>ns<7  ft A   .'  '���ito. tf *"   -  ���*���?><���:_-  (  7-*-'is, y.  "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.  . r t ,  Everything is new and up-to-date  and are selling at the very lowest prices.  Intending purchasers 'wiU do well to  examine my stock and get prices before  purchasing elsewher. ,  ^217 and 219  Baker Street  J. 'A.' GILKER  itf . - ',_,'..    . jy-   ' ".". a        Xfc  | IT PAYS m GALL ON US I  WHEN  WANT ANYTHING  'flffi-  ^grz'ito1  nwtw. sito  |sjyc**<T   *^-*i      i'*!*     ' ��.  m$y&��ito:tt   ���.,,   '/ v-   ',-.*  we are showing the-finest stock of  goodsnever';shown*;in /the city^  . ./'- if ���*��� 't'kiZiZ r" ���  RATTAN-  J 1'  /ft  (I.  (I.  to  :m  X-T.    '^. &. 0^0-0 ' 0-0-^-**-*0.&J^0-1*^00-0'#*'0-0-**'M0'00'*0'JS>'&'"��'0  REFRiGEROTRS* ^   HAMMOCKS  ~?NpVMs your time to get <a bargain' ih  these  lines  must dispose of them, all this month.    If you   want  both of these lines the price, won't hinder "you.  as  one  we  or  iff  ..  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE  ._. ' -** r * i  y,'      -f      importers and Dealers in Shelf and Heavy Hardware.  eo.  -IF TOU .WANT A PEEFEOT'OUP'OFTEA USE.  ESTOR  THE FAMOUS CEYLOM"  For Purity and Flavor it is. Unsurpassed  Eetails at 40, 50 and 60 cents, per pound ,  Packed expressly for  Wm.   Hunter   &  Co.  CONNECTING STORES AT  Silverton, Three Forks, Alamo and Phoenix  HONDI TEA  J. A. IBYIM k CO.  The best in the market, ln 1-2  pound and 1 pound packages.  Telephone 161.  50c a Pound  CITT AND DISTRICT. *  "Tom" Beamish, Rossland's champion  curler, is in Nelson, a guest at the hotel Lemon.  Mrs. Thomas Newitt, who has been  for several months at Vancouver, returned to Nelson on Saturday.  The Ladies' Hospital Aid Society will  meet in the vestry room of the Presbyterian church on Monday afternoon at  3 o'clock. A full attendance is requested.  Judgment was not given on Saturday  in the case of Robitaille vs. Mafaon and  Young. It is understood that judge Forin  will hand down a written judgment in  the case, and for this reason will await  the transcription of the stenographer's  notes.  Mike Keeley is said to have a good  chance of making money on his placer  mining scheme on Forty-nine creek. He  has secured a lease from the old hydraulic company and will endeavor to work  out a large pot-hole in the creek which  has been overlooked by the former owners. Keeley has,four or five men with  him and will commence sluicing-this  week.-  ���a r-  Henry .M. Beamish and John Colistro," the two Rossland men sentenced  to serve two months in the provincial  jail for disorderly- conduct in connection with the' labor troubles of the Le  Roi mine, arrived in Nelson on Saturday from Rossland. Beamish was met at  the railway station by a number of union sympathizers and given quite an  ovation. . ', -  A number of letters were received' in  'Nelson yesterday from men who volun-  teei ed- from this city for service on the  South African constabulary. They state  that troopers Calkin and Robinson are  coming home, that troopers Thompson  and Partridge are back on duty, and  that all the boys who were wounded in  the recent skirmishes are .now well and  back on duty.     '   >_  "iln the case of Malone vs. Ferguson, an  action for damages resulting ffpm injury to a steam engine which was being  moved by the-defendant's transfer company, P. E. Wilson for the defendant,  established* the fact thatsan agent of the  "plaintiff was on the transfer wagon at  the time of the accident, and that he had  by his/ actions   assumed"'responsibility  -in connection with the moving of the'engine. 'Judgment was., accordingly given-  for the defendant.' > \\Z     -". " "*  7 Angus McGillivray,'olJ tfew Denver is  _in���Nelson for the_.purpose of securing  "a stock of liquors'for his-hotel. He says  the owners of,'thg Capella mine, situate  on Goat mountain,'back of New Denver,  will fehortlyvhave another ear of ore on  the'. road^. for. the" Nelson.,smelter. The  last-car'from jthis*p_roperty gave returns  of rclose upon** $4006]'- This; however, was  'the result of 'very-,/careful sorting, and  is'not likely to be equaled by the next  shipment, as the, sorting,.- will not be so  close.     "' ���/��� .   (7/ Z/    ��� -. '        r   '  ",JJ. McNeill;, formerly of-Ainsworth, arrived'in Nelson on Saturday after having'  spent three years,in uawson arid Cape  Nome.--.McNeill is said to have' made  quite "a i'clean-up in the north, but*is"  very, close-mouthed aa \b the amount of  'money he brought "out. -In ��� speaking of  his trip he .said he did. not strike any-  thing'of any account in.Dawson, but at  Nome' he'got hold of a very rich piece  of ground,-from one portion of which he  says he cleaned3up'$1000. in less than  three, hours. Mr. McNeill is on his way  to Ontario on a visit. '   ���  ��W?>v'._      __��� i  , Frank McQuld 'of San Francisco and  -John Champion, of the same city, arrived-in -Nelson on Saturday. Mr. Mc-  Quid is the representative of the Maple  ���Leaf.-Mining Company.. This. company  was organized for the purpose of developing ,sonle fourteen claims throughout  the province, and his present mission is  to look over the Maple Leaf group which  lies just above the'RoyaljCanadian^He  will spend a number of days on-the property, and says it is altogether likely  that considerable wo. k ��� will be performed this winter. Mr. Champion, who  accompanied Mr. McQuid, is a mining  expert who has had several years experience in California.'.    ,  to have been under bond to the Imperial Development Syndicate. A crosscut was run in to tap the vein a short  time ago and at a distance of 125 feet  it cut the ledge, which at the point of  contact is said to have a solid foot of  galena which gives good returns in silver. Work is also going ahead on the  copper property near Kitchener, which  is owned by Charles Diamond and Rob-  eit Johnston of Moyie and C. P. Hill  of Kitchener. The owners now have a  good showing of grey copper ore, which  goes 20 per cent copper.  PERSONALS.  Charles E. Hope, of the Emily Edith  mine, is in Nelson from Vancouver.  A. L. Davenport returned from Spokane yesteiday in connection with the  development of the group of claims on  Summit creek which he has in hand.  W. H. Bullock - Webster left Nelson  yesterday morning for Golden where he  will assist the crown in the conduct ot  the criminal cases at the approaching  assize.  Mayor Carlson of Kaslo" returned from  Winnipeg yesterday accompanied by  some fifty harvesters whom he secured  in the east for work on the construction  of the' Lar'do branch.  .NELSON, B.C.  KASLO, B.C.  ESTABLISHED  SANDON, B.C.J  1892  H. BYERS & CO.  TO SPORTSMEN: <>  - We have the finest assortment of Guns and most complete stock of Ammunition ever receivedl  in Kootenay. Mauser, Winchester, Marlin, Savage, and Stevens Rifles. Winchester Smokeless andj  Savage Carbines. Ask to see the Winchester Carbine and Bouchardt Automatic Pistol, unequaledf  for simplicity, accuracy and effect.  MINE SUPPLIES AND HEAVY HARDWARE  Blowers,   Exhausters,    Hand   Shaft  Pumps,  Pipe ahd  Fittings Steam   Packing,   Leather  Rubber Belting, Hose, Etc.   Agents for Giant Powder Co., Truax Ore Cars, Canton Steel.  andj  AT THE HOTELS.  James  NELSON���Joe Howson Lardo;  ,R. Smith, Kamloops.  jviAUJUJiirN���__. ui. Mcjuougan, urana  Forks; J. J. McDonald, Erie.  GRAND '"CENTRAL���J. F. Benton,  Sandon; John and E. J. Flahiff, Phoenix.  QUEEN'S���J. R. Edmonson, Ymir;  A. C. Dempsey, T. G. Jones, captain Net-  terteld and G. C.1 McKay, Rossland.  PHAIR���'G. H. Miller, Owen Sound;  George Alexander,* Kaslo; P. Welch,  Spokane; Chas. E. Hope, Vancouver; H.  Findlay, Victoria. '  ,'  HUME���E. C. Taylor Vancouver; ,R.  C. Waterson, Toronto; Harry Cooper,'  Vancouver; Frank Vaughan, Rossland;  W. C. Koch and'family, New Denver;  William Henderson, Victoria; Joseph  Campbell, Erie George Harrison, Ymir;  W. M. Manning,-Spokane; A. L. Davenport, Spokane; W. A. Galliher, Nelson.  GEORGE ANDREWS' FUNERAL  ,   Fomethinff of His History.        i.  The funeral of the late George H. -Ani  drews, who' committed suicide on Frl-^  day,- 'took place yesterday afternoon  from the'undertaking parlors of D. McArthur &-Company to"*the Nelson cemetery, and'was'���attended by a number of  prominent citizens who had been friends  'of the deceased for several years.  