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BC Historical Newspapers

The Nelson Tribune 1901-10-04

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 _*1  1  ft  I  w  ���7^XxXXXX-  A  X ���"���?  ..:���-��.!.:  .^  ttn��  yi';ys.vys*i'-K*i'_j5^ws-^K-��l  ...... sy*?-*.i_5*S.'_0. I  ESTABLISHED  1892  FRIDAY MORKLjTO,  OCTOBER 4,   1901  DAILY EDITION  WINDANDWATEB  ...  v.  In '  WERE BOTH TO THE LIKING OF SIR THOMAS.  BUT HIS NEW SHAMROCK COULD  NOT SAIL AS FAST AS OLD  . COLUMBIA.  U  NEW YORK, October 3.���In the second .race between Shamrock and Columbia for tlie America's cup the wind was  fresh from the north northwest, which  'remained true and < maintained its  strength throughout the day . In a glorious whole-sail breeze-, which heeled  the big cup contestants down," their lee  rails were awash in the foaming seas  Hcrreshoit's white wonder, Columbia,  today beat Watson's British creation  over a triangular couise of 30 miles by  2 minutes and 52 seconds actual time.  With the 43 seconds which Shamrock  must allow the American boat on account ,of her large sail plan,, Columbia  won the second race of the series''by  3 minutes and 35 seconds, the' fastest  race evei sailed in a cup contest. It was  not only a royal struggle from a spectator's point of view," but it was absolutely decisive as to the merits of the  v,   two lacing machines. There was not a  '   yachting sharp who witnessed the race  "today  who  is  not convinced that the  ���defender is the abler boat, blow high  or. low,  beating,  reaching or,. running,  if  fc  I*//  r  pi  j  i> -'  and sir Thomas and his merry Biitish  tais are doomed to return home empty  handed.,,     , ���. ,- ,  . ���  Again the-'ancient piece of silverware  brought across the ocean fltty years .ago  is safe. Again American, supremacy in  marine architecture has been vindicated.  Sir Thomas has been wishing tor wind  that would bury Shamrock's lee rail,  .and today, he had it. The wind today was  strong and true, blowing around 18  knots from the northwest, and at every  point of sailing, except perhaps running  belore the wind, in which the defender  has already^ taken'the measure ot-Hhe  challenger, 'the Yankee, sloop proved  herself abler than Watson's model. From  f*-< the time'* she crossed*.ttie starting'line,  _ 1 minute and 43 seconds behind the mug-  l_> hunter, until, she pickeu and passed the  Irish boat, three miles* after rounding  the,second mark, Columbia's pace'was  .faster and she behaved better than her  "rival.  Reaching for the flrst mark, 10 miles  'down Long Island shore with the wind  abaft the beam, she gained 22 seconds.  In the close reach for the second stake  i       she gained 30 seconds, a!nd in the thresh  |       to windward on the leg home she gained  "       2 minutes. Not perhaps as thrilling as  '      the remarkable contest of last Saturday,  .*j      ioday_.s irace was  neveitheless  stirring  {      ."rom start ,to finish, and as a marine  l      .spectacle it could have hardly been surpassed.  ,'. It was an  ideal   October   day   also.  ! * There was just enough frost to clear  j the atmosphere and make the whole  .       course visible from the shore. The breeze  '/_ from' the land piled up little swells, but  it was -not strong enough to whip the  froth out-of the racing waves until it  "whitened the face of the sea. Its claws  ���caught the black smoke from the stacks  of  the   excursion  steamers  and  white  -steam   from   their   exhaust   pipes   and  tore them into fragments. The ensigns  and flags with which the vessels were  '     dressed stood out in line like painted  j     _>oaids. The tall canvas-clouded racers  lieeled as the wind smote them  until  '    their  crew  could  "with   difficulty  keep  their footing on the slippery decks, and  the spurting spray was tossed thirty feet  high as they shook their noses free of  the foam crest. On the thresh to windward  tlieir  decks  were  a  smother  of  white   and   fountains   of  foam   curled!  '    away from their bows. The Yankee vlc-  !    tory began  with  the start,  when  the  crafty Barr/by .a system of manoeuv-  '    ring,  convinced  his  opponent  that he  j    was trying to cross the line flrst. Cap-  /. tain Sycamore promptly, took the bait,  ���i   and,, rushing his boat into position sent  �����  lier away* the smoke ofythe  / sun-'Thereupon captain Barr having ac-  / "wimplisJied.his purpose/tacked back .on  ���iY the line and ���held .off,for,overa'minute.  J YThen-with'a:flying start he went over  / just before the handicap'gun was ��� fired.'-  / Some; of the -patriots j were disappointed  ���/ until the expertsY-iWPlained: that there  I was no windward berth in a-reach where  j the boats could, lawtheir YepHrse straight  ���'"���ior  the ' mark,  and - that the. position  ���"  astern where he .could Ykeep yhis' .eyes,  l' on" every ��� moyeY. of his '."rival 'was; tjio.  ������*��� commanding : one. lie; couldYwatch Ythe1  > Shamrock like a hawk, ��� knowing .that  ,|'. when the gap between them --yras closed,  �����_ the- race, was his.     -y y VYV'* '.  Por the first 15 miles no one Yc9u|(J  fi tell which ship, if either, was gaining*,  so closely were they matched. But grad^  nally it .became apparent that-Columbia,  was overhauling-.theYcJiallenger. Slowly,!  If foot by foot, the white Jjoa-t gained. Both  [were going at a terrific pace. The pa-  \ trol fleet to leeward steaming ahead at  . intervals of four hundred yards had *.<.  \{ difficulty in keeping the excursion fleet  clear of v the winged giants,  ..  overboard before the racers were on her.  As the boats approached the outer  mark, a stream of signal flags were set  on the revenue cutter Gresham, the  flagship of the patrol fleet, instructing  them to change direction by the right  flank. The patrol boats swung around  to lino of west and charged down upon  ���the excursion fleet.  The latter, with bells clanging in the  engine-room for more speed, turned tail,  leaving the flrst mark on the starboard  hand, the racers gibed over their big  booms and went for the ten-mile mark,  Columbia gaining slowly but surely. They  had coveied the flrst ten miles in a little  over 20 minutes. When they swung  around the second mark they took in  their baby-jib topsails and hauled their  wind for the beat home.  Both yachts heeled until their under  bodies veie lifted high over the water,  and their lee rails dipped a foot in the  swirling .billows. In, five minutes after  rounding the last*-mark, it was apparent that Columbia was footing faster  and pointing higher. The rush of the le-  vethians on tlie final tack was magnificent. The excursion boats, black with  people from gunwale ,to- pilot-house,  gathered about the finish as a great  horseshoe. As the white'flyer came on  with a big bone in her teeth well in the  lead, the patrol skippers, with their  hands on their whistle coi ds, could hardly restrain themselves. As she swept  across the finish the din .was soul destroying The concort of sound was terrific until after the gallant Shamrock,  beaten but.*not disgraced, crossed a min-,  ute and 18 seconds later.  Sir Thomas/ on the Erin, did not approach within half a mile of the"flnish  line.) He had seen his high hopes blasted, ���  and presumably he did not care -to be  in at the jubilation at the'defeat of his  champion. But like1 a good sportsman,  after Columbia went over the line, he  ran the American flag'up to the forepeak1  and fired a salute in its honor. The rival  crews cheered each other as they were  towed home behind their tenders.  ' -Within half an hour after the 'conclusion of the.race, the committee; boat,  in accordance with ��� the agreement ��� to  race daily from now on, set the signal for  the lace tomorrow.*       ���<   ".**  '  Sir Thomas although plainly depressed  at the result/of therrace, stoo'd bravely  at the gangway of the Erin, and cordially bid adieu to his guests. He also  entertained a large party,of yachtsmen  and ladies who visitea the Erin after  the day's guests had departed. When  asked what he thought of the race1 he  ���said. "I admit frankly that I got licked  by the best 'boat in a fair* wind and  ���square race, and i maintain and,believe  that there is not a* better sk'ipper. afloat,  than ' captain .Sycamore, norY a" better  crew than-mine. I have as'much esteem  Ior'my captain and cr'ew'asw-tien rcairie  to this side; but they can't do impossible things. They "took as much out of  the boat as could be taken. I am very  much disappointed at the result," -continued sir Thomas, "and the only consolation I have'is that I 'have been licked  by a good, honorable opponent. I know  that the wind was true and that the Columbia won without any fluke."  When asked by a visiting yachtsman  if he felt despondent, sir Thomas pluck-  lly replied: "As long as the. Shamrock  flag flies there is just as much lighten  me, and until I am beaten in the third  raco I'm just as hopeful." , *  CAN FURNISH RIGHT  Sort of Troops.  The Ottawa Journal publishes the fol  lowing interview with major Merritt  in regaid to the efficiency of the mounted troops which were engaged in the  South African war:  A letter regarding mounted soldiers  and the Boer war was repiinted a few;  days ago by the Journal from the Toronto Globe, written by major W, H,  Morritt, of Toronto, who Is at present  here at the musketry school at Rockliffe,  The letter raised some points of interest and as major saw some exceptional service in South Africa,_where  for nearly a year he was aide-de-camp  to general Brabant, commanding the colonial division pf Cape Colony, a Journal reporter called on him yesterday to  ask somo questions regarding points in  his letter..Major Merritt had referred to  the unsatisfactory equipment of the Imperial-Yeomanry or other troops operating in South Africa, and of the mounted'  corps of Eastern Canada. ,  On being asked what changes from  those existing in the Imperial Yeomanry,  he 'advocated, major Merritt replied  that he did not think that at this nib-  mout it could do much good to enter  into details, but he contended that possibilities existed in Canada at present  wanting in South Africa, which if prop-'  erly handled, would result in a force  more mobile, and more effective for that  reason, than any which he had seen  theie. ��� ��� ���  He said that of course the Cape Colony aud Natal Yeomanry made splendid  ���irregular horse, but they unfortunately  could not obtain certain requirements  which could be readily supplied from  Canada, as locu] conditions here had developed exactly what wgs needed to supplement the lacking conditions of mobility oh tho British side.  Jt m^y be remembered that major  Merritt was author}-ed by the Imperial  government to raise a mounted corps  iri Canada if the YDo'mini.uiu ggyernment  consented (the Imperial goye'riiment' to  Rangers" for service in South Africa.  "But do you think the men could be  got?" waa asked major Merritt.  "I believe,',, be replied, "that far from  tho people of Canada having lost all  interest in the desire to stand side by  side with our comrades from Australia,  New Zealand and South Africa, and with  the volunteers and. yeomanry of the  Motherland, who '-'are . still fighting  month after, month, that we could raise  half a dozen moi e regiments.- You must  remember,',' he added, "that besides the  attractions of sentiment and 'military  experience, a rate of pay from N. C. O.'s  and men of from ?1.25 to $2.25 is offered,  with everything found and that the regiment would be disbanded in Canada at  the end of the wai, and^the whole thing  would not,cost .Canada accent, and much  money spent in the country to horse and  equip the corps."  ' ��� 1 ���.,  In reply to a remark of the reporter  that he remembered seeing some sort of  statement that the' Dominion government had.made an,offer recently .which  has' been' refused by the war office.  Major Merritt said that he did not feel  at liberty to go into particulars, but he  would say that as the government seemed to .contend that he should not have  .sent an" offer, through the Canadian  high commissioner, all he wished was  that a second offer he had made .through  the usual channels here might'be'sent  on to the British government.  "I 'believe,"- said the Journal, "you  are taking a course of musketry here.  If you will excuse the question, is it  not-.strange that after a-recent campaign you should go to a school for the  rudiments of fighting?"   '  -The 'major   laughed - and   answered  that he did not mind the question at all.  "This question,"   he"   said, "from   a  fighting point of view, is by all odds  the best for infantry and mounted corps  that F has been inaugurated in Canada,  ^n the'other schools much time is taken  up in learning details connected with  barrack-room   life   and  parade   movements that never takes place before an  enemy, and are not,necessary for,"citizen/soldiery,"   but   in   the, course   at  Rockliffe the whole instruction is in the  actual art of''killing,' (as the Boers say)  .with a rifle." v ' ' '    '  "Supposing that every man in Canada  was an expert with the rifle, and understood the ordinary* movements of riflemen under a leader, what" an'���arm we  'would have," continued the" major.  '/'Well, there is where 'we would be if  the'simple and practical course of instruction'given here was carried broadcast through Canada. . ZZ' '  1 "Of 'course," he'-'concluded, -'I am first  and foremost, and all the time, a lover  of cavalry, and with'increased-'facilities  for mobility, there'is nothing to prevent  the now" prevalent' idea that /cavalry  must', have,' a,t.allr.times,' the-very-best'  shooting iron going,"* no���matter'what it  is. Hitherto no attention has been paid  to the rifle by my arm of the service,  and that is why I am trying-, to remedy  past deficiencies."        >    (    r  To a reference to major Merritt's allusions to the "unsatisfactory condition"  of 'the Eastern mounted corps and an  inquiiy as to why, the "word "Eastern"  was used. The answer* given was 'that  in the matter of mouile efficiency he  'believed there was? no comparison between the splendid practical efficiency  of the mounted police of the Northwest  Territories and the less- ({satisfactory  conditions of the corps of'Eastern'Canada; that he knew nothing or had  asked nothing about the arrangements  in connection with the mobilizationv of  the mounted corps that went from Canada to South Africa, but he would not be  surprised that if the mounted police had  had complete control of the equipment  rof~a~corps~_or~South~Africa��� something  much nearer the maik would have'been  obtained--than was the case.  