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The Nelson Tribune Oct 9, 1901

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Charles J. Clayton has returned home
from Brantford, Ontario, where he spent
the best part of a week in attendance
upon the seventeenth annual session of
the Dominion Trades and Labor Congress of Canada. This is by long odds
the greatest labor organization in the
Dominion, and the session just closed
drew close upon 100 delegates duly accredited from labor organizations from
one end of the Dominion to the other.
The purpose of tho congress is very
largely "that of shaping legislation to
be desired in the interests of labor and
in solidifying the entire country on
v issues conceived to be in the interests
of any onV of tlio provincial labor organizations. Tn speaking, of the recent
session Mr. Clayton1 =aid the feature
.which impressed him- .nost in connection with the 'congress was the conservatism of the officers and delegates.
Nothing appeared to be taken for granted, and questions upon' which there wan
much dilferenco of opinion were genei ally laid over. This was the case with respect to a resolution approving of the
system of compulsory -arbitration in
labor disputes. It was evidently a question upon which the majority of those
piesent "had not fully, informed themselves, and in the debate upon it the
opinion appeared i to ' be -. about evenly
divided '.with comparatively tew who
had pronounced opiii-.ns one way or
.the other. The result was that,the coni-
pulsorv resolution was laid over.
One "would hardly be prepaicd for the
statement that in a representative labor
congress there would be any difficulty
in securing the passage of a resolution
in favor of, the exclusion of Chinese and
Japanese, yet this very1 difficulty cropped
.up in the Brantford congress. This was
Claytoh,"*but-prior to introducing "it* lie
-undertook-to feel the .pulse of the delegates upon the question of Chinese and
Japanese, exclusion. The result was that
■" lie came .against all kinds of opposition
until he made his listeners familiar with
the conditions whicli obtain in this pro-
yince as the result of Chinese and Japanese    immigration    and    competition
with"»the whites  in the labor market.
A very common form of opposition wm
that taken by delegate., with strong religious   tendencies.   They  held  that  it
was contrary to the teachings of Christianity to ask for the exclusion oi" Chinese  and  Japanese,  especially  in  view
cf tlie fact that British 'subjects were
free to enter China and Japan, and the
probability was that they would resent
auy attempt made by'uie governments
of those countries to keep  them out.
Then there were those >vho opposed any
•drastic measure looking to the cxclu-
..sion sought by the,resolution for tlio
.reason that they were ignorant of the
■conditions' in  British Columbia.   Many
of these delegates were from towns .in
Ontario where there were but one or
two Chinamen,  engaged  chiefly  In tho
laundry business, and these delegates as
a rule, said they failed to see how the
immigration of Chinese could bo a dqt-
riment or at least how it could create
so  grave a condition as was reported
from British Columbia. _ljen there were
the delegates who from political motives
sought to side-track the resolution. The
ground'they took was that the govern-
men had appointed a commission to inquire  into   the   Chinese  and   Japanese
ciuestion  and   until   the  report  of  tho
commission was made public they contended that the question should be allowed   to  rest.   Those   were   important
forces to be conciliated as a necessary
step to ensure the passage of his resolution,  but  Mr.   Clayton  applied himself to the task and succeeded. The resolution as he introduced it favored 'the
Imposition of a $500 head tax upon Chinese   entering   the  Dominion,   and   in
order to overcome the prejudice against
legislation  discriminating against race
or color there was a clause added to the
effect that it was only by the enactment
of a minimum wage that a solution of
the cheap labor problem could be had.
The Japanese were  dropped  from' the
resolution for the reason that there was
not the slightest chance from the Infor-
.mation available that legislation of this
character  against the  Japanese would
be tolerated by either tbe federal or im-
T.eria.1   governmets.   In  this  shape  the
resolution   finally   secured;   the  hearty
■support  of  the congress,  the  negative
■Vote being le*. than ten per cen..
Another matter of province import-
rncc which received the attention of tho
congress .was.a resolution approving■ ol
the printing-of-public rcliool text books
"by the - several .provincial • governments.
In the discussion of this resolution it
•was pointed out that titere was no book
printed -.in.- Ontario-;with. _i. circulation
-ecraal to that of. the public .pphool text
bboks that cost so -much as tho scboo ••
"books did. From this it was argued that
the monopoly of-(the school printing iv
•Ontario had not resulted in cheap school
'Ij'boks, and it was fair pj> assume that;
'by the government entering upon the
•printing itself the province -.ven.ild not
•only secure better books, but cheaper
ibooks. as well.