George H. Andrews was ^well-known  to all of the old timers in Nelson. He  was a comparatively old man when ,he  came to Nelson^1 nearly twelve years, ago,  in the hope of making a. strike which  would, furnishf'him with sufBcient funds  for liis declining.years, but he was a$  cheerful and full of .hope as one in the  prime of his manhood. He located the  .Goodenough mineral claim rin. the vicinity of the property now owned by the  Athabasca Mines. It was an' unfortunate find for Andrews. 'It was just good  enough to entice him Into putting into  it all the labor he could perform, and"  such money he could earn /in, Nelson  over and above what he required'for living expenses. He lived in a catiiin' on)  the claim for several years,1 spending  long winters in it too weak'to make his  way to town, but hopeful almost, to the  last that he had a property >of' great  value. Being remarkably 'industrious  for his advanced, years- the ' old man  made many friends, and so long as he  could perform it had' no difficulty in  finding work. Two or three times during his solitary life on the hills he was  almost_at_death's .door-but-his-wonder���  ful vitality pulled him through. During  these bad spells the old man .never  wanted for any of the, necessaries of life,  GROCERS AND PROVISION DEALERS, Houston Block, Baker Street  TREASURY STOCK FOR SALE  20.QP0 shares ROYSTON GOLD MINES,  Ltd. This is a good time to buy, as these  shares will advance in the near future.  20,000 shares of IMPERIAL MINES,  Limited, at 5 cents. For a few days only.  10,000 shares LADREAU VALLEY  MINES, Ltd., at 15 cents. These shares  adyance 5 cents on the 1st of October.  For particulars of above apply to  EEG-Hf ALD J, STEEL  V/j *,' Oillcial .Broker, Nelson*.  SEAL ESTATE  AND  INSURANCE BBOKEBS  Agents for Trout Lake Addition.  (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  Acreage property adjoining the'park,  And J. & J   Taylor sates.  These safes can be bought from us on  two year's time without interest.  Ward Bros.  3S3 West Balsa- Street, Nelson.  Old 'man Andrews, who' committed  suicide on Saturday, was. taken down ill  in"1895, and'had to be carried from his  cabin on Giveout creek to the hospital  at Nelson, a distance of three miles or  more. This kindly act was done by  Jack Maginty, better known as"Keno  Jack," and three comrades. Mr. Andrews, on being able to work, insisted  on doing something to repay the hospital society 'for caring for him in  his time of need. He had no money,  but he was willing to work. The directors of the hospital, seeing that Andrews was very sensitive with regard to  his personal obligations, gave him work  cleaning up the hospital grounds, and,  it is needless to say, the work was well  done. Up to that time, Andrews was the  only man taken into the hospital  through charity who insisted on repaying the society for its car,e.  Development in Goat River.  Ed Murphy, mining recorder at Kuskonook,   arrived   in  Nelson   yesterday.  He says there is considerable work going on in his district, and a number of  more or less important strikes have been  reported during the past few days. The  effect of the sale of the big iron property near Kitchener is noticed in the  attention which prospectors are now giving to other iron ledges throughout the  section.  On Eldrich gulch, a group ol  21 claims have been staked by W. P.  Sloan, John Dolan" and W. S. Beaven.  This group is about eight miles from  Kitchener and is said to present a very  fine showing of hematite iron. Another  Iron ledge   between   Moyie   and   Goat  River is being developed by J. J. Campbell and A. Fenwick of Fort Steele. On  this group the showing is of peculiar  iron and the claims are boing developed  with a view to furnishing smelters with  fluxing ore. Work was started last week  with a crew of five men. A good strike  is reported from the Waverly group on  Boulder creek. This property is owned  by William Moore oi Ifelsom, and is said  necessity existed for an inquest, further  along was a copy of the letter addressed  to the mayor which had been found  among his papers, and from another  brush depended the well-worn note book  in whieh Andrews kept his memorandas.  It was an easy trail to follow and at the  end of it, under a projecting boulder,-  the body was found. Mr. Clark at once  notified the police.  The old man had carried out his intentions to the lette'r. He had, blown  his head completely off with dynamite.  