RETAIL   HOUSES   TRYING  TO KILL, OFF  thb wholesale houses that  /,     are established,in", ,  '      /nelbon.  Cobra Was Too Lightly Built.  LONDON, October 3.���The inquest  over the remains of the victims of the  disaster to the turbine torpedo boat de-  .stroyer Cobra was resumed at Grimsby today. A diver testified that he found  the Cobra broken, the end of the forward half >vas jagge4 and looked like  that of a cane broken across a person's  knee. He did not find any trace of the  Cobra having touched a sand bar or a  wreck. She broke olf close to one of her  boilers. The stein half could not be discovered, though the diver searched for  ten fathoms around. The jury rendered  a verdict that the men had been drowned  through' the unexplained buokling of the:  Cobra, and.added a rider to the effect;  that the Cobra had been, too lightly,  built. This seems to dispose of the sug-;  giestion of faulty navigation oil thej  part ���of..,lieutenant B. ��� Smith, commander'���  of the Cobra, who has many friends in  the, United States, his wife being an  American.  A Ten-Thousand Sovereigns Eaco.  JjQNDON, October 3���J. C. i?latt's  bay colt, Pietermaritzburg won the  Jockey,Club stakes of 10,000 sovereigns  at New Market today. The conditions  of the race were as follows: The Jockey;  Club stakes of 10,000 sovereigns, the sec- ���  ond horse to receive 1500 sovereigns,  and the third 1000; for three and four-  year-olds, mile'and three quarters, the  Czarewitch course. Lord Rosebery's  Epsom Lad was second, king Edward's  Diamond Jubilee third. 'Eight horses  ran. ���  pay all expenses), but that the authority has hot been given,. Major Merritt  .Everything, ��� said . <*3terday, that a constant complaint  3n the.fleet had to crowd on sjtsam to    of hi3 South. African colonial .comrades  3ceep the racers in sight, and the gait -.that they ,coul<�� not, get just such facili-  j at which they, were going left the tu^   ties and Canadian condi-  ': boats and some   of   the   steam" yachts ' tion? permitted was .the .fa��f,<)r  which  ; astern.. The guide :boat which started made him regret keenly tl-4, se<-ming.!,ig understood, too, that Downs and Dur-  '/ 15 minutes before the racers dug out at hanging, bajsk pf the Canadian Ygoverh-! |j$_n *jvill row for the world's cKamiion-  ���- a fast speed, but she ".as hardly able ment to accede to the request of the | sfifp on thp Thames after the Henley  {.fp log the distance and fit* the float   British government fof tho "<?aaa_ian i re/gitta.'   .-���'���"  ""'  Dinner . �� World's Champion Oarsman.  TORONTO, QStybsv 3,���George Towns,  the world's champipn oarsman, W3S the \  gue^t q$ Zkonpr ajt a dinner Jasf gyeijing.'  jSpeeeheg *ygj*�� delivered by representa.  tives of the rowing chibsYand athletic'  organizations of the eity. It was hinted    which they tinderbid'the'.'outside'houses,  by one speaker that the Argonaut crew, '���'��� If the' local wholesalers*'were out of the  iAt the meeting of the Nelson Board  of Trade," which was called for last evening, it.was .expected rthat'the differ-  'ences which' have, cropped up between  ' the retail and v. holesale traders of the'  "city and the special committee  of," the'  board upon the question of railway rates  would have come up for consideration,  _but-the meeting .fell short of a quorum  1"and nothing resulted.  'With a' view to ascertaining just how  matters stand at present between the  contending forces a Tribune representative secured-an interview   withy Percy  Chapman,.president of the local wholesalers association,, and chairman of the  special committee of'the board of trade  appointed to draftlat memorial to railway commissioner -McLean upon the occasion-of his* recent'visit to this city.  In   answer   to -a" direct   question   Mr.  t Chapman' admitted that the special committee of the, board/on   railway   rates  had met with some opposition, and from  'an unexpected quarter in their efforts  ���to advance the ^welfare of the wholesale  .houses that were seeking to have Nelson, recognized as the wholesale center  of the, southern',portion of the interior'/  Mr. Chapman-said that matters had virr'  tually been brought to a head by reason  j of-a, letter .which-had, been addressed to  the retail traders, throughout.'the disr  trict'by the'localVetail traders associa->  tion. > Mr. Chapman'declined to divulge  the contents of the letter   at' present  further "than to-say-that it evidenced,  the avowed<purpose"of'the Nelson'Re"-  tail  Traders Association   to   defeat if  possible,.the aim- of, the, special' committee of the board of trade to secure  for the wholesale traders of Nelson a  wholesalers tariff -on* goods -reshipped  ,from Nelson< to retaihtraders rin'an area  .to be_recognizedwas tributary,to Nelson.  In view of this, while" it was evidently  the'purpose ofthe framers'bf the letter to .prevent the locabwholesale houses  from making their,'present-hold upon  the local trade more secure,  they had  struck directly,at the Nelson board of  trade   through- its   special   committee,  and for this reason he thought that the  matter should be   brought' up   in   the  board of, trade before 'being-given further publicity.   If  the   board of  trade  stood for anything he considered that  it certainly stood for' the   commercial  interests of the city.   For'several years  efforts have been directed   toward   the  building up of a wholesale business in  Nelson, and the report of the special  ���committee of the board asking for a  wholesale tariff for the men engaged in  the wholesale trade was but the natural  sequence of these efforts.  Personally   Mr.   Chapman   said   the  present   complications ��� presented   three  _sides_to_him���In_a_m'easure,-as-presi-  dent of the local   wholesalers   association, he represented their interests, and  as chairman of the special committee  of the board of trade he had the interests of the board to consider, and in  addition there was the very considerable  number of citizens, who from the standpoint of city pride were anxious to see  Nelson's claim to commercial supremacy placed beyond dispute.   This threefold position he said made him somewhat reluctant to give out any information until the   organizations   most   directly concerned had an opportunity of  placing themselves on record.    Personally he thought that many of the retail  merchants who   had   been   induced   to  countenance   the   circular   in   question  had done so as the result of being misinformed as to the end sought to be attained by the special committee of the  board of trade in asking for the wholesalers tariff, and he felt sure that-when  the matter was   presented . in its   true  light there   would   be   a   considerable  falling away on the part of the rank and  file of the retail traders from' the' advanced position taken, by ' the   leaders  who were seeking to kill the effect of  the  board- of;, trade's  efforts to secure  for- Nelson due   recognition % from   the  transportation companies' as/a distributing center. Y.Y .....   ;y;;  One ground upon which this opposition to the local wholesalers, is'based is  that they come in direct competition  with the retailers in. the supplying-,pf  large mining companJesY and Yrailroad  contract?..,,, This, however, is friotion  which has cropped up in every center  in which ..wholesale houses/have been  started, especially in their infancy. But  there is a tendency in the present case  to assume that if the local wholesale  houses were deprived of- this business  that it would go to the'local retailers.  This is a fallacy. The conditions of this  trade at present were that the local  wholesalers were put into competition  for it with the wholesale and jobbing  houses in Winnipeg and at coast points.  The tratle that the.local wholesalers se-  'cure from the mines and railway contractors is in the main only that fpr  their own stores, and if Nelson wholesalers refused to sell them they would  simply transfer their business to wholesale centers where no such restrictions  were permitted. So far as his experience went, Mr. Chapman said it was  the exception and not the rule for local  wholesalers to withhold every reasonable protection to the retail traders.  Through its committee the board of  , trade was already on record-upon the  cuestion and its members were not  likely to recede from their present po-���  sition, which would be an admission  .that, in their former action they had'  acted prejudically to the trade of Nelson. In addition to the attention which  the retailers circular"will receive at the  'board of trade'meeting there are "other  matters which will- receive special at7  tention from the wholesalers association  as directly concerning its members.  Indians Are Presented 'to' the'. Duke  " VANCOUVER, 'October 3.'���[Special'to  Tlie' Tribune.]���Five' thousand   people  ^gathered at the Canadian Pacific depot  i(this morning to witness the' departure  'of the duke and duchess of Cornwall."  The Empress and the escort 'fleet arrived in port at"7:30 o'clock,'and it was  nearly 10 o'clock before the royal couple  appeared"aiid'went"'to~th/e train,   '"three  hundred Indians were   congregated   on  the wharf, and the duke replied to their  address which had been presented him  before, he went to Victoria.   He personally thanked the Port, Simpson jChiefs',  who were presented to him. 'forx their  having traveled so far to see him, and  -^congratulated the Indians in ,war 'paint  on   their   handsome  appearance.    The  .duchess was then presented with a very  handsome relic of ancient  carving  by  the Indians in the form of a-head-dress  decorated by the beards of several sea  .lions.    The   Italian   band - played   the  national anthem as,the train left for the  east.'* *��� l . (�� . -    "* -' - ,--  ''ASHCROFT,  October  3.���[Associated  .Press.]���The duke and duchess {'of Corn-  ^wall and Yoik are once^more on their  special'train  and,are  returning 'eastward.  The  left" Victoria '"early  in  the  ^morning on the steamship 1Empress?;of?  ..India with a convoy of 'cruiser_ir{frp_nY  .the/North Pacific squadron,aridpeacliedj;  'Yancouver"shortly after, 7(o'ddc__..The?  ;cruisers fired*'a'royal salute 'asftheyEmli  'press steamed across the', harh/or .^Pele-y  "gations from several of��� the. large%IndianY  -.tribes headed by bands ^waited.tiidjroyal ���  ��� party5on the wharf, and whenfthe='du_i_-:  came ashore he replied to'1 th'e|i'a&dr'ess;  <which'they presented to' him|6n'*MonrJ  dayr-Both  military and ' naval'f guaridsY  were  drawn up ^on  the-landinjB.iplabe/  , and'the^-duke and duchess.-wer^ygivenya-  royal ^salute." He. inspected^the: fgiia. dsj  and1' thanked**" bbth~.Dfflcer_f.andy?______*��__*  crowd > that numbered*- several*-.thousand1  ��� gatlieredr'about, the depot and. .gave.'st-  hearty cheer Yof .farewell whehyyatglO'  o'clock ^ the: royal special pulled;Y_put::  Several members of their party'YYwe.nt  through the-Fraser'canyon oh'y'ah-Y'en-'  gine, and a moving picture of them.wa's':  taken*- as they- emerged from a ���tunnel;  They greatly enjoyed the ride";thfough;  the deep-cut defiles and along the ledges  high above the swift running riyer/.The  loyal special reaches 3anff tomorrowaf-f  tei noon and the party will divideYth^re;-:  Tne duchess with a majoritf./of.','thev'  party remains at Banff,-while ���ther-'duke'  continues on to Poplar Point, Manitoba/  for a.fewdays' shooting. ZZyZzZZi  Mining Company Elect Officers//;*;/;-|  < GREENWOOD, October ' 3.���[S_Deciai|  to The Tribune.]���Following is a state-?  ment of the receipts - and expenditures  high as $4 each. There are 15,000 upper  gallery and special seats to be sold. It  is expected the Ontario Rifle Association will realize at least .10,000 from  the sale, which will be used to promote  interests in rifle shooting. There is a  big howl about this morning's sale, several thousand seats having been marked  off for favored parties.  Large Losses by Fire.  PHILADELPHIA, October 3.���Leach's  storage warehouse at   Hfteenth  street  and Columbia avenue, owned by A. S.  Leach & Co... one of the largest 'establishment1, 'of the kind in the city.' was  completely destroyed by flre today.   A1'  three-story building "adjoining was also-  destroyed/ and the falling walls demolished Roeers's music store.   Mr. Leach  says the loss of his two buildings is ?40,-  000 and that the household goods stored  in them were worth   from   $250,000 "to*  ?500,000.   Rogers's loss is about $10,000.'  The surrounding buildings* were'"dam-'  aged to the extent of a few thousand.  The Joss is only partly covered** by in-'  surance. - *���.   '  "*  *.     ��������� -   ,.--*.  Elections in Hungary. _ - .  ' BUDA PE^TH,' October 3.���Although  the newspapers here today publish1 congratulatory articles on the orderliness  and fairness of the parliamentary general election yesterday, which' resulted  in the return of a. large labor majority *>  for.the government, the' fact remains  that there were, serious encounters'in  many districts, necessitating .military  interference, during which 'the-troops  fired iand killed'or wounded 'kar number/  of-persons. The government" has been  obliged to declare"some'of the, results in-'  valid owing to the coercive measures of  ,the local authorities.*' * *"    "_ :   ";       '-���*��� ,i " '  The Latest Prom the Coal Mines.   *;  'VICTORIA,  October'* 3.���Black -*>damp  was found in such" quantities in tlieTEx-  .teusion mines today-that the work,of re-'  opening the mine and searching-for-the  bodies had to be stopped! The*-presei__e  of so -much, ,pf, this damp. strengthYens  the theory" that the flre is'out.* The New  i-^a n ccmyersCpal ^Company.. afc-Nanaimo;  ���_*&��.$|.e^  J|Il&wcmd|mi__!,fahdtwili|com  ���'?ingM.omjttia$^  :'��.S11 .'-._L__f__i_,._.��___-;. '_���__.._:__'_.__���"__��� _'ii���',._ivwft-v.- .-.���.vs. ...**;. #1'*-.'i���_���  A JUDGE DECIDES  CALISTRO JttUST; SERVE  TWO MONTHS IN JAIL?  _. .*  1  -    -V I  ��� J*_* I  -**"J.v  THE EXTSEME, PENALTY1. METED Vft&l  ;_ OUT IN A CASE OP��D0UBT^i'('*  ..PUL.MEJRIT. '  <. yj  ���*fKT��l  . ��  >6I  .s.J-*,--v*  ww\  ''*.