Ja cDanectionjrith tne representation
of the several provinces, in the congress,
Mr. Clayton said British Columbia cut
a very small figure, there being.but five
dolega.es present //from.'-.-: this province.
Ontario has far and away the big end
of the representation in the congress.
This was ih a measure due/to the fact
that labor was more thoroughly organized in the premier province than in
any of the others. Another very noticeable thing In connection with the delegates present at the recent session*was
the circumstance that upwards of thirty
of them were men connected with the
press. As a class the press men greatly
outnumbered any other class of. workers. The next' session of the congress
will be held in Berlin, Ontario. In the
voting on this the British Columbia
mon made a rustle, with the result that.
Nelson stood second on the list as the
place' for the next congress. >  .
Fitz to Become an American.
NEW YORK October 8.—Robert Fitzsimmons, the pug, haa _.»ude application
in Brooklyn for his final naturalization
papers, une tormer champion ot tne
ring was born in Australia. 'He took out
his first citizenship "papers three years
ago in New Orleans, La.
■    Fight at] Northport.
"Union and non-union men do not live
together in peace and ° harmony. ■ At
Northport the smelter management, is
attempting to operate the smelter with
non-union men brought in from Joplin,
Missouri. As these men took the places
of union men, the-latter owe them anything but goodwill. When they meet,
wordy discussions usually end in fights,
as the following from .The Tribune's
correspondent' at " Northport goes' to
NORTHPORT, "Washington, October
7.—Two non-union smeltermen ' while
under the influence of liquor became involved in a fight with like number of
strikers at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon
on Columbia _ avenue. 'The non-union
men were worsted aiid retreated to their
boarding-house on Summit avenue. At
5 o'clock Thomas Jones, a striker," met
the two men on their way to work at
the smelter. They attacked him, but
friends of Jones came to the rescue and
the non-union men were again defeated.
They went on to" "work at the smelter/
but friend's of theirs'who came off shift
at that'time, started out'an hour later
tb.take'in the town-and-even .up .for the
defeat "of.the afternbon. --1 Justine Baird,
'owner of a saloon and restaurant .on Col-,
uumbia avenue, started at-half past" six
for his hom'e on Summit avenue. He
met a party of the missionaries on an
unfrequented part of Third street and
was badly beaten. They had evidently
mistaken him for some one involved in'
the troubles of the afternoon, as Baird'
is very peaceable and inoffensive. He
has taken no part in the strike and is
not known to have a single enemy in
town. Baird was badly bruised about
the head and face and'had'all of his
ribs broken on one side. He was uncon-
cious for several hours and the injuries
are considered very serious, but it is
thought that he will recover. No arrests
have been made, as it has been impos*
sible to find the guilty parties.   - -
Feeling ran very high last night and
the men who attacked Baird would have
had a hard time if they had been
Rossland Local News.
been already proved along two thousand
feet. The same company has just completed a raise, in the Victoria mine to
the surface, 335 feet. It is intended
later to enlarge the working, making it
a five-compartment main-working
The administrator of the estate of
Malcolm McCuaig. proprietor of the
Riverside hotel' at Rock Creek at the
time of his death, is offering for sale
land,. on , Kettle river near Ingrim's
bridge, also a block near Cascade City,
.besides, mining interests.:'McCuaig was
an old-timer.
ROSSLAND, October 8.—[Special to
The Tribune.]—The petition to the minister of justice for the release of Colistro and Beamish has been very largely
signed and will be forwarded at once.
An investigation will be held by the
police commissioners into the circumstances connected with the handcuffing
and parading of Beamish thiough the
town last week.
Strike matters have been at a standstill all day. There have been no dovel-
ments of note. Tho uin-on men claim to
be In possession of news, but nothing
has been given out for publication.
Leiutcnant - colonel Holmes, district
officer commanding, will inspect the
local rifle corps tomorrow night.
There are only six civil cases to be
disposed of at the supreme court sittings which Commence on Thursday
morning with Mr. Justice Walkem presiding.
Dunlop,  tho  builder  and   contractor,
'who has been the architect of the new
school building, now about half finished,
has resigned and gone to work for the
Le Roi.	
G_f enwood Local News.
GREENWOOD, October 8,—[Special
to The Tribune.]—Mrs. C. H. Fair, wife
of the manager at Greenwood for the
Wallace-Miller Company, received a telegram that her father, Thomas Collins,
had died suddenly at Collingwood, Ontario. The deceased was 63 years old,
and intended visiting Greenwood
shortly, before taking a trip to England.