People in'the neighborhood say th'ey  heard a"'report "of an explosion shortly  after 1 o'clock on Friday. It "is -sup-  poped that Andrews placed the dynamite  in^is cap, and leaning his head against  the boulder, lighted the fuse and waited  for the, end. He had a bucher knife in  his hand, it is supposed for the purpose  of completing the work of self-destruction, but it was not needed. Andrews  was supposed to be 72 years old, and  was a native of St. John, New Brunswick.  ,  ' May He Lonr Be Spared."'  'All Canada will follow.'Witb anxious  interest reports from the'bedside of N.  Clarke Wallace, who is seriously ill at  Woodbridge. N. Clarke, Wallace ,has a  high, place^in, the estimation of Canadians who vknow how to prize patriotism untainted with sellsh desire or rabid  party loyalty* From ���-. a personal and  from a party standpoint Mr. Wallace has -  a record .which must appeal-to all fair-  minded men. , No man in Canadian politics has sacrificed more personal "considerations" for ^what he deemed the public  good. He has been loyal to the Conservative party only when.party loyalty  could servevthose, public ideals which he  has emphasized "in^-his political career.  When public interest ;was threatened in  a. great, -issue.,-Mr. Wallace nobly renounced'both party, and personal, interests. That act alone earned him the high  respect of the,best.sentiment in Canada.  The independence which the member  for. West York asserted in 1896 he consistently upheld .in opposition. Mr. Wallace has had a long career of public usefulness, and'it Isvto be, hoped that he  may be spared for many years to continue in the service of his country.���Toronto Telegram. ' ^ ���"  1  GANONG'S CHOCOLATES '  GANONG'S--"CHOCOLATES  , - *"  GANONG'S CHOCOLATES   '  '  GANONG'S CHOCOLATES  GANONG'S CHOCOLATES   ,  GANONG'S FANCY CANDIES  ' GANONG'S FANCY CANDIES'  1      GANONG'S FANCY CANDIES  GANONG'S FANCY- CANDIES  GANONG'S FANCY'CANDIES  THEY ARE THE BEST  You can get^them at     ��� "  MCDONALD'S  Baker Street.  GOING OUT OF BUSINESS  AUCTION   SALE  OF  DRY GOODS ���    GENTS' FURNISHINGS  BOOTS & SHOES      HATS & CAPS   f   Our next auction sale be held at 8 o'clock on  SATURDAY, OCTOBER Sth.  . As I intend closing my business here* the ,end of this month  all.goods will be sold at private sale regardless, of cosfc.v  A few oi our sample lines: ... , **  Black all-wool Cashmere, reguluar price..$  �� (C (I ��( |��  Velveteens, regular price   Ladies.' Liuen Collars,  regular , price.  Ladies'  Cloth  ��_.  Jackets, regular price      15.00  . ��� All" colors-Corticelli crochet silk," spools afc  Come and "get, bargains before it is too late/, ..  .75 now  $< .45  .50  .30'  .75  .40.  .20 "-  '12A--  .00  . 10.00  '.50  .4.50 ,  .20*  _&;., -FERLAND  ROSSUAJND   ElNCHINBBI^irVG  WORKS  - ���   ' " ' ^ CUNI_IFPEi   &  MCMILLAN    .* ...^   \   . \ ,.   .  Founders,  Boilermakers and Machinists.  ORB OARS, skips, cages, ore bin doors, chu tes and general -wrouglit iron work.    Our ore cars are   the best; tin tne market.   Write us for) efe renoos and full particu'ars. .' '        '  SECOND HAND MAOHINERY FOR SALE. - One 5-i'oot Polton waterwheo), width 600_ee. "_.o_0"  spinalrivotedpipo. One 10x5x13 outside racked plunder sinking pump. Kock drills,'at.pin_r  baru.&c, &o.      '   ���  . . ���     '      *.   <*' - -_ a  AGENTS NORTHSY PUMPS.  .P.< O. Box. 198.. "        THIRD  STOCK CARRIED.    \  AVENUE,   ROSSLANI.,  ���9  9  9  t��  9  9  9  9  4.9  lP**********************��  H. H. PLAYFORD & GO. I  MADDEN   BLOCK  NELSON.  9  I TOBACCO  * P.O. Box 637.  AND  MERCHANTS.  9  m  m  9  9  Mi  t  CIGAR {  9  Telephone 117.  *************************  t  !  9  J*  KOOTENAY TENT NO. ,7  K. O. T. M.  and he wanted none' of the luxuries.  There was always a friend or two who  kept track of him. Last winter, however, he was stricken down with la-  grippe and its complications left him  very weak, so that he had to forego living in his cabin. He found a home on  Innls street in the family of Mrs. <Nor-  man Stewart, but his strength did not  return and he saw nothing in store for  him but becoming a burden upon the  charity of his friends. This was repugnant to him and he decided several  months ago to end his life. About the  end of July he had not only made up  his mind to end his own life but also decided upon the means he would employ.  