&���  :<Hzz$-4mi  The  case came-up'-for,Shearing*today^by7-yyZM  WBV   nf    _T_.  -l..-ol"4.__.V-1  _.-_���___ ?_��   ���*_'".  i* _"._ *.,.  a fine in August last. "Very_ much".'the4,,f -*�����?,..  same evidence was''submitted*today.a_T^sw*^|  o.    ��._   a     ____.    '_y     ..     .���,..'_   i   ,";���-   ..  .i. .J-��~=Q|  'elusion of the trial therjudge said-he did.  _,_- ii.i���i. ���   _ -���   "^_-^.i_'���>���-���_., w. - . .!   ,  *fff  3*      _    X-\rj��-  _1  WM^0^'^M^^7M^��^Jv^��$0  ?laftst!_&rti___&_mpro^  j��.to^P.f.;��The!b6ard3-a^  _.Q#!_:Jam^  Ybuttdei^fSlohg^exp^  ^.��Y��t����Si__^th^  ^iohtiiJhafcYthe;. pia.ns ';we_^* approved tf by'  V,the;Siiriisteribf^publi &^wor_-s;|cMfiYTarte?  yrefiisedfhis.^ appmv���l;.;cu:Ythe.;adviceYofi  Yhis^expertss'that.thes. cbnstructibnV'wks.  7too-tyeak.xrzrzrr^:xy7-'_7x,yyyiyyy;  the/-.confirmed 'the/originala judgment!. ^yfl'M  .Colistro'���* surrendered5 'ifmself '/and.fwjlI��-*4%?Jl  go to the Nelson* jaiKfor. two months'^Y^f <$  The Beamish-appealJcase.will be,dis-.-/^##!  posed of tomorrow,1 but,it4s*reasonabV*5^ ;��?��'  ceitain that Beamish,will'folldw^ColisA    ^i.$*4i  tro to Nelson for a,two months'"'�� JM_$<  '-, J.'-B. McArthur off^Columbia -"passed P^Pfrsl  through here today ori nisVay to ,Mon-'Y-'��^VM  treal. ~_ j,',v> '' * ?��'?~s*\ '-"^**' ^Vi?  Roy Clark.' ex-manager o_f_hell'X L^^tffi  '.who has beenjill" af Spokane,"is*in town. ^jA t'-'-T  The Minei 's k Union"'at /'.the ^regular^$TZ> %  ol the Winnipeg .Mines, Limited,/submitted to a recent meeting of the stock>:  holders: -   Y* >  RECEIPTS. ���'-. x. 7Z  Assessments" $38,285 70  Net proceeds ore sold    2,048 01?  Treasury stock sold     4,360 00  Sundry       164 80*  /!y/Z:��T.h^fl_^!ft?Cp  g/-fowDON!||^^  SiSouth /African/ c^uaity^ii^^hbwsSthatv  . the.: fighting.*' in/tb__/attaickY^n|r(^ionel;  .Kekewich_._,_anipZat'. Moe^will-pn^Sep^  Ytemher/i29;thl��yp^  ��� ishVr: p__cerfcrbu_/c_f ��. action: JJFcmr^Y were!  ylnlledYo_trightJ1br;*died.;af ti_rp.rds.YG..i-v  ���pnelYKekewich;5was/wduhde^^  iJjutYbe^sydbingyw^   liilii  /rfatot'.i-RYthese^  ;> to - support): anYtassociati^  ?o?.y/orimft::i_:^  .'.. i__.$re!ie;v^  ,:tberefore;'*^  ;.i.-."ReXqlved>^  vNorthpprt:Mill_ahdySmeltermeri's^  :*.t.iS_s  /;,!' yOfy;a': Par^^u^YGbverainenti  YVICTORJA/^^  Total   $44,848 51'  EXPENDITURES.     //Y'//  Reorganization expenses  ?    63^ 48.  Liabilities  old  company     7,188.51,  Operating expenses (labor)... 18,141 '64*  Materials       5,275 C7;  Repairs, renewals, and tools..    1,471 11  Assaying       124 95  Goneral charges, mine, oiflce..   2,329 87:  Buildings        484 99  Plant and machinery.........   2,642 44  Cash in bank and on hand     6,553 85  Total   ..'.'....'/.' $44,848 51  The new ."directors are: T. G. Holt,  Vancouver, president; W. W. Gibbs,  Portland; Oregon, vice-president; Richard Plewman^ Rossland, managing director; R, Hodge, and R. E. Plewman.  which 'vanquished    the    Philadelphia  eight, will row at Henley next' year.   It  running it would simply mean that the  business instead of coming to .Nelson  would for the most part be transacted  from coast points. Most of the mines  whose trade the- retailers fancy they  i could capture in such- an even^ have  Trouble; Among Coal Workers.  SCRANTON,' Pennsylvania, October 3.  ���A strike by air the men employed in  the mines of the New York & Scranton  Coal; Company controlled by the Ne\y  York, Ontario "&/Western railway is  threatened'today. By it 6000 employees  will be made idle.' On Tuesday 700 men  struck at the Pine.Brook shaft against  working with,men who could not show  their union .cards, when these men obtained cards the committee reported all  ready for work, but general superintendent Breenan kept the mine closed,  lockins the men out. The executive  board of District No. 1 Mine Workers  is in session considering the matter.  A Big Sale and a Big Howl.  TORONTO, .October 3.���Tho attendance at the royal military review will  bo engrmpiis.; The sale of seats opened  this morning and a erovvd of several  hundred blocked the street'in front of  thq ticket office. Only six thousand're.  served seat*":tickets'at. a-dollar apiece  were offered this morning, and they  were all sold in a few hours. Afterwards  they were offered hy dpeculatprs *\t as  tion. of the -Dunsmuir government is ex  pected .tbmorrpw  ���; MS Eberts Ywill^he: recommended''to the  lieutehant-goyernbr   as y premier, ; and  '������;-.that a Conservative goverrimentywill be  formed. .yy,;:Y,Y/:/Y:*yYy Y//// *  /"  ;��� VICTORIA, 'October ' 3.pThe"' air   is  full of political .rumors.,. It was generally .'.un'derstoodythat the Dunsmuir gpv-  ernment, having been defeated in theirY  .''attempt.''to   elect y.a   minister   in   New  '.Westminster/ would   resign   after   the  visit of the  duke of York and  today:  their resignation was looked for by the  public.    D. M. Eberts, attorney-general  In the Dunsmuir government,   it  was:  said would . be    recommended    by Mr.  Dunsmuir to the lieutenant-governor ...  his successor.    A long cabinet meeting  was held this   afternoon   but   nothing  definite   was   decided   upon,   although  from after events it seems probable that  Mr. Eberts.   was   given   time   to   see  whether he could rally enough supporters to ensure his success should he form  a ministry.   He met several members of  the.legislature this evening, but what  assurances, if any, he received of support is not known.    Mr.  Dunsmuir is  being urged to continue in office.  Fatal /Railway. Collision.  SHERBROOKE, Quebec, October 3.���  A fatal collision occurred on the Quebec  Central railway ��� at Thedford. Mines this  morning, resulting in the instant death  of the engineer James Atto and fireman  Dean and the mail clerk, name unknown  as yet. on the down passenger train.  Both east and westbound passenger  trains were behind time, and were making up time and met just outside Thedford Mines station. No passengers are  reported killed but several were injured.  The trainmen killed belonged to Sherbrooke. ,   .,  English Cricketers Play New York.  NEW YORK, October 3.���The cricket  match between captain Bosanctuet's  English team and twelve representative  New York players,, which began yesterday was resumed today on the Knickerbocker Athletic Club's grounds at Bergen Pojnt, New Jersey. Bosanquet made  44 runs this afternoon, the highest individual score thus far.  arid your: rigtitsJtpYbeiohgYtb* this':and alli|l/^M  other: lawful-organizations is"conceded.'. ���S'pf^l  ���'_'.���' :Z;:yy ;..; '..'���;/Y'.".'y,y" "'*"" " :.v-yx7;���,X^krZS-sZs-^y^s^  /YY;/YYY;;y/;BBIEt/;WIRES.Ye.yYY/  1:,.*"*.J_*JS'^I  '.."K'-SS.  yST. y THOMAS, !; October 3>--Y  Dr. Tr;W. Duncumbiya-prominent phy-   __,  sician, dr6pped*dead in his office tbnight^Y/:s_i_^J  ��� >WASHINGTON; October 3:���The pres-Y/YSlfli  ident today appointed Martin B.;: Cov. anYYY :Y'*/^^  marshal of the United States - consular/:'  port at Chee Fo, China. '���-Zy^y  COPENHAGEN, October V3--TheY  newspapers have today revived the ru- /  mor that king;Edward is ;iri serious cbn-i'  dition from cancer of the tongue.v     ;Y  SARNIA; ^Ontario,   October   3.���The  jailer. of the Sarnia jail has' beenTsus-''  pended, pendingan investigation, owing  to the'escape of a prisoner yesterday.      ���  WOODBRIDGE, Ontario, October 3;~ ���  This afternoon Hon. Clarke Wallace was  reported as improving.'   The prospects/  now for his complete recovery are said  to be bright; y   :.     y  MONTREAL, October 3.���Frederick  Thomas Judah, Q. C, one of the oldest  lawyers of the city, died this morning,  aged 73 years. He had not been practicing for 10 to 15 years. ;-x'\���'..''���  HALIFAX, October 3.���Later returns :  today do not change the result in the :  elections of yesterday. There.are only :  two Conservatives in a house of thirty-' >  eight, and one of these is in doubt.   -:Y/  LONDON,    October    4:���Sir y ErandiEi ��� Y\  Lakirig, king Edward's physician/went/  to Balmoral yesterday His .'������'majesty;', is /  reported, to .be suffering froniariat-Y  tack  of  rheumatism,   but went  foiY'a^v  drive during the afternoon.Y Y    :yy/;"/  CHATHAM, Ontario/October 3.���V7__iyY  lis Allan and  George Moore, boys six   .'  years old, got hold ofr a loaded rifle to- /  day, and,while playing with it the gun  was discharged, the bullet lodging in the  back of young Allan's head.. y   '���.ZxZZy,  0TTAWA.7October 3.���Hon:.Dr.'-Bor**-^---  den said today that * general : O'GfadyY  Haley might be retained in command /  Qf the militia after the expiration of '  his term in December '31st:-In anyYcase,. Y  he would not bo succeeded by a Caria-��YY  dian officer. ,Y :'���'. '������ix'.ZZi  ''-'-'-Yf^I  ',.;::':,r.iMl  xyxmm  ::XJXX*J*_4l  rzzzsm  xz7mm  .-4/-���_._���--.-.���^-wyl  tXxxysM  xxxxyjM  ���/.:"*.'-,.... _r* ,* fsft��  ��������� yy.��:Z..i  x.--xik-mi  7Z7ZM  ������:YY./I[  , x'm  ��������� ;xy "  7xm\  7r:m  ��� M.'ihl  zr-m  x7<m  xym  rm  :*"S:iSS  _*Sf  :'.*'ia  m  ���;R'.-^r  xyM  rrm  xm  LONDON,   Ontario,   October   3.���The  jury in the Sifton murder case carne- Into,  court at 5 p. m. and reported that after-  five hours' consideration they, had beer,  unable to agree   upon   a   vei*dict,: and  were   consequently   discharged.       The.  judge's   charge   thia   morning   leahect'.'���.'  somewhat to the. side- of the prisoner-, ���  w he: practl.Q9i).y> set iiside aU 'medical.*.  evidence^, -y. ��� ������  "���"-.;'': ���:'-'.'\.Z. .->���������'. ^V*-1-;'":'/;'/  '/:l*.^i  zmim _>��_�� iZBVrjE2if'&Z&t&3B\tt'j<Lf jawu.."  -.w*_._**_.t_3_^i_a.i__.'.l___��__iaa.>i. _W^rt��^c.*iA***tt..^AM*mJl_J--.4?rOae_-._  THE NELSON TRIBUNE,  FRIDAY MORNING.., OCTOBER 4, 1901  -_y"-"i  m*        ������  to  m  to  to  m  to  V*  W  1     ^ 1  W  fl.  -A..  _n  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  NEW FALL GOODS ARRIVED  ���The Very Latest Creations in ���  Ladies'   Costumes,    Jackets,    Skirts,   Waterproofs,  Japanese Dressing Gowns.  Parisian Blouse Flanels and Wool Delaines, American  Silk and Satin Waists.  Dress Fabrics (1 suit lengths) in the  newest shades.  PBIOBS   RIGHT  IE HUDSOFS BAT COMM  BAKEE STREET,* NELSON,* B. 0.  WALLPAPER  to  to  to  to  to  to  &.._. ����. . r*r ,m. ** . .**. p��, jof. M-. it? ���/____��_��� *  '��� S^ ^��^ .^^ie:^*^*^ .i^-^-r'  to  to  to  to  to  *J^3.W^_MM#  ��� Thls-is nsually the dull  vseason I or ��� Wall Paper.  ButYto.koRp It moving  -..-8 havo mado up bundles  of all lots that have run down In quantity.  Wo placo thoso on sale at prloes that will certainly move thorn; original cost has been quite  lost sight of in making tho price.* In many of  these remnants tho quantity is buUlciont for  cvon a lar#o room. Tho high standard of our  papers is now well known and net often docs  an opportunity offer to buy. such papors at  from 5 to 12. cents por roll. If not ready to  paper just now anticipate your fall wants.  THOMSON STATIONERY CO. Ltd  NELSON.-B. 0.  the rich and powerful,'like Bernard McDonald of Rossland? If'.there is, it is  time to make sweeping/changes,in the  officials who are paid to enforce the  laws without fear or without favor.  WH0LESALE_DIRE0T0ET  ASSAYERS' SUPPLIES.'  W. F. T__ETZE_ Ss CO.���CORNER OF  Baker and Josephine streets, Nelson,  ���wholesale dealers in assayer's supplies.  Agents tor Denver Flre Clay Company,  Denver, Colorado. '   ���''���    ,  COMMISSI02fJjDERCHANl^___  H. J. EVANS & CO.-BAKER STREET.  Nel3on, wholesale dealers in liquors,  . cigars,   cement,   flre  brick   and   flre   clay,  water pipe and fateel rails, and general  -���commlsbioi' merchants.  ELECTRICAL  SUPPLIES.       "~koo���nay   __i__cmic~supi__y . &  ��� Construction  Company���Wholesale  dealers  in telephones, annunciators,- bells, oatter-  ��� loo, electric fixtures and appliances. Houn-  ���'.ton Block,' Nelson.  LAUNDRY WORKERS' UNION.���  Meets at Miners'. Union .Hall .'on fourth  Monday in every month at 7:30 o'clock p.  m: B. Pape, president; A. W. McFee, secretary.  FRATERNAL SOCIETIES.  ^NELZsO^^OD^SyNO^ZZ.A f/&  A. M. meets second Wednesday in  ��� each mouth. Sojourning brethren  invited. -     .  *eT  NELSON' ROYAL ARCH- CHAPTER  No. 123, G. R. C���Meets third Wednesday.  Sojourning companions^- invited. - George  Johnstone, Z.;;E. W. Matthews/ S. E.  FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  "P.- BURNS .& CO.-BAKER bTREET,  ������Nelson, wholesale dealers tn ..fresh and  ' 'cured meats.* Cold storage.  -���*. ��� *>('   '  Jiif/.    ��� ,,.    ice  mtrzr .'ited,  .$_t:;/,.;g.��c'  i #���:���� _t-'. *   .  .        ���*���_-_-  pijtz -  m*.  ' VA" __A<._JO.NA___- &. CU ��� uvJx.iN__if OF  '**" Front" and HaU 'streets/*.Nelson,-wholesale  ���t grocers  and  jobbers  in  blankets,*., gloves,  . ,mitts, boots, rubbers, mackinaws  .-'ers*,. sundries.   *        "   '      , ,_  KOOTENAY SUPPLY COMPANY, LIM-  ���Vernon   street,    Nelson, _ wholesale  grocers. > '      .'   -    \  JOHN    CHOLDITCH    &    CO.-FRONT  .'street. Nelson, wholesale grocers. ,__  '     J. Y." GRIFFIN  & CO.-FRONT STREET,  j  iNelson,' wholesale   dealers   in  provisions,  'cured meats, butter and eggs. '  '* -��/    LIQUORS AND DRY GOODS.   . ���"  i:^TU^^ByBESTON~^&^CoZZZcOB!SF^  ~. Vernon   and   Josephine   streets,    Nelson,  * wholesale dealers in liquors, cigars and dry  ���'goods  Agents for Pabst Brewing Company  '   of Milwaukee and Calgary Brewing Com-  ~f pany of Calgary. ^^  ����� 'BUSINESS DIRECTOKY."  , _  ���- -       n-'.  >  ��� .   ���       ARCHITECTS.  , f\AT__r!iJwA__^^  ��'Aberdeen Block, Baker Street, Nelson.  NELSON AERIE, NO. -22-F. . O. E.���  Meets second "and fourth Wednesdays of  each month at Fraternity - Hall. ' George  Bartlett, president; J. V. Morrison, secretary. _ i    ,, . ,  KOOTENAY'TENT NO. 7. K. O. T. M.���  Regular 'meetings first* and third Thursdays of each month. Visiting �� Sir Knights  are cordially invited to attend. Dr. W.  'Rose, R. K.; A. ,W. Purdy, ' Com.; G. Ar-  Brown.-P. C.     '-,->-.   -   * r-i<., t    ,       ���-���    !  CLASSIFIED'ADS.   ,i   ARTICLESirFOR .SALE.    ^ . .  .   SEWING, MACHINESYOFi ALL KINDS  ^for sale or re it at^ the'Old,Curiosity Shop'.  :__u^__jrORJ:RENT^  K.TO LET-L__RG_. FRONT ROOM; HEATED;  private family. Apply ailica street, third door,  east of Stanley.;. -,.  , ���     ,*',-'���,; *���    *��� .  SIX   ROOM -COTTAGE- AT' BALFOUR  to let by the month or for the season. Im- -  .mediate   possession.   .Good"fishing. -Apply  C.  W.  Busk, Kokanee. creek.  Phone- 66a.  Or to R. H. Williams, Baker'street, Nelson;  ' ''      ���   '.FOR' SALE/, '   , ,  CANARIKS -FOR SALE.   SINGKRS .FROM  -?2; females ��1., Address P. O., Erie, B.C.   , v*  i* FOR SA^E-SKVERAL'CARLOADS GOOD  potatoes, $10 per ton.if. o. blears. Kamloops,  'Addte. s McArthur & Harper, Kamloops; B O,  FOR IMMEDIATE SALE-GROCERY Business; good location; low lent; owner going out  of business. .For full particulars address O.K.,  Grand Forks, B.X3. -  HELP WANTED. >,  CHOP HOUSE.  .'-- PIONEER CHOP. HOUSE. JOHN  1 Spear,*'proprietor, opposite Queen's Hotel,  '-Baker'street, Nelson. Open day and night.  - Lunches* a specialty. Picnic and traveling  i parties k supplied on shortest notice. ���,  A     .'-   / "' '\ DRAYAGE. /  "1?URI��TlJ____r~WANOSr^AFE^  moved carefully at reasonable rates. Apply J. T. Wilson, Phone 270, Prosser's sec-  ���ond_Hand-store,=Ward-streetv������ ;-   FURNITURE.  I'l  /  h'-1  *   D. J. ROBERTSON & CO., FURNITURE  -.dealers, undertakers and embalmers. Day  'phone No. 232, night 'phone No. 207. Next  new   postoffice   building,   Vernon   street,  Nelson.  TEAS.  "wiTliAV^^  China teas in great variety, choicest quality. We mak_ a specialty of blending teas  and sell them ln any quantity at lowest  rates.  Kootenay Coffee Compuny.  JAPAN TEA OF ALL KINDS TO SUIT  your taste. Sun cured, Spider Leg, Pan  Fired; in bulk or packages. Kootenay Coffeo Company.  THAT FINE BLEND OF CEYLON TEA  we are selling at 30 cents per pound Is  giving the best of satisfaction to our many  customers.   ICootonay   Coffee   Company.  WANTED���MINING PROPERTIES.  ~FREE MILLING GOLeT^ROPERTIES.  We are anxloub to Beeu re a few free milling gold properties at once. The Prospectors' Exchange, Nelson, B. C, Room _,  K. W. C. Block.  GOLD, COPPER, SILVER, LEAD  mines and prospects wanted. Send leport  and samples to the Prospectors' Exchange,  Nelson, B. C, Room 4, K. W. C. Block..  NOTICES OF MEETMas:  .TRADES AND LABOR UNIONS.  __.__._!._._. UMON, NO. %, W. fToT~M^  Meets in *-Miners' Union Hall, northwest  corner of Baker and Stanley streets, every  Satuiday evening at 8 o'clock, visiting  members welcome. M. R. Mowat, president; James Wilks, secretary. Union .eale  of wages for Nelson district per shift: Machine men $3.50, hammersmen $3.25, muckers, carmen, bhoveiers, and other underground laborers $3.  wanted ��� for - print in��   .offiok,  youth who has had some experience in oum-  posing room. ��� AddrObg yK," 'Iribune ofllce.  -. WANTED'��� 8TONE' MASONS, SAWYER,  waitress, edger for sawmill, second cook, diah-  wabher.. laundress. Nelson Employment Agency.  Phone 278.  * '    EMPLOYMENT; AGENCIES. -  HELP FURNISHED���WRITE, TELE-,  phone, telegraph or inquire Western Canadian- Employment Oflice, Nelson. .Phone  270. Storage���I have a large warehouse for  storing household or other goods. H. A.  Prosser. _  ._-  WANTED HELP OF ALL KINDS.���  Orders for help receive prompt and careful attention. R. Purdy, Employment  Agent,i Stanley street, Nelson. Telephone  44. P. O. Box 582.  ��tte ��ritmns  SUBSCRIPTION .RATES.  Daily by mall, one month $ 50  Dally by mail, .three months  125  Daily by mall, six months  2 50  Daily'by mail, one year 5 00  Semi-weekly  by mall,  three months...    50  Semi-weekly by mall, six months  100  Semi-weekly by mail,  one year 2 00  . Postage to Great Britain added.  BARBERS' UNION, NO. 196, OF THE  International Journeymen Barbers' Union  of America, meets first and thiid Mondays  of each month in Miners' Union Hall at  8:30 sharp. Visiting members invited. R.  McMahon, president; J. H. Matheson, secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardner, recording  oecretary.  PLASTERERS' UNION MEETS EVERY  Monday evening in the Elliot Block, at 8  o'clock. J. D. Moyer, president; William  Vice, secretary. P. O. Box 101.  CARPENTERS' UNION MEETS WEJJ-  nesday evening of each week at 7 o'clock,  In Miners' Union Hall. C. J. Clayton,  president; Alex. B. Murray, secretaiy.  PAINTERS' UNION MEET THE FIRST  and third Fridays In each month at Miners' Union Hall at 7_50 sharp. Walter B.  Kee. president; Henry Bennett, secretary.  ,    ADVERTISING  RATES.  Display Advertisements run regularly  per inch per month $4 00  If run less than a month, per inch per  insertion        25  Classilled Ad? and Legal Notices, per  word for flrst.insertion      1  For each additional insertion, per  word         1-2  Wholesale and Business Directory Ads  (classilled), per line per month     50  Notices of meetings of Fraternal Societies and Trades Unions, per line  per month       25  Address all letters-*-  THE   TRIBUNE   ASSOCIATION,   Ltd.  John Houston, Manager.'      ( Nelson, B.\C.  i'.iTi.?..T.->..,..>..T..T..yM'..T..*.     .T..T..T..*..>..T..T..t..T..T.i'..T_.T.  *  *  +  *  NOTICE TO  SUBSCRIBERS  BY   CARRIER.  *  *  *  *  *  Vl"I",I,*I,,*-*I',I"IMI**I,".'"I"     %���*.* "I" ���_��� ^"l".".' 'l"l* *."L"l'  On Saturday nejet, subscribers  whose Tribunes are delivered by  carrier will be expected to pay  the carrier TWENTY CENTS, the  subscription price for the current  week.  The extreme penalty of the law has  been meted out to a man named Cal-  istro for violating one of the sections  of a law passed by the parliament of  Canada. Another law passed by the  same parliament has been trampled underfoot repeatedly, yet, as far as heard  from, no one has been punished for violating it. Is there one interpretation of  the law for poor and uneducated men,  like Calistro of Rossland, and another  interrelation for thexe_n_;se_____ir<_. ol.  According to advices -from- -Victoria,  premier Dunsmuir will hand in his resignation   today   and   recommend   that  Hon. D. M. Eberts be sent for to form a  government, and that  the I government  so  formed  will  be   Conservative.    Its  makeup has been'rumored ;as:'   Eberts,  premier and  attorney-general;   Tatlow,  minister of finance;  McBride,' commissioner of lands and works; Green, minister of mines, and Helmcken,'provincial  secretary.   If this is the slate, it means  that party-line government has made a  beginning in British Columbia,- and The  Tribune is of opinion that'British Columbia will not "be the loser in tlie end.  Had James Dunsmuir taken.the'advice  of .The Tribune, -he would not' be a discredited premier, and he would have had  as. advisers all the men except*,one(Hel-  .mcken) - that, will. advise his * successor.  Assuming that ������-the rumor'ed'- slate will  not'be broken, the changes in'theheads  of" departments will" be for, the better.  Captain Tatlow. has ability coupled with  a*'great   deal   of - independence;  R. F.  ��� Green, through -long residence'*in Koot-'  fenay, is'well-equipped to,administer the  department -of-.mines Ypractically   and  successfully;   H.^D.'Helmcken   is   cer-'  tainlyan abler man' than J. D. Prentice,  "which"isn't saying much; Richard McBride cannot .possibly; Ymake ' a" worse  phist   at  running.) the. department   of  "-lands and works than'-W.- C.'Wells has;  and D. M. Eberts can surely continue to  keep his .department as near.up to date  (as..he has.in_the,past._-, But the new  'ministers,*--assuming ��� always   that they  will be ministers/.will have a fight on  their hands.:   Captain Tatlow  may   be  ^able"to" ga.rry"JVancouver.   He has been"  right on the, labor legislation, but has  ^favored the.y. V7&,E. subsidy hunters.  "Bob". Green should   carry the  Slocan,  but may, notYif-the Labor men and-the  Liberals combine against him.    Harry  ���Helmcken is'not likely to be defeated  in " Victoria ' or    "Dick"   McBride- in  Dewdney.*'   ' If Hon., D. M. 'Eberts forms a Conservative'government, the, Liberals in the  legislative assembly-will be compeled to  accept the leadership of Joseph t Martin,  and "Joe" will* make the honorable D.v  M. hump himself.' The Liberals may be  in the minority,'but they are not in the  minority when it comes to ability/ The*  avowed Liberals are: Martin,' Mclnnes,-  Curtis, E. C. Smith, Wells,' Hall, Oliver/  l,;jt5*'*'1&- ml^'tI-C-'-'im.'**5.'St'''*S_. **S^--S' fS\ .ig*'*.'^-ig��-*^.^-*,r^��^ y  '-00'00'00-r00*00*00*00��� 00'00'00 ,\.   -5**>**-*-*-5r*>*��.'.*^_f>-*^���S^^?��*-5!*��'*^,*-5-'*��?*'-5>*^8r'^_T"5_T**vi_-^r  THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY  We will hold our regular Fall Millinery Opening on Thursday, Friday and jmj[  i\\ Saturday of this week, when we will show the finest collection of French and >k  /j\ American model hats, toques, turbans and bonnets ever put on display in this /W  m city, having been selected by our Miss Darveau while attending the openings au  Ay in New York, Montreal, Toronto and Chicago. T*  ?- Some of our models are from Madame Louise Sullivan Drew, of New York,  and Paul Virot and "Ppugahne," of Paris.       x  m        We specially anvite all the ladies of Nelson and other towns to call arid  2f inspect this magnificient  collection.  9} - j 2   f�� 36 Baker Street, Nelson. ~  ^^���^v'**.^"��Hk��� ^__��� ^sbT'^_��.���'������_.���*�������,*^__*^_^,��__<^^��sr,>s��r''^sr*^sr* "/ '00-^'00��� 00'00-00*00-00-00-00-00-00'~00��� 00^700 0*-00  Staples; Murphy, Kidd, Munro, Gilmour,  Booth, 'Neill, 'and Gifford���15. ' Haj.-  thornthwaite is likely to vote with* the  Liberals and,Prentice will probably, do  the "same. Two other members are  known to he Independents. The Eberts  government must sail close to the wind  if it is to remain in office. .  A strike that-has for ten \veeks interrupted business in San Francisco, and  to a certain extent interfered with normal business conditions in many sections of the state of California, has been  declared at an end. For ten weeks the  'men who do the bulk of the wholesale  business of San Francisco fought the  men who worked for them as teamsters  and clerks and laborers, and at the end  of the ten weeks the fight is declared a.  draw. On thes one side was arrayed arrogant wealth; on the other side bull-  headed obstinacy. It seems strange  men who- have the ability to successfully build up large business enterprises cannot realize that the same  forces that have made them successful  are at work trying to improve the material conditions of the men whom they  are compelled to employ. Brains are at  work on both sides; and brainy men  should realize that differences between  capital and labor, which are very seldom  personal or individual, can best be settled by conference. Had the Employers' Association of San Francisco been  less arrogant and the City Front Federation less bull-headed, there would have  been no strike in San Francisco, and  thousands of people in California, in no  way parties to the local dispute, would  today be better off financially. A fight  of much the same kind is going on at  Rossland, in this province. A couple of  arrogant mine managers, whose directors are in London and Toronto, respectively, have undertaken to smash a  miners' union, because Individual mem,-'  bers ol tho union have displeased them.  The _3ght Ms been going on Har months.  when, it is safe*1 to say, it would never  have been 'commenced had the parties  , engaged ,in. it .used a little common  sense. There are mine managers in  British Columbia who have such a proud  contempt for the"average mine worker  vthat it is a wonder there are not frequent cases of personal violence.   The av-'  ��� erage -mine-worker, on the "other hand,  'refuses to ".recognize -'the  mine  mana-;  '*ger's claims, to superiority, and too < often, takes .offence at trivialties, the rej-  suit is friction-that ends in a strike and  resulting-loss fnbt only to'the employer  ;and .employee, but to the" community in  , which they-:live.'  '. "���'.__-   -*i���r-*���: i  i , There ,is little wonder that the British  . net - worste'd so often in South Africa.  Lord'Kitch'ener'recently'issued the folf  lowing^ order:* "The commander-in-  ���"chief in .South  Africa  desires  to'im-  "press officers' in command > of mobile  -"columns that, the 'object of such' col-  "umnfis mobility,^and that he has'learn-  "ed"~tha_ such forces,carry with them  -"furniture, kitchen ranges, pianos, and  "harmoniums, which nullify'that object.  ^'These articles must be handed over, to  , "the nearest stores."  ** ; * ,  ,,,     Protection'-for Miners.-  Seventeen lives" have already been reported, lost as a result ,.of "the Namainio  .explosion and fire." It is* feared the mine  "will have to close do-vm and. hundreds  of w;prkmen thrown out of employment  just at the begining of winter. \ This is  ttie fourth- disaster at- the. place within  the nast'year. There'.is one fact-to add  to these : that miners'.are more cut/oft  from the world in general and~desen-  dent upon employers for conditions'sur-  roundina their place of work than any  other industry in the., world. In no place  can-careless-and eheap-makeshifts-be so  successfully concealedas in a mine.-The  Nanaimo affair may have been an 'accident* and unavoidable. But such accidents have become altogether too common. A criminal liability for neglect  to provide safe appliances is the only  remedy that can be successful. Make it  a penalty that the mine operator can not  afford to incur for merely allowing a  dancerous condition, to exist. No so  called remedy in the way of an action  for damages can do any large amount of  real good. The workman and master  are certainly not on an equal footing for  a battle in the courts. Even if the  miner eventually recovers a sum, sure  to be small, it is no help for the seriod  of starvation which followed the Injury,  but which passed away before aid from  the courts arrived. The laws will be  slow to move in the cause of a small  class, but the public will not see men  murdered and women and children  starv.ed much longer without realizing  that those who kill are murderers, and  those who destroy innocent lives are assassins.���Spokane Chronicle.  Goin? Eack to Pekin.  ��� ! PEKIN, October 2.���-Despatches from  Sian   Fu   announce' that   the   Chinese  court is preparing to start about October  6th.' The temporary palace there is being dismantled and the furnishings will  be_ carried for use en route. The officials  and- servants will "number 5000  with'1200'cars'.and several thousand of  horses and mules that have been collected J_a the * district.. An imperial edict  ^commanding-Li Hung Chang as'governor, of the province" of Chi, Li to borrow; 700,000 taels from the,other provinces"^ defray   the   expenses   of   the  court's"journey.' r     -*',*-���     ,    y   _ (f  '' '   'Take the ,Weak "Sister In.  . .TORONTO/ .October t 2.���The *L .Globe  this'morning publishes'a "number ,of interviews Jwith prominent' business .men <  of .Toronto on the union of Newfoundland *'and XJanada/'all "of* whomi are of  I opinion that thq'time is .opportune, and  " if '-French "Shore Question can be disposed "of. it would be & good thing for  botti countries. '  _______________________________________ ^,.  Seals in Montreal Harbor.     '-.  MONTREAL, October 2.���Eugene Lan-  dy caught' a seal, in Montreal harbor  yesterday while, out duck hunting. The  seal weighed 115 pounds.        .,' ,  D.MRTHUR  6'y  RALPH CLARK, I.G.NELSON,  Undertaker. Night Call 238. Manager.  V JEAL ESTATE  'AND''     -     *'  MBffiCE;BROKERS  f-ladden ({ouse  Baker and Ward  Streets, Nelson.  Agents for /Trout Lake Addition.'  (Bogustown) .Fairview Addition.    . ,   ,  Acreage property,adjoining the park.  And J. &.J.' Taylor safes.  These safes can be bought from us on  two year's time without interest.  Ward Bros.  333* "West Baker Street,-Nelson.  "TREASURY STO-K-FOR-SALE  _         -p  20,000 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,rat 5 cents. For a few days only.  10,000 'shares LADREAU VALLEY  MINES, Ltd., at 15 cents. These shares  advance 5 cents on the 1st of October.  For particulars of above apply to  REGINALD J. STEEL  pificial Broker, Nelson.  HENRY'S* NURSERIES  APIARY _\ND GREENHOUSES    '  Greenhouse and Bedding out Plant*.  Lowest   Prices.  BEE SUPPLIHS. SHEDS, FERTILIZERS  Agricultural   implements,   fruit   baskets  and   crates,   fruit  and  ornamental   trees,  bulbs for fall planting.  Furniture Dealers  **.,      ...  Funeral Directors  .   arid Embalmers  '   - * .J.  - - <  F> _���"'      ���,   ''    1 .       .              "Worth \for  Oak   Center   Tables $3 60 $2 76  Oak1 Center Tables ,6 00 4 50  Oak, Center   Tables 5 00 ' 3 75  Oak    Leather _ Seat    Fancy-  Rocker    ..4 50" S .6  E'm   Folding  Talle ,\ 5 00-^' 3 75  Elm   Folding .Table.... 6 00 4 25  Cane Veranda Chairs."." 6 00 4 50  Cane Veranda Rockers.. 6 50 4 7b  *      * '  , i _______ (  TO    MAKIO    ROOM    POR - OUR    TALL  *���    STOCK OB' CARPETS AND RUGS  "WILL   GO   AT   COST.  500MNWANTE]  On tho construction of the Arrowliead  3Cootenay railway in the Lardo district  HIGHEST WAGES PAID  In order to secure men without' delay!  ���ordinary-labor will be,paid $2.25 per daj?l  and axemen,$2.60 per day. ,    ���'  GOOD-STATION; WORK  CAN BE SECURED.  For   further   particulars   apply" to   the ]  INelson Employment Agencies or to    *-*     -  CARLSON & POSTER  TO   CLEAR-BABY   CARRIAGES   AND  GO CAR-IS AT LEdS  THAN" COST.  BRANDY  . DE LAAGE FILS & CO., XXX  COGNAC, possesses a delicious bouquet.  DE LAAGE PILS & CO. X X X, X  COGNAC, is mellowed by its great  age, and is recommended to con-  noiseurs, and fo. medicinal purposes.  SCOTCH  -WHISKIES  'THE   DISTILLERS'   COMPANY,   Ltd.,  Edinburgh the largest holders in the  world of Scotch Whiskies.  THE CALEDONIAN LIQUEUR SCOTCH  "Whisky is one of the leaders���try it.  Agency for full stock at Victoria for  B." P; BITHET & 00., LTD.  CONTRACTORS.  WANTED.  500 Day.and Station Men  j .        _  "Eight   months'   work.     All   rock.  Wages $2.25 per day.  <il  Victoria.   B.   C.  A. B. GRAY,  Kootenay Representativo  P. O. Box 521, Nelson.  Catalogues Free.  300B Westmlnster^Road.  Vancouver  The only hotel in Nelson that has remained under one management since 1890.  ��� The bed-rooms: are well furnished and  lighted by electnciiy.  The bar is always etocsea ny the best  domestic and1 Imported liquors and cigars.  THOMAS MADDEN. Proprietor.  HOTEL  BOSSLAND.  i Third door from Grand Central Hotel  on Vernon street. Best dollar a day  house fn town. House and furniture new  and first class in every respect Lighted  hy gas. Room and hoard $5 to $6 per  week. No Chinese employed here.  J. V. O'LAUGHLIN. Proprietor.  sl_.a:T_.__tiqn hotel  J. H. McMANUS, Manager.  Bar stocked with best brands'._'wines,  Uauora. vaA cigars. Beer cm draxLgtit. Larse  R.B. REILEY  SUCCESSOR TO H. D. ASHCROFT.  BLACKSMITH AND WOOD WORKER  EXPERT HORSESHOEINC.  Special attention given to all kinds of  repairing and custom work from outside  points. Heavy bolts made to order oc  short notice.  NOTIOE  Notice is hereby given that I Intend to  apply at the next- sitting of the board of  license commissioners for the City  of Nelson, to be held after the expiration  of thirty days from the date hereof, for a  transfer of the retail liquor license now  held by me as the representative of the  John Johnson estate, for the premises  known as the Silver King Hotel, situate on  Baker street, in the said City of Nelson,  on lots 7 and 8 in block 10, sub-division _of  lot 85, to M. A. Naismlth of the said City  *of Nelson. �� CAROLINA THELIN.  "Witness: G. A. THELIN.  Bated tbis _tb day of September. JM__  R. REISTEBER & CO.  DREwaRa Am, bo__lj____ or  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  J. G. MeLEAN,  Elko,  B.C.  i_TR:iBiRRowr>Ti_7irc;Er  PROVSNCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  "Corner of Victoria and Kootenay Streets,  P. O. Box 539. TELEPHONE NO. 95. \|  ��******* ****��**** ** *** *������*���%  I ARTHUR    GE.-3 |i  u5 MERCHANT TPJL0R 9  Ml *��J  Mi LADIES* TAILOR             BAKKR ��  ��l�� MADE SUITS.        STREET EAST. JI  % 1��'  *$*********************&  WEST TRANSFER CO.!  <     N. T. MACLEOD, Manager.'  Prompt and regular delivery to the trade.  BREWERY  AT  NELSON  ACOMPLETELINEOF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  local and ooasbi  Flooring  looal and ooast).  Newel Posts  Stair Bail  Mouldings  Shingles  Bough and  Dressed Lumber  ; of all kinds,  IT WHAT TOU WANT IB NOT IM BTOOK  WX WILL ______ IT 2. OR TOD  CALL AND ��__. PRICES,  J. A. Sayward  ______ ___n> sun _u_____ra, _n___o_r  .All Kinds of Teaming and Transfer!  Work.  Agents for Hs rd and So. 6 Coal. Imperial Oil  ���Company. Wiu-Iiington Brick, Lime & Manuj  facturing Company. Goneral oommerolal agontr  and biokors.  All cool and wood strictly cash on delivery!  n.T_*_*P"FTi*Wll- Ml.  Office 134 Baker StJ  ���$******-il'i.****\!n************<  tb  Mi  -V-f  l-  l-  v.  Mi  Mi  tli  Mi  *  til  Mi  Mi  Mi  \_  \-  *  Ml  vt.  v_  THESE  HOT DAYS  __w_j__-'.i_3_. ii___r_B��  QUENCH  YOUR  THIRST WITH  Ai.heuser-Bnpch  Beer, Pabst  (Mil- j  .vaukee Beer. CrJ- i  g.iry   Beer,  Roisterer & Co. Beer, i  GosnoU Beer, ana !  Double Jersoy  Butteniul]-.  MANHATTAN  SALOON  Double Jersey  Buttermilk.  J  -n****-********i.t*******.*****i  W. P. TIERNB  Telophono 265.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Officer Two Dfi'ors WestC. P. J_. ���ffi. r��?y-' V *"W ' ' * '-"."  1  THE FEI-SOISr TRIHUNE,' FRIDAY MOSNDTOr, OCTOBER _,: 1901  -.��  BANK OP MONTBEAI  OAPITAL. aU paid IP-���$12,000,000.00  tl WST    7,000,000.00  XT NDIVIDJ-D PROFITS       427,180.80  U''  Lord Strathcona and Mound Royal ...President  Hon. Georgo A. Drummond Vico-President  E. S. Clo.sUm Goneral Manager  NELSON BRANCH  Corner Bakor aud Kootcnav Streote.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  .  Branches ln London (England) Nkw York,  Chicago, and all tho principal due- ln Canada.  Buy and soil Sterling Exchange and Cable  TP nni�� ft f A r M  Grant Commorolal and  Travelers'  Credit-,  available in any part of the world.  Drafts Issued. Co_.oot.ou_ Made. Eto.  THE CANADIAN  BANK OP COMMERCE  wrrn wnicn is amalgamated ���  THE BANK OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICK: TORONTO.   *  Paid-up Capital.      -  Reserve Fund,  ACCRECATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000.  18 000,000  12,000,000  Hon. Geo. A. Cox,  President.  B. E. Walk...  Genoral Manager  Savings Bank Branch  OUHRKNT RATE OF INTKREST PAID.  |< *' THREE CITIES CONTRASTED  London, Paris and New York.  Every great city seems to have its own  particular, individual fragrance,   scent,  I,   aroma���what  is  the ,word  to Indicate  '.   something that "smell" is   too   strong  j for, and "scent is too pretty for? 'London, for example, is enveloped hy a sin-  ','  gularly penetrating and acri_ odor.    It  <}i is compounded of bitumen and moisture,  'i'lj with * a dash of smoke.  It is'at once  $ 'sharp in your  nostrils ��� and pleasant���  }/ part of the dark, stimulating, and in-  a timate charm of that hoary old town.  '��     There is something intoxicating iu the  ,"/  smoll of   Paris.    It   has   the   scent   of  horse-chestnuts in it in the spring, and  in the" winter a sweet, sharp frasrance  M of wood fires.    It is a trifle heady, as  .j-  the sunshine is in Paris.   As you drive  rjj< along in an open carriage having it blow  !��   into your face, y^u feel uplifted and into spired as strong-wines.  '.;*��� t   The smell of New York in September  jj' is not -inspiring or uplifting, but it has  '*   a delightful familiar quality that makes  ���y one feel the soothinc touch of home.   It  -   is hard to analyze, though it is heavy  on the air.   But humid asphalt is a pow-  IJondon Office, 60 Lombard Street, _3. O.  New York  Of_.ce, 10   ISxchan.e   Plaoe.  and 68 Branches In Canada and the  United States.  I_*  '.! ���erful ingredient, and the' suggestions of  escaping gas . is delicately hinted at.'  , Then the New-York heat has its' o'wn so-***  X - porific... heavy, damp, odor.'," Just the  $ plain,' unadulterated smell of hot air,  ^1 impregnated'with the myriad essences  (' of a city's teeming life. t '...-.-.���-  J" After London ��� and "Paris 'the" most  J striking'feature about New York is that  (' _it*,looks so clean and uncrowded. There  j- "is a sort of vast, unencumbered airiness  , about it���a look as of a great city of cool  *. stone 'buildings and* straight-walled,  |/. long" draughty streets. The "impression  is almost > like that 'of a _ large house,  swept and garnished, with windows set  ��� , wide for'the air, and with few people in  I.' its empty,echoing chambers. Jt struck  me all the more forcibly,'as a Frenchman I had met shortly hefore-I left told  I.  If  *!me New", York seemed--to-him so .dirty  "-"after ^th'e~tfee-irnS*d" boulevards'*bf 'Paris.'  Paris has1 a sort of elegant, coquettish, .prettishness that makes,one over-  ���look the-mud on the boulevards, and the  m sombre   sunlessness   of   little,   furtive  streets.. But London despises prettiness  of any kind.    It has   magnificent   bits  that New   York   can   never   rival; the  river, down", from   Westminster   bridge,  with'barges training along its swollen  suiface, the fairy spires of the parliament buildings pricking che sky, and the  old arch'1 of the   bridge "sp-nnin._  "the  lasy^current; tho encrusted fianks'of the  Abbey risin_r from their green lawns "in  .".     the heart of the city's; sweating .traffic;  the mossy  centenarian,. trees * in   Ken-  ' '.   sington park���the trees thatonce made  "the Kensington "Woods," where Anne  :      Bolcyn rode in .the   early   spring   to  ;      gather the first branches of the May.  ! No-^-New York has nothing to offer in  ' -   rivalry   with   these   historic   remains.  ,     Compared to its magnificence of granite  ', an_~mafble~an_���brown-stone,���London-  '      looks soot-begrimed and dingy.   In, tho  purlieus of Threadneedle and Lombard  '     streets, where the land is said to be the  i      most valuable in the world, the build-  i      ings are not comparable in general air  of "triumphant prosperity with those of  ,     lower   Broadway   and   Wall street.    In  i      fact, Europe has nothing to offer in riv-  ,-'   airy with the huge modern splendors of  this part of   New   York.    This is   the  .   stronghold of the great American eity  ���the place where its life is at the high-  -   est pressure, where it realizes itself, and  its voice speaks loudest.  When vou go up higher and como to  ���where "the Mile of Millionaires" begins,  yon again find the same suggestion of  extraortliriay wealth and shining clean-  llne-.". Every building is gorgeous in  its ileckless freshness. I saw no i-laco  ' in Europe whero there were so many  fine houses so close together, unless it  - might be the Faubourg St. Germain in  Paris. London has individually what I  should call finer houses���finer, that is,  in their suggestions of a ripe antiquity,  coTored by time into a mellow richness  of tone like a meerschaum pipe. I know  no house in New York that strike*, jne  as _uite so eloquent of'stately uses, aa  having housed princes in a princely way,  as Devonshire, House on Piccadilly. Yet  it,is grim with-"soot, and fronts frown-  inglv on a gravelly court that looks like  a stable-yard. --A few dreary laurels in  tubs deck the balcony over the entrance*.  I- have several times wondered if I had  seen it in Chicago would I have regarded it with the same respect. I showed  it to a friend of mine as my ideal of the  mansion of nobles, and she said, scornfully: "That old barrack* It looks like  .somebody's stable."  U^'t the place; where New York is far  ahead of London or any other continental city, is in its surface transportation.  It is superior in every way. to any system abroad. Tie cars run quicker and  oftencr and are tits iter copointed. It is  simpler to get to places, an? cheaper.  And whst is important New York cars  ���stop -when you want them to. Never  siiall I forget the times in London -jvhen  ���the spirit of economy was roused in mg,  and I decided to* meekly ride in 'b i*se���  -���and lunch at A. B. C. shops. ..I.always,  regretted botli good impulses as among  -the most ill-inspired of myy life/* The  "buses would never stop when I wp.nted  them to, either to take me on or let .me  : jDiL Sometimes when the conductor "was i  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Intorost allowed on deposits.   Present rate  three poi cent.  GRANGE V. HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branch.  ___________ i   ~*���  amiable he stood on the receding "back  platform beckoning encouragingly to  me. At first I could not grasp the situation Then a policeman came to my  aid, and broke the news to me that 1 was  expected to run. It was a shock, and I  walked away cogitating how such things  could be, and for a week took nothing  but h? nsoms.  