J. W, Astley, C. E., of Rossland, having been appointed superintendent, of
the Snowshoe Gold-Copper Company,
intends building a house and residing at
the mine. He will still retain the position of consulting engineer to the
British Columbia (Rossland-Slocah)
Syndicate.   .
The Granby company today commenced development work on the surface of the Grey Eagle claim, stripping
the big mineral outcrop about a thousand /eet south of the south" boundary
line of ;$,_ Knob Hill claim, and about
three tli6usa__4 feet south of the most
northern point at yhich ore commences
pn the Ironsides.' It is believed that the
orp crosses the whole distance, as it has 1
Fishing Continues on' the Isthmus.
COLON, October .8:—Forces of liberals
numbering about 250 attacked Moro,island, commanding the Entrance to the
port of Tumaco, i September 24th: The island had, all along been garrisoned,
with,less than, 100 troops, well supplied
with,.arms, ammunition and stores, including more than 150 nead of cattle
and other provisions in proportion. The
landing was effected before 'daybreak
by means of canoes. Simultaneously the
island was stormed from the other end
by liberals pn the .mainland. Morro island is surrounded by shallows rand
banks and the only means of approaching' the island is by the narrow river,
which is in easy range pf the island.
The. British steamer Quito, bound from
Guayaquil, Ecuador, for Panama and
touching at ports between, anchored off
Morro island on the n.-ght of September
16th"and weighing'anchor at daybreak
started ud the stream towards Tumaco.
The liberals fired across her bows:
Suspecting the" situation she' immediately'turned, but rifle shots and one cannon
continued to be fired at her, the former
striking her several times and the latter once, the ball making, a hole 1 ight
through her at the water mark, though
the damage in other respects was slifht.
The Quito then steamed to the farthest point the tide would permit and
attain answered.' The firing was now resumed, but it ceased after a few minutes,
the liberals,'having discovered the imprudence 'of their.'action. It is significant that'shortly after-the Quito incident became known the, British warship
Icarus.left Panama for a destination not-
made public," but probably Tumaco. The7
steamship agents have been officially notified to accept freight."-at; that point.'*
The situation "on the 'isthmus' is unchanged and'quiet. "     ]\,     " ': ; "
>, Canandian Football Plaver Dead ■ ,
' DETROIT, Michigan, October 8.—-Robert-McKee.'.the left tackle, of ] the Alma'
'College 'football-team who' .wasJinjured.
in; the .game wi$h; the I)etroit "Athletic
Club' here- Saturday by being bunted" in
the" abdomen, died suddenly in ** the
Brainard hospital at Alma todav.'v Mc-
Kee was a senior. -His parents live in
Canadi.      •   * •
(PHILADELPHIA, October 8.—An association football game was,played here
today by teams composed of _ captain
Bosanquet's English cricketers and representatives of the Belmont Cricket
Club. The Englishmen won by a score
of six goals to nothing. The Englishmen
are all experts at the game and'outclassed the Belmonters. About 5000 people saw the contest.
Tn th. Field of Pugilism,
CLEVELAND, Ohio, October 8.—Tom
Jenkins of Cleveland again demonstrated
bis superiority over a worthy opponent
.in a wrestling match tonight, when-he
p'on, in two successive falls, at the Central armory before 4000 spectators. Dan
MeLeod of Buffalo challenged the winner and will probaoly meet Jenkins in
this city in the near future.
KANSAS CITY, October 8.—Clarence
Forbes won the decision tonight over
Oscar Gardiner in the ninth round of
what was scheduled as a 20-round bout.
Gardiner made a poor showing.
Mining Company Increases Capital.
REVELSTOKE, Octobor '.8.—[Special
to The Tribune.]—The Duquesne Mining Company of Pittsburg, now operating placer leases on Smith creek in the
Big Bend, has raised its capital from
$400,000 to $1,000,000, which means a
considerable extension of their operations in the.district.	
Was Given Knock-Out Drops.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., October 8.—John
Connelly, who recently sold his farm
near this city for $12,000, drew his
money from the bank Saturday. Last
night his body was struck, by a street
car. It is believed he had- been given
knock-out drops and laid on the track
to make it appear that he had been
killed by the car, . .
Acres of Coal on Fire.