Mayor Fletcher had very often befriended him and the old man singled  him out as the one to whom he should  explain his purpose after it had been accomplished. This he did on July 28th.  His communication started with the request for the burial of a pauper, whom  he described as himself. He asked for  nothing more than that his remains be  returned to the earth as they should be  found. It recited that he did not wish  to be a burden to his friends any longer,  and that he had decided to use powder  to end "his life. i  On Friday the old man was missing  from his home  on   Innis   street.   The*  members of the family with whom he  was staying became' unelasy aB the evening "gathered and he did not return.  The police were notified.   He did not return and a search  of  his  papers  was  made Saturday morning. The search disclosed the letter addressed to the mayor.  Upon reading  it  the  jmayor  surmised  that Andrews had probably gone to his  cabin on the claim to end his life.   He  had a man go down to the cabin from  the Athabasca but there were no traces  of anyone having been there for some  time.    The  police then  took  up  the  search in the vioinity of   the   Stewart"T  residence on Innls street.   The discovery of the body was soon made by one  of the  searchers,   Frank   Clark.   Near  the end of Houston street, approaching  the Muff overlooking   the   Cottonwood  creek ravine, Clark came upon a trail  through the brush which had been carefully marked out with pieces of rags.  At one point there was a notice in the  old man's handwriting that his death  womtey&MaaQlfl(temAt^mliL-Wt&Btoc&    <_anM_w-___i .__����&-**hs  ,y;    - Incorporated under tho laws of British Columbia,  Capita! $1,000,000 in 1,000,0..Q shares'      Par value $1.00 each  All treasury stock      .,  No promoters and no preferred  A dance under the auspices of the above lodge  will be given in Fraternity  Hall on  TUESDAY EVENINC, OCT. 8th.  PBOPERTIES_;t___Cambo:rne Groups���nine���claims,^  Oyster Group, six claims. Located in the Free  Gold Fish River Camp, Lardeau Mining Division.  B, 0.   Large .Veins.   Free milling gold ore.  FIRST ALLOTMENT:--200,000 shares now offered  at 50 cents per share.  In view, of the splendid showings of both high and low grade  ore, and the unrivaled facilities* for the economical developing and  working of the properties, it is confidently expected that not only  will ,the present issue of stock be sold quickly, but that no more  will be offered at less than par.  Address all inquiries.or applications for stock to   '  P. O. BOX 566  NELSON, B.C.  S. I. BRYDGES,  Official Broker.  uminnii  TICKETS,  LADIES  /I_.OI_TJDING\  1    SUPPER    /  FREE.  $1.50  FISHING TACKLE  16 RODS LEFT  25 PER GENT REDUCTION  COME AND SEE THEM  CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO.  rCTTrTT_Tn.iynnYT.TTfrrr_m_TrmT--fTTTtnrT<r?TtTrTrn;  I  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE  No. 4, K. W. C. Block, NELSON, B. C.  Gold, Silver-Lead and Ooppst Mines wan tod at the Exchange.  Free-Milling* Oold Properties, wanted at outoe for Eastern Investors.  Parties having mining property for gale ure rooueated * o Ben il samples ot their ore to tha  Exchange for exhibition,   we desire to Hoar from all prospi otors who have promising mineral  laims i_t British Columbia.  - Prospectors and mining men are requested to make the Exchange their headquarters when  Nelson.  All samples should bo sent by express. Prepaid.  Cornspondence solicited.  Address all communications to  Telephone 104 ANDREW  F.  ROSENBERGER,  P.O. Box 700 Nelson, B. C.  acTTTT-rin .1111xxixxzxxxixiixxxxxxxiazTzxcczxrxjsrxcxxxxxza_iixx__ixxxxitiiiii\:xtiiiJ^xx  TELEPHONE 39.  P. O. BOX 527,  Nelson Saw i Planing Mills  x_i3_cxo?:s_xj.  CHARLES HILLYER, President. HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary.  Have just leceived 3.000,000 feet of lo_r-- tr om-Idaho, nnd wo aro prepared to cut the largest bill  of timber of any dimensions or lengths.   Katimi _ cs given at auy time.   The largest stock of sash,  doors, and mouldings in Kootenay.           COAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAND  0__fIC__ AND YABDB: COBNJPR HAU. AHD FKOOT BTKBXBXB.

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