Then, one desperate day I thought I,  would mn, and I lan and jumped on.  When the conductor saw me he shouted  excitedly, and told me to get off." Being proud of my progress, I refused, and  asked him whiy 1 should. Still moie excitedly he cried "Don't you see we're  full up?" I didn't see it at all, and said  placidly that it didn't mattei', I would  stand on the platform. One doesn't run  and jump on an 'omnibus often, and  one likes to "enjoy th'e sensation to the  full. The conductor then became distracted and cried his woes to the surrounding air. I was evidently infringing a rule that was of life and death  importance; but I could not get off when  the omnibus was going at full speed and  I told him so He appeared to think differently, for, in the midst,of out parley,  he took me suddenly oy the "arm and  .pushed me off."Why I was not brplten  into, pieces or run over, I can't imagine.  The-proyidence that takes care of drunkards and young children must have had  me in its special care. The conductor  'looked on me triumphantly'as he rolled  away, evidently confident that hejhad  done his duty. After that, I tamely, succumbed, and never moie aspired to omnibuses. There twas a trick about j- it I  couldn't "understand Only once again  did I trust myself to their care I got  on decently'and m order at the starting  point where they ^have' to< stand for  awhile. -Then when me place - came  wlicie~I was to alight, I descended'from  the loof, and said to the conductor. "I  wan't to get off." .  "Well, get off," said he as we continued to roll forward at full speed.    ' '  Aitogetner, tne   i_onaon. omiuous   is  IMPERIAL B__NK  O.F    0_A._1_T____3D___.  HEAD OFFICK. TORONTO.  Capital (paid up)   -  S2.600.000  Rest       -      ...    $1,860,000  H. S. HOWLAND President.  I). R. WILKIE Oeneral Manager.  E. HAY Inspector.  SAVINGS  BANK   DEPARTMENT.   *  THK   OUBKKNT   BATK   OV   tNTXREST  ALLOWED.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Bak.r  Street. -  J. M. LAY, Manager.  ���~*  The English never talk of maters'of  moment before their servants; and when  you see the men you know; why. *  Just before I left England I read 'an  article" somewhere that said that Americans were becoming the fattest people  in the world. "This struck-me as'matter  for scoffing.until Islanded in my natiye  pity and found it in'the'possession of the"  race of Amazonian ' women. I-couldn't  decide whether they loked so^large'be-  cause I just left the country where* the  women are slimest, creatures to be imagined, or whether .New York women are  really becoming Sandoys. Certainly, the  English type of' beauty���which is near  upon six 'feet in 'Height, and the same  width alljthe'way up, with extraordinarily, slender-arms, long, cool throats,  and narrow feet m highheeled slippers���  has nothing' like the^suggestivenes of  vitality and robustness that marksi its  American sisters;" These New'York women must be almost twice the weight  and very nearly the same'sheight as the  English beauties I had'seen in Hyde  Park and Bond Street. .A comparison is  hardly fair,.as they are notjof''the same  class, New York being void of its fashionables, of which. London , was full.  I am inclined .to think'that 'the aristocratic Englishwoman has a more beautiful face^���sh'e certainly has more regular features. But^there cam he} no- comparison in the'matter of figure'and car-  ;riage.' In~j this respect 9the .Amazonian  vNew Yorker' has no rival ��� Geraldine  Bonner in San Francisco Argonaut.   ,  Btf' ' -'-->"  ,W��  m  9}  9\  m  9\  9S  m  Established in Nelson 1890  -*.  May the best boat win  "* ~  * strictly on its merits. In the 'same way  JACOB  DOVER'S   SYSTEM  Of Grading1 Diamonds.  ���- f z * vP  WinB 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 they are  exactly  as represented.  _ c* ������  m  Mail  orders re-  ceive  our prompt  and careful, atten  tion.  \  y       .  s.. -  JACOB DGFERV  C.P. R. Watch Inspector:  "TlierJewelBrY  Y'NelsoS. B7C.Y  v*3  As ]*we onlyr employ expert ,*work|  men, t.allV. repairs  are _raaxanteM3_l. -^  'fosfffc*fr'C&*m-&~&.&&'.ti-'tS-'S��'j����<;j'i   > ��� ;^v>;>/*5*/-S*;-*5-;-^;-^;-rft,-3B*���--S'-Sfr���������S*^��� ��s*^-^���'���*g-^*y  *��� > '   - ' ' '       *          "      "   t   ��� v >*��� ** ���    f    n   ,         ,        if , Z^?f~'*^'?Z&*?'_f  fvsj..\;v ._���. v-a-j.  m  __>^ ��� i  m  "���^^������"���rl  V.^&_6|  ��^i  not a<thmg for an unsophisticated American v to make free with. You have to  be born to it.  But there is one.thing in-.which the  Londoners beat us hopelessly and*1 lg-  .nommously���the policumen^ When you  'look at those rubious and lbtund Insh-  .gentlemen, whole sole occupationun hfe  seems-, to lounge acioss Broadway, holding a lady by the arm as if they^ere  going for a walk with ner, and compare  them to the tall, clean, intelligent, and  well-mannered Bobbies in London, the  mind, as the novelist says, sinks back  tiom the task Even the Paris sergeant  de ville is a'superior being to his New-  York brother. He is so Irish, so beefy,  so redolent of whiskey If you ask a London policeman any question relative'to  the direction of an omnibus, or the  shortest way of getting to a ceitam point  ho will not only answer you intelligently, but like p, gentleman. He thoroughly  knows his business, ana he respects his  position by bringing to it good manners. The dominance of the Irish m  ���New York is nowheie more evident  than in the police on Broadway. There  they seem to have gathered their biggest and brightest ana most Hibernian  -stars-I-asked-one of-thom-if-the IJifth  avenue stages had stopped running  lie looked me up and nown as if doubtful as to whether ho ought not to arrest  me for .iddicssing him without an introduction, then turning away on ms  heel, he flung a single word over his  shoulder���"Nav. "  In iact, m New York one feels that  one is back in his democratic native  land. 'The only thing that jars is that  it isn't one's fellow-Amencins who aie  dcociatic, but one's Irish biotheis  and sisteis After being away for over  a year tjie Empire City breaks upon the  traveler as being moie Irish than Dublin, I expected to see the "harp that  onco through Taia's Halls flying from  every flag pole, and began to have feverish antipipfitions that I .yould find  my family all taken with biogues; almost the only people that didn't have  thorn wore the people who didn't speak  any English at all, or spoke it like the  eminent German violinist who, after a  friend of mine paid him an extravagant  compliment, produced, with much travail, three words: "I English nod."  'But it is when you encounter the  pampered menials of the city that you  feel that you have got face to face with  triumphant demociacy. The Irish servant is ft fearsome figure in our free  and enlightened land. On the other  hand the English woman servant is a  triumph of her class. W> have nothing  here to compare her with. She is gentle,  soft-voiced, noiseless in her movements,  respectful in her manner. If she is rude  or disobedient; sjie is bundled off without question or {-(..anient. An English,  housewife would not put up for one day  with the impertinence that an American will stand for months. They hav^  still preserved over there the attitude  of regarding the aej-vant as a chattel,  a piece of furniture. This old monarchial  superstition of classes is strong in qyeiy  breast. They have a manner with their  domestics that forces them into the place  they have made for them. Men servants,  however are very objectionably. Ours  are much superior. The man servant in  England has a manner that is repulsively slavish; that seems almost .cringing  to a-u'.American. He appears an unmanly  creature -in bis' fawning politeness. And  under, it ill therg is something ironical  ���a gleam:in the .eye, a twist of the lip,  that tells of a smirking, almost sneering obsenratiori that is ^ont_a,qally alert  *  ���irr,     NOTICE TO  SUBSCRIBERS  '   .. -j _m CARRIER.* * j ; * '  *  *  *  *  ^ ;On_ Saturday .next,;'subscribers -J-  whose Tribunes' are delivered by 4*  carrier will be expected to pay *  the carrier TWENTY CENTS^the * *  subscription price'for'the current ���_���  week. '- -        .'.j.  ���M-^W~M��W~W~_~K ���H"H"I"H"I-I"I"I"M-  - '. GRAVE AND'(JAY^STORIES.    ]  ulation for ..amiability." __t which the  composer shouted'"'"I really^had you,  there. I knew" what would happen."  ,  '       i    �� ���r^ '  ,   General John H.-Litchfield, who studied under Abraham Lincoln says that'all"  clients knew' that, with "Old Abe'/ as  their lawyer, they would wm their case,  if it was fair; if it was not, that it was.  a waste of time to,take it to him. 'After  listening some time one day to a would-1  ,be client's statement, with his eyes on  the ceiling, Lincoln swung around in his  chair and exclaimed:  "Well, you have  a^ very* good-case in technical, law) but  a-pretty-bad one in equity, and justice.  ,You'll have, to "get some other fellow/to  rwin' this case for you, I couldn't do it.  All the time while talking to that jury  I'd be thinking,-,'Lincoln, your'e a liar J"1  and I believe I* should forget myself and  say it'out loud.^  (3 03^C^__A._IsF5��  : A story*��� is going.the'rounds in London of''a literary aspirant,who recently-  offered a sonnet to an t editor, with the  accompanying message:'. "I -have tried  to catch the Greek*' spirit, pay me a3  liberally as you can." ' ''     -j  *- v   ' I        \      ,1 *  ' The late > dowager, empress' Frederick  once asked Bismack to *.ring her a glass  of water, and, as he handed it to her,  she -said to- a* lady m~waiting *who"sat  near her "He has cost me as many  tears as there are drops of water. inHhis  glass." >���"���<��� .< ', ',  *   \i  Once, while Daniel Webster was speaking in the senate on the subject ot internal improvements, the senate7 clock  began lo sti ike, but instead of striking  twice at 2 p. m, it continued with out  cessation more than forty .times., ,A11  eyes were turned to the clock1,' and1 Mr.1  Webster remained silent' until it had  struck about twenty, vrnen he thus appealed to the chair: "Mr President, the  -clock^is-out of'Order,���I-have-the-floor."    i   i ���  In the seventies the artist, Anton von  Werner, was appointed to perpetuate  the German imperial proclamation.* He  first made a sketch, to submit to emperor William. In this the same personages were giouped tn the same order  as during the ceremony at Versailles,  William the First standing on a raised  platform, with "Bismarck at his left, and  on his right the crown prince, whom the  artist had represented with one loot  on the upper level. The emperor examined the sketch, and at once notea the  position of the crown prince Frederick:  He fi owned, took his pencil and made  a thick, rapid stroke thiough his sou's  right leg. "Not yet," said he.  Beau Nash,*' like- Beau' Fielding and  Beau Brummell/ expiated his contemptible vanity in"an old age of obscurity,  want^and misery',* was reduced^to strange  -expedients 'between ^1695- and '1705.' A  favorite resource1 was the acceptance of  extraordinary' 'wagers Being- at York,  and having lost _ all his money, some of  'his^friends^promised, to equip him ^ivith  fifty guineas upon'.this proviso;*'that he  'would''stand at** the^great door.'of, the  minister, attired'only), in a, blanket as the  people'were coming-out of.the church.  ���To"thisv_he"agreed,.but the dean passing  '"out knew Iiiim. "What!" said the divine,  ^"Mr.'Nash, in a masquerade?" "Only a  Yorkshire'penance, Mr Dean," for keeping 'bad company," 'said Nash, pointing  to his companions    ��� '     ,  OFFICE: BAKER STIJEEIYWEST, NELSON, ECC  > - *V .     -\       t.n   "  '1_    :  TELEPHONE |I0; 219.'  P. 0. BOX 688?  *'t  V  -si".  ii  MARBLE, BUILDING STONE,  BRICK AND LIIV1E . . . . .  ,���*�� v?Y�� *��� -  S"i    **  '  The * Mansfield . Mdnufacturmgl'Cpmiiany^/  ;,*%ave the1 above ''mentioned,, building materials ~*  ���>.  *.  r  _J ^~<  . -The,sultan, of Turkey recently played  ,'an amusmg.joke at>the expense of some  'medical experts at Constantinople. When  ..the plague broke out in his capital, the  sultan asked if anything was known as  to the cause. On being informed that it  was to be found in the state of the  drinking ,water, he called ^.at once for  six empty bottles, jvhich he had filled  in his presence, all from the same one  of the palace wells, placed his own seal  on them, and then, without divulging  their community^or origin/' handed all  six to a prominent *.* analyst. ' To tiis  amazement; the'report-sent'in was that  four "of 'the' bottles-." .ontained plague  microbes the fifth was -merely putrid  water an'd the sixth 1 was1 quite' pure.  Abdul Hamid calmly* ��� shrugged his  shoulders and kept his thoughts to himself.' '  On, one occasion, just previous to  opening in one of the, large eastern cities  Joseph Jefferson discharged his prop-^  erty man, Bagley, for humiliating > him  before a number of familiarly addressing him as "Joey." Bagley got  drunk right away, and paid his wayrto  the, gallery that night to see Mr. Jeffer-.  son' present   "Kip   van   winkle.'  .The  angry frau had just driven poor,, destitute 'Rip from the cottage," when Rip!  turned, and with a^world of pathos,'  asked: "Den haf I no inlerest in dis1  house?" The house was deathly f still,-  and the audience half in tears,'. iSy'tien*  Bagley's cracked voice responded: "'Onlyt  eigthy per cent, Joey���only eighty, per  gent."    t  . One day when returning to Rome from'  , Posillipo in' \he pompanyJ of-- his' wife"  and Morelli, ftaly's gresit painter, Verdi  was seriously "annoyed when the pepple  recogpjisjng him began to o"heej7 "I  want to driyg myself home," he s^id  hastily; "Morelli, just place yourself'  beside my wife," and jumping put of his  own carriage lie went on to the box Qf  one nei_r, thus, of course, escaping notice. Meanwhile sjgnov Verdi and Morelli pursued their wa.y. ftn<l> as the Jatter  wore a large hat just lil?e th^t of thg  maestro, they were_ acglaimed every-  -where: "Viva Verdi!" "Viva il maestro!"  The artist, emb. rrassod, returned the'  ,salut.B,*but every moment became more  overcome, while his companion enjoyed  the joke to the full. On arriving at the  hotel they were met by Verdi; to whom  bis wife said: "J3.e has made your. rep-  Gladstone was fond of loitering around  the secona-nana Dook' shop 'windows,  and fingering the volumes which were  there displayed If he picked up a book  -that_interested_him,_he^.frequently__bc-  came quite oblivious of his surroundings On one of these occasions a loafer, who must have carefully studied  Mr. Gladstone's habits,1 whispered quietly "Half a crown, please, su." Without  mising his eyes from the book, Mr  Gladstone put his hand in his pocket,  and handed over the half crown. A few  mnnitcs latoi he was going off with his  piize, when the bookseller, who knew  him, stopped him with'a demand for one  shilling, the price of the book.' "But I  have alreadv given you half a crown,"  bum   mi.   uiaubtone,   uua   explanations  followed.  tiSr  ���fllii  -\yy.ri'H'<:  Ifnr,_ EY MM: PROMPTLY, /lTTEKDED;!(.  ��'-���  "f**- it'  laniaeiw  ���i "Siu^*- '���*    "     ��� y " i ** ' _YLl1 <  OFFICE:    BAKER STREET WEST, f.ELS0fl,[ B. C.  TELEPHONE NO 219.  P. 0 BOX 688.  ^'.Ml  ���v-*j/_w'3-sl  .%��.__-_*nr|  y _% v   -  a,_d0oHnf.nnS 1,n,ton'"8th October^ Mai^civll* l".. ,*JM,,  ana criminal i .- ^ .1, .-�����',- . ,*;.f ?�� .-"t ^S'  ^^?^5 ��h GoWen.. 8th'October., Wl?Clvl\Zt??*7&Mz  and  oriminnl _.    j _     -v *���   ^nn.  ���* _,   . > ...   _   ���_?*-   ...^< -__ __._y_i  *<m*  City of Nelson, 15th'October,. 1901.  and criminal   _ i     .   -.    .) - ^   *4   , ^si'^y ^<  City of Vernon, 17th'October,-1901/CivU'lij  and criminal   ���       ,        ���**.��!"-.    ^"-^- -A,--.p-��.'ft.i  1901 Civil, ana f criminal *,-.o *->*_.<.. _ . ,- �� , *w ,  City of Vancouver,- '22nd.- October. 41901. .*-H?. _f^&H  Civil only. .,,'    *v  -A.CUy ��f G,,e?n^ooa'\.^nacOctober,??1901_?C**E?^?^l  Civil and criminal i-^?   ,' * tf    >V. *%%ZJ��i��� *#f  City,of Victoria,-22nd.October/ 190i" C__n��->-^-*(j_J_d  lnal only      .    pr�� r^t.'rS. ^ -' y W- -x.^ir&L'#-W  --���-        .-   ,____.       _.7..      -rJ 'jS^SUt,}-*!  Cty-of  Kamloops. i5>23rd   Oc(t6ber,^190lilrt^��l  Ci/V,'J and criminal-.* ,    ������-,  4iy$&' *4PCjjM  City   of   Nanaimo,   3rd^December,^190XA|i^"^i  Civil and criminal**-^-iT-" .   .-^u ifB^fVAViV  ^By command  *.��i* J.  D'iPRE.NTICE,-1-^^ r-_-T*  " ���__>     ,    , ,-r. * ".--Provincial Secrctary:<K^**. .^i,,^.  -Provinciajr Secretary's ..Departments fflaS��^*f__*#ff I  August,^ 1901    .        -J. ��>._.-.y ,y$a__   'niV^I  NOTIOE TO DELINQUENT^0,-OWEEB./ *^?.  sTo John J   McAndrcws^or to any person's k ?**-'  or persons to whom he,m_.y have trans--<J-���_*%..  - forred his interest in the Black 'Diamonds,% 'X&  mineral-claim,'situate on the norths side <ll5. *&%  of Bear creek, about three ,mile3i from ^Lt> \$:.  the town of Ymir, lying south of and ad-i .."= J >M\  .joining the Evennig Star minerals claim, 'i "-l   ��� ���*!  Nelson mining division of West-Kootenay *.  'district, 'and  recorded  in  the^recorder's   "  office for the-Nelson mining'division ,-  1^1  r "*">  -���>        '  * i"       -  -  i   -S  %l- ?.' -iy* J!__?f  In a saloon in Chicago, the late Eugene Field once announced to his friends  that ho was broke���a fact which did not  surprise them, as he was generally  ��� "hard up" There happened to be a  hanger-on in the crowd, one of those  whose considerable anmition is to say.  they have shaken' hands * arid 'toqehed;  glasses with a celebrity. Calling the  poet to one side, he said: "Now, I hope  you'll take no offense, but I understood  you to say that you had run 'short of  money. If that is true-1 would be glad  to oblige you. with a ten." "How dare  you," snapped Field,- affecting great indignation; "I don't ^even know your  name." "Beg your pardon a thousand  times," responded the'-'other;' "I'meant  no offense, I assure you. I thought maybe you might be able to use the money.  Please forget it." Field was,silent for  a moment as if in deep thought, and  then slowly drawled:,-"Forget it! All  right, I will, on one condition." "On  what condition?" 'On condition that you  make it fifteen."  QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKER   STREET.   NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heat-  ��� ed with Hot Air.    .  Large comfortable bedrooms and first-  class dining room. Sample rooms for commercial men.      ,    . ,-;'.��  RATES $2 PER DAY  ($2122o) ln labor and improvements1 upon ', J ._.���. L  the above mentioned mineral claim in-order tr W i?iS'  to (hold said mineral claim under/the. pro- ' *'JK>s3  visions of the Mineral Act, and if within' > ^ ���&!  ninety dg.ys from the date of this notice *>, -- _#  .���you fail or refuse to-**co!itribute_your por- *(& -SS  tion of all such expenditures together with * -��� �����*-�����'  all costs of advertising, your ���> interests' in  the said claims will become the property  ofthe* subscriber under section 4 of an act  -entitled. "An^Act to Amend the Mineral  Act, 1900 JOHN DEAN  Dated at Nelson this llth day of September, 1901 f 4 .  OEETIFIOATE 'OP  IMPEOVEMENTS  NOTICE-CITY,     MINERAL       CLAIM.  Situate in--the Nelson Mining Division ol  West Kootenay  District  'Where located: About one njhe south ol  Nelson ���-   --  'Take notice that I, Wiliam John Goepel,    ,  Tree Miners Certificate No   50,500, intend,  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply .  to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of  Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a Ciown Grant of the above claim  -And further take notice that action under section 37, must bo commenced'before  the   Issuance   of   such   Certificate  of  Improvements '  ^- Dated���this-_6th-day��� of���August,���A���D.-=v-  1901 W    J    GOEPEL  TREMONT HOUSE  OEETIPIOATE   OP IMPEOVEMENTS.  _. u ri-U-M.l.'.U.. MIM-J.AL CLAIM,  situate in tho Nelson Mining Division oi  West  Kootenay   District  Wheie located. About one mile south of  Nelson  Take notice that I, John Paterson.  Free Miners CeinliuiK >>o .0 7^7 inland,  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply  to the Mining Recorder for a  of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining ,i . rown ( nt tli. uno\e*-.lalm.  And further tako notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced before  the issuance of such Certlflcatr of Improvements ,_   ,  Dated this ICth day of August A P.  JOHN   PATERSONf  1901.  321 TO 331 BAKKR STREET, NELSON  AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN  PLANS  MEALS 25 GENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy Steam 25 Cents to $1  s, E; C_ Clarke, Prbfh  late of the Boyal Hotel, Calgary  Burns &  Hbad-Okpicb at  NELSON, B. 0.  Wholesale ahd Retail  Dealers in Meats  Markets at  Nelson.   Rossland,  Trail,  _��as.o, Ymir;  Sandon..Silverton, Nei��  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade City, Mid  way, and Vancouver,  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Eootena^ Batcher Go^  ALL KINDS OF     Y  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  fe^f^ E. G. TRAVES, Manager  ���''':"','     OBDEHS BY MAIL RECEIVE PROMPT JLTrt^WJ^  OEBTIHOATE OF IMPROVEMENT'S.  NOTICE ��� MONUMENT MINHIt^U  claim, situate in the Nelson mining di\talon of Weit Kootenay district. Where liv��  catcd: At tho head of Grohman creeic ua  Grohman mountain. Take notice chat 1.  J M. McGregor, acting as agent for Steve  Hawkins, fr. o miner's, certillcate No>.  b50 435, and Louis Strand, free miner's certilicate No. b_7_.3, intend sixty days from  the date hereof, to apply to the mining recorder for a certificate of Improvements,  for the purpose of obtaining a crown grant  that action under section 37; must be com-  that action, unded section 37, must be commenced beforo the issuance' of such certificate of improvements, v,      '  J, vM.. McGREGOBL  ���Dated this 12th day of~; iw��  N0TI0E.YY  We hcz to notify tho merchants.nnd busines  men of Nelson thh t we have pm-chascd tho bus.  nt��s and pood will of tho __��eiflo Transfer Con_-  pnn., which it is our intention of .ncorporntini-r  with tho bu .no>s of the Nelaon l->eighling&  Transfer Company, wo remain ynnr. -  R. H. WILLIAMS,  Manager Nelson _*. tc T. Co  --yr ;v*���rv; *;..--;if0TI0E;y*,,  NOTIOE Is hereby (jiven that I intend tooDply  at. tho nex.. ittinsr of the Boi.rri of Licnnce Commissioners for the Citv. of. Nelson, to ho held  aftor thn expiro tion of thirty days from thp date  - hereof, fo" a transfer of tho retail liquor licence,  tiowholdby mo for the premises situate on lot  1, block 12, Baknr street, Nelson, and kno%\i. nn  the "Athabasca" saloon, to Norman T. Maolood^  of Nolson. - y  P. J. RUSSELL.  Witness: Jas. O'Shka.    '���-������-'*.���  Dated t��*is 27' h day ot Septomber, 19M.  NOTICE.    .  NOTICE is hereby given that I intend to apply  at the next sitting of th. Board of Llconse Con-  mission ers for tho City ot; Nelson to bo bo'd at;  the expiration ot thirty days from the date hereof r  for a transfor o( the Retail'Liquor License now  held by me for the premisses 'known as tho-  Bodega Saloon, situato oh the east half nf lot.  nipe (P'.in blook one (1). In the safdf City of Nelson, to William Walmsley and Edward C. Davidson, bot h of the said City of Nolson.  Dated this llth day of SoDtember. 1901.  W. G. ROBINSON*  Wi-tnbsb: E, 0. Daaudsoh. THE NELSON TRIBUNE,  FRIDAY MORNING,  OCTOBER  4, 1901  ��*_-*  _.  _-i.  PURSES  TtlE dollar you "mako" is no bigger or better  than the dollar you "save"' We do not MAKE  dollar*., but *.*��� e can SAVE thera for you by dealing  wit 1 us. Bepin the right way and invest in one of  our fine PUKSES. Our goods are all new and our  prices the lowest.   No trouble to show them.  -    W. F. Teetzel & Oo.  VICTOBIA BLOCK NELSON, B. C.  PURSES  #���  Fop the Boys  FROM THE PERILS OF WATER  IK%  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 _\felson.  Everything is new and up-to-date  and are selling at the very lowest prices.  Intending purchasers will do well to  examine my stock and get'prices before  purchasing elsewher.  .217 and'219  1 . Baker Street  J. A. GILKER  ���^5^<^-V-_P*-?'*P<&-^fr,fr-^*-_P  *" It PAYS TO GAIl ON US {  Into the Perils of Court.  The case of Robitaille vs. Mason and  Young was taken up yesterday at the  county court. This is an action to re-  eover the sum of $800 damages and costs  against secretary Mason of the Nelson  Tiamway Company, and C. W. Young,  the provincial police officer stationed  in this city. The hearing of the case for  the plaintiff occupied the first half of  the day. The circumstances conected  with the alleged false arrest and malicious prosecution as brought out by.the  evidence were about .._��� follows: The  plaintiff found jl float adiift in the lake  which was the property of the tramway company. When the float was located by the secretary of the tramway  company a dicker was started between  the plaintiff and the defendant Mason  for the surrender of the float to the  company. It was contended that the defendant Mason offered the sum of ?5,  but that Robitaille held out for $25.  This latter sum the tramway company  evidently was not prepared to pay, as  the provincial police department was  called in to recover possession of the  float. Police constable.Young evidently  made two trips to see Robitaille on the  day that the arrest occurred, and on  NOTICE  TO  SUBSCRIBERS  BY   CARRIER.  +  *  *  *  *  *  *  ���M-  *  *  *  ���ir  4~M"H"H"H"H"M-  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.  MUftBH^a^aaamm��^<mm  NELSON, B.C.  KASLO. B.G.  ESTABLISHED 1892  SANDON, B.Cl  CITY AND DISTRICT.  The city council of Slocan City has  made the Royal Bank of Nelson the depository for Slocan City's funds.  WHEN YOU WANT ANYTHING IN  W$$$ito*  WEARE SHOWING, THE FINEST- STOCK ,OFrRATTAN  ,   /*.--'     GOODSEYER SHOWN IN'THE CITY- * , .-"  "_.->?  mir-.  **��� "J_*       ^    m   '  to  to  to  to  J8S  REFRIGEKATORS       HAMMOCKS  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE   CO.  -,   "Y" ' *       ' importers and Dealers In Shelf and Heavy Hardware.  IJ  1  \<  UF^YOIT WANT A PERFECT.CTJP OF,TEA TJSE  .'.'.���"��.   . .<    ~ .  -*      ' *  ~    ' THE FAMOUS CEYLON.  . .  -' ���* >  For Purity and Flavor itJ is-Unsurpassed ���  Retails at 40, 50 and 60 cents, per pound  Packed expressly for       ������  Wm.   Hunter   &  Co.  CONNECTING ST0EES AT  * " Silverton, Three Forks, Alamo and Phoenix  diUH/0tSMis***/ &hfcds&i*J^ **fi  fr$*t <Vi4M0&L>4eA ~.        C/'ftfr 1st?  the occasion of, the second trip went prepared to take the float away by force.  Robitaille admitted in his evidence that  he had defied the officei to take the float  or to remove the articles which he had  upon it preparatory to moving the float.  His explanation of this ,act was that  he had no proof either that Mason was  the representative of the tramway company or that'Young was a police officer  as represented. Under cross-examination  he admitted that something was said to  him by the police officer in'the nature  of a warning in Refusing to surrender  possession of the float,  in connection  with which something was said about  him rendering himself .liable for three  year's imprisonment/but as he does not  understand  English  very well ,he  did  not grasp the meaning'qf .the officer.  While admitting resistance" to the officer  in his first efforts to takevthe* float he,  added that when he was ^placed under  arrest and the "'officer .showed,him his  ba"dge he surrendered1 quietly'and held  -out his hands -for the bracelets, which  ���(were put upon him. Upon being'brought  to Nelson Robitaille, secured* bail, and  when the case was'heard'before stipendiary magistrate,Crease he was honorably discharged.* From* the general trend  of,the evidence it ,was shown that the  trouble arose over Robitaille's. notions  j-as   to   salvage   upon 'materials .founfl  adrift in the lake, which were gathered  'from the customs obtaining in the lumbering  distiicts-.of  Canada,  and  it is  .apparent that issue  in .this  case will  "in a measureYturn.upon this.,   >  /'-.When the^fce for .the plaintiff was  .closed, W.rf^Macdonald, wlio appeared  for. b'ot__ atpmAants, "moved for a nonsuit and^^lengthy^'argument ensued.  VJfith respect to the case against defendant1; Young, he   endeavored ' to   plead  the | statute which requires that' in' actions, of .this nature against police officers j^they. j*. eye, entitled to thirty days  notice. This,-notice had not been given.  The coin*t hehX^with this, but Mr. Macdonald-was at.fault in that this defense  was, .not set'out in the defense as filed,  and "forf this reason he refused to .consider it. Aside .from this Mr. Macdonald  argued that the police officer had reasonable ground for belief that he was acting within''the law in making ther arrest  without a warrant. He also devoted'eon-  siderable time to .he malicious prosecution part of .the case as set out in the  pleadings.   In   the ^end, 'however, .the  court refused the application for a,ndn-  'suit as against either of the defendants,  and the case for the defense will lie proceeded with this morning. *   "'  ',,f        '  The hearing of the evidence of the  plaintiff Robitaille, brought out a lively  tilt  between  judge   Form  and  lawyer  _Macdpnald.YRobitaille_is_a_Frence-Can__  adian and evidently impressed tlie judge  very ,favorably. It .soon developed that  the witness and the court had a common  knowledge of salvage customs obtaining  with respect to  drift logs in Ontario.  This prompted the court to cite some  of   his  earlier    reminiscences    around  Belleville, Ontario, and the disposition  which he and his brothers made of saw-  logs which they found adrift. The trend  of the judge's story brought him pretty  close to the section of the criminal code  under   which   the   prosecution   against  Robitaille was laid in the flrst instanee,  which prompted Mr. Macdonald to BUg-  gest that the section of the criminal code  under review might have been framed  for the single purpose of dealing with  such diversions as the court had just  rocited, The lawyer further interrupted  tho  flow  of  the  judicial  recollections  with' the suggestion that they he recorded by the stenographer.  This raised the temperature, of the  court room 'a few degrees and some  very sharp passages followed between  the judge and the lawyer. One retort  from the court was that Mr. Macdonald  was the one lawyer who had practiced  before him and shown persistent insolence, and the rejoinder was that the  judge was the one judge, who in his  twenty years practice as a barrister  had treated him with studied contempt.  The heat was but momentary, and in the  course of a few minutes the justice mill  was grinding along as smoothly as  could be desired.  The Athabasca saloon, which recently  changed hands, will be formally reopened on Saturday. An excellent lunch  will be served from 4 o'clock to 11:30  p. m. FirstTclass music will be provided  and a general invitation is extended to  all.    -  In the case of Allenberg vs Benson,  an action to recover the amount of a  promissory note representing an insurance premium, judgment was given for  the - plaintiff in the county court yesterday upon^the, understanding that execution will not issue without the consent of the judge.  H. BYER  TO SPORTSMEN: �� ���  We have the finest assortment of Guns and most complete stock of Ammunition ever receive*  in Kootenay. Mauser, Winchester, Marlin, Savage, and Stevens Rifles. Winchester Smokeless anel  Savage Carbines. Ask to see the Winchester Carbine and Bouchardt Automatic Pistol, uneaualerl  for simplicity, accuracy and effect. a  MINE SUPPLIES AND HEAVY HARDWARE  ��      *loy"ers'   Exhausters,    Hand   Shaft  Pumps,  Pipe and  Fittings Steam   Packing,   Leather anc  Rubber Belting, Hose, Etc.   Agents for Giant Powder Co., Truax Ore Cars,1 Canton Steel.  Mrs. D. B. Murray -will hold her student's recital on the evening of October  23rd for pupils -in piano and voice. By  reason of its fine acoustic properties  the Congregational church has been secured for the'purpose of the recital. An  excellent program will be provided, of  which a fuller . announcement will .appearJ later.        - ���  The Athabasca Gold Mine, Limited,  has given the Bank of Montreal a chattel mortgage covering the whole of the  company's. personal property as security for a promissory note in favor of the  bank for the sum of $35,000. It is presumed from,this that the recent deal  which was effected for the working of  the Venus property by the Athabasca  will be dropped.  . -Walter Maguire, president of the  Sons of England Society in this city,  received a letter from George B. Cortelyou, secretary^ to 'president Roosevelt,' through which, he conveys to the  members 'of the local Sons of England  organization the thanks of the president  ,for the kind message sent to him/upon  his assumption > of the office of chief  magistrate of-the United States.  A ** r- .  . Godfrey Birtsch, with the possible exception of-Mike. Egan, contributes more  to the provincial mining exchequer' in  the way of 'mining location fees than  any. other prospector in the Nelson division, ' has made a promising location  on the south side of Sheep creek. He has  named, his new location the Ore Hill,  and brought t In ''a lemarkably rich specimen of gold rock which he secured from  the surface/ '''  .   ,     I-'    v Mayor Fletcher has decided to have  an inspection' made ojt the city wharf  'before awarding' the * contract for the  improvements decided upon. The tenders received are considered to be remarkably favorable. The idea of the Inspection is to have *the work specified  as closely as possible with a .view of  shutting out the likelihood of anything  'excessive in the-way of extras. The contract awarded before1 the end'of  the.week. ���   . -. .  Tom Tresea,- a hole shooter at the  Rambler-Cariboo mine, Slocan district,  was almost instantly killed on Tuesday  night by delaying too long after firing a  round of-charges. His partner, known  as "Dutch Jack," was -blown twenty feet  and'was found unconscious within two  feet of the edge of the main shaft, down  which he might have fallen several hundred feet. He is not badly injured. Tre-  sea's body was mangled. No blame is  attached to anyone, the accident resulting from the men's recklessness.  elstoke; Charles S. Easty, Marysville; J.  F. Holden, Slocan City.  QUEENS���W. A. Davies, Kaslo; Ernest Plum, Grand Forks; Mrs. E. McKinnon and Agnes McKinnon, Sandon; E.  Ladzen, Slocan.  PHAIR���T.' G. Holt, "Vancouver; John  McKane, Rossland; F. H. Oliver, New  York; R. A. C. McNally, Rossland; J.  K. Clark, New Denver; J. H. Wright,  Montreal.  Mrs. E. McLaughlin  Will Display  Today  an Attractive  Stock of Hats,  including all the  Newest Models.  Parlors in West Block,  Corner Baker and Hall Sts.  ���i  ���      Notice of  Millinery Opening  Will Appear Later.  GOING OUT OF BUS  AUCTION   SALE  OF  DRY GOODS      GENTS' FURNISHINGS  BOOTS & SHOES       HATS & CAPS  Our next auction sale be held at 8 o'clock on  r SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5th.  As I intend closing my business hqre the end of this  month  all goods will be sold at private sale regardless of cost.  A few of our sample lines:  Black all-wool Cashmere, reguluar price..$     .75 now $   .45  "�����-..       ���50 .30  Velveteens, regular price *...        .75 .40  Ladies' Linen Collars, regular price 20 12J.  Ladies' Cloth Jackets,- regular price      15.00 10.00  "              7.50 4.50-  All colors Corticelli crochet silk, spools at' "           " .20  Come/and get bargains before it is too late.  A. FERLAND  GANONG'S CHOCOLATES'      ��� i  GANONG'S CHOCOLATES -  GANONG'S'CHOCOLATES  ,  GANONG'S CHOCOLATES,  GANONG'S CHOCOLATES  4  '   . '���' ,   . _ ,  - ���"  .   .  GANONG^S FANCY CANDIES  ,  ' GANONG'S FANCY CANDIES  GANONG'S FANCY CANDIES,  - .,   GANONG'S FANCY CANDIES  *.    GANONG'S FANCY CANDIES  THEY ARE.THE BEST \  You can get them at    '    '     *  [  McDonalds  Baker Street.  ��� '  -  -A-T-T-HE^KOT-ELSr  MADDEN���T, Combs, Trail; P. J.  Nicola, Fern mine.  GRAND CENTRAI/r-J. Bowden, San  Francisco; Dan Mclnnis, Antigonish;  George Young, Greenwood; J. White,  Ymir; C. D. Taylor, Slocan; W. Dodd,  Slocan.  HUME���E. C. Taylor, Vancouver; D.  A. Randin, Lardo; C. Grayburn, Winnipeg; W. N. Brayton, Kaslo; W, E. Boie,  Kaslo; H. P, Jones, Rossland; G. H.  Rotberham, Ymir; L .W. Young, Chicago; B. Tindel, Montreal; A. E. Carmiehael, Winnipeg; Louis Altaian, Rev-  WANTED.  A reliable collector for the  York County Loan & Savings  Co. Address Box 678, or call  at Royal Hotel.  KOOTENAY..  COFFEE CO.  ************************  Coffee Boasters  Dealers In Tea and Coffee  ************************  We are offering at lowest prices tbo best  grades ot-Ccylcn, India, China sad Japan-  Tea-.  Our Be8., Mocha and Java Cofl'ee, por  pound ,,$  40  Mocha and Java Blond, 3 pounds  1 00  Choice Blend Coffee, 1 pounds  1 00  Special Blend Coffee, 6 pounds  1 00  Rio Blend Coffee, 6 pounds  1 00  Speoial Blend Ceylon Tea, per pound SO  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE GO.  Telephone 177.  P. 0. Box 182.  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON.  FISHING TACKLE  TELEPHONE 39.  P. O. BOX 527.'  Nelson Saw & Planing Mills  CHARLES HILLYER, President. HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary.  '     i    .t,   ~ * ,  .- i .  Have just leceived 3,000,000 feet of log. from Idaho, and wo aro prepared to out the largest hill  or timber of any dimensions or lengths, __8tin.i_.e_ given at any time. Tho largest stock of sash,  doors, and mouldings in Kootenay. * . .  COAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAND  OFFICE AND YARDS:   CORNER HALT. AND FRONT STREETS.     ,  The  Northwestern Development  Syndicate, Limited.  <��� Incorporated under tho laws of British Columbia.  Capital $1,000,000 in 1,000,000 shares       Par value $1.00 each  _     All treasury stock f_o promoters and no preferred  ROSSLrAJND   BNOIXVBI3RHVQ   WORKS  cunliffe & McMillan  Founders,  Boilermakers  and Machinists.  ORB OARS, skips, cages, ore bin doors, chutes and general wrought iron work. Our ore cars are  the beat on the market.   Write us for references and full particulars.  SECOND HAND MACHINERY FOR 8A1.E.- One 6-foot Pelton -K-aterwheel, width COO feet, "8 to 16"  spinal riveted pipe. Oue 10x5x13 outside packed plunger sinhing pump. Kock drills, stoping  bars,&c.&c. '*���*'- -    '.     *  AGENTS NORTHEY PUMPS. STOCK CARRIED.  o.   O,   Box  198. THIRD   AVENUE.   ROSSLAND.  THE BINDERY DEPARTMENT OF     jl BOOK   BINDING  THF.Tfi!BUNE ASSOCIATION, UNITED, J   SPECIAL HU^D BUN M500KS  zxjaxssiaHSK.JiBisas.  m&w. mm forms  Why the Bond Was Dropped.  ���To the Editor of The Tribune: I notice an article ln your issue of EJeptem*-  ber 30th re "May and Jennie" which _ts-i  serts that the "Fleutot people" passed  through the.oie chute without noticing  it. I must protest against this as also  against the reasons given for dropping  the property. The real reasons for drop-'  ping the May and Jennie are,contained;  in!a certain report made by a actually in charge of several;  large mining and milling concerns not!  far from Nelson. I. have no objection to  The Tribune doing its best for property  owners, but wish my name strictly kept'  out of it. Hoping you will be impartial j  enough to publish this, I am yo_T_ truly, j  J.3.mJEBTOT.   ;  FOK REVT-PAL-ACK   SALOON,   SANDON.  For particular, apply Mrs. A. Eagan, Sandon, B.C.  WANTED-NIGHT COOK, TWO MINERS,  laborers, waiter, girls for housework. Nelsou  Employment Agency,  Phone 278.  NOTICE OF ASSIGNMENT.  Pursuant to the "Creditors' Tifust Deeds Act,  J,9P1.''  NOTICE is herehy given that the "California  Wine Company. Limited," a body corporate,  having us head office at the City of Nelson, in  the Province of British Columbia, wholesale  wine, liquor and cigar dealers, has by deed ol  assignment bowng date of the 2nd day of October, A. Il, 19U1, assigned all its real ana personal  property to one Norman T. Macleod, of the said  City of kelson, transfer manager, in trust, for  the purpose of pa> ing and satisfying, ratably or  proportionately, and without preference or priority, all the oreditors of the said "California Wine  Company, Limited," their just debts.  Notioe is heroby givon that a meeting of the  creditors of tho said "California Wino Company,  16 RODS LEFT  25 PER GENT REDUCTION  COME AND SEE THEM  CANADA URL'C & BOOK CO.  f  K.-W.-C. Blook.       Corner Ward and Baker St.  PEOPERTIES:���Camborne Group, nine claims,  Oyster 'Group, six claims. Located iu the, Free  Gold Pish Rivei; Camp, Lardeau Mining Division.  B.C. "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, ibis 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 see S. M. BRYDGES,  nelson, b.c. Official Broker.  Limited," is callod for Sa urday,'the 19.h day of  October, A.D., IU.1. at tbe office of Mardonald &  Johnson, solicitors, Baker street, J^e'son. B.C.  at the hiur of three o'clix-k in th. aft moon, in  pursuance' of tho "Creditor.' Trust Deeds Act,  19 *      *   901" fori ho giving of directions with reference  to the disposal ofthe estate. M" d/_ ��_.��. nvr  Dated at Nolson, B.C, this 3rd darof Octobor. \ 9 *.'V* "O* ���*"-���  A_OJL9__ NORidAN T. MACLEO_>. ft  MACDONALD & JOHNSON. Assignee. I   _L  ffttHrltprv Air tbo JtoaJKHM.  1)***********************��  H. H. PLAYFORD & CO. I  ��.  9  9  9  9  9  di  _*  Mi  I TOBACCO   AND   CIGAR |  * > MERCHANTS. $  ��r*   rn  9   _.  9 *  Telephone 117. ��  9  9  ft  9  9  ���**.  9  9  *  9  9  $  MADDEN   BLOCK  NELSON.   -  AND  MERCHANTS.  -tniiii_rnin__n tn -niiri.i.Tiimii;iiniTTTrTrT._n-rrg___ -_r-rTTTT_rT^TTTr-rTT-^rYT^-rr���^I^^n^Tr^^^T*-TT^  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE  No. 4, K. W. C. Block, NELSON, B. O.  Gold, Silver-Lead and Copper Mines .ranted at the Kxchange.  Free-Milling; Gold Properties -wanted at once for Eastern Investors.  Parties having mining property for sale nre rooiif&ted to snnd samples of their ore to the-  Exchange for exhibition.   We dosire to hear from all prospectors who havo proin____- mineral  laims in British Columbia. . . ,  Prospeotors and mining men aro requested to make tho Exchange their headquarters whon  Nelson.  All samples should be sent by express, Prepaid.  Address all communications to  Telephone 104  P. O. Box 700  31  Correspondence uollcitod.  ANDREW  F.  ROSENBERGER,  Nelson, B. C.  Z-__-_-C-C-___-Z_-__-__-DI__________  ___���__: __T_ ������__:-___:-_______-_--_.____r  r��<��_:%____cftcsccci_a��i:^-  HHffll TEA  J. 1 MM & CO.  The "best In the market, In 1-2  pound and 1 pound packages.  Telephone 161.'  a  GEOGEttS AND P__DVIS_ON DEALERS. Houston __lo__. .Baker Street.


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