CHICAGO, October 8.—Shortly before
midnight tonight flre started on the
docks of the Peabody Coal Company at
the foot of Orleans street. Twenty flat
cars were consumed. The flre spread
through the Peabody yards until five
aores of coal were.in flames. The loss
on the coal is estimated at upwards of
$250,000. The fire is believed to have
been of incendiary, origin,
Pir Thomas Lipton Banquetted
- NEW YORK, October 8.—Sir Thomas
Lipton .was lhe,-guest of the New York
Yacht Club at a reception' and dinner
given at the club tonight. About 200
members of the club were present. Commodore Lewis Cass Ledyard w*s toast-
master and sir Thomas occupied a seat
next to the commodore. The banquet
was served in the famous shiproom of
the club. The affair was entirely informal.   ■      *    ■       :.. ._'.,■. j. •*...-:
.'     SARY 'RANSOM.
■>    '-_
' .WASHINGTON, D. -.., October '8.—
Not'sipce the successful attempt to save
the life, of John Hays Hammond"' the
American engineer implicated in , the
Jameson raid, has the,state department
put forth su*ch energetic efforts to save
a human life a's it is^ now exerting in
behalf of Miss Stone, <the American missionary who",was captured by Bulgarian
bandits; A.sum of money has been forwarded to Spencer Eddy by cable,-, the
United States secretary, of legation • atv
Constantinople who has shown remarkable - energy arid, ability' in. unearthing
' the/ramifications' 'of "the plot ""which re**"
. suited - in1- th e '.kidnaping of Miss * Ston e.'
There is.no doubt that^e Turkish government has done all that it could -.-be
expected'to'do to run ■'.down the bandils,
and what'is'now to*be done is to secure^
similar action'on-the part of the-Bulgarian government and to that end' influences more potent to the slave "'races
;than that of 'any -United States government" arc now at work. Should these
measures fail, 'then the ransom money
must be paid and that is why; Mr. Eddy
has been* placed' in' possession of cthis,
powerful auxiliary. The state- department deprecate' most earnestly newspaper -discussions.of iheasures it is talcing* iri Miss'Stone's behalf, saying that,
it" is being greatly1 embarrassed in its
efforts by such'1 publication. The-officials.
have not been'informed" of reported ex-;
-tension_tb'one month of time.allowed
for'the ransom>of Miss Stone/    " >
' CONSTANTINOPLE, October' 8.—Mr.
Haskill,' the '.'American missionary, <at_
Samokoff Bulgaria, is opening negotiations'with" the, brigands with a view of
reducing th'e amount of the ransom demanded for tho release of .Miss Stone.
' PARIS,.October 8—A letter received
,by the" Havas "agen'cy from 'Salonica,
,datecl.Oct..6th', says the American consul
her<£-has.'"just received.orders-jto make
the arrangements with the government
for, the payment of the ransom of'Miss
Stone. The United States will advance
the money, 'afterwards settling with
Turkey. -    ".
Episcopalian   Convention.
SAN FRANCISCO, October 8.—At .today's session of the ".triennial Episcopal "convention the morning prayers m
the .house of deputies were conducted
by bishop Partridge of Kyoto, assisted
by Rev. James Winchester of St. Louis
The house was called to order by president Lindsay. The flrst matter to come
up was a motion to correct a report and
error in the vote taken yesterday on the
amendment of article X of the constitution. This gave rise to considerable discussion." The change of the vote of Ne-
tcred in the record,1 resulted in defeat
of the amendment. In tbe formal opening of the house today a rule proposed
by the committee on rules was adopted
providing that no new business shall be
introduced after Saturday, October 12th,
except by permission of a two-thirds
vote. The committee reported as follows
on memorials from Milwaukee and Colorado that the name .of the,church as it
appears on the title page of the prayer
book be changed: That, as a constitutional amendment would be required,
the whole matter should be referred to
a special committe appointed by the
chair. The committee further reported
a recommendation that they concur in
the action of the bishops providing for
marginal readings; also that they could
not advise the authorization of an edition of a revised version in the reading lessons. The committee reported
that in the opinion of the committee
the table of lessons was not a part of thn
prayer book in the sense that the general provision for the amendment of the
prayer book applied to it.
J. P. Morgan presented a memorial
from the church clubs of New York and
other cities in regard to a bishopric in
the Philippines. The delegation from the
Canadian church was brought into the
house of deputies hy, the committee appointed for the purpose, accompanied
by a number of bishops and presented
by the bishop of Kentucky.
Reduction in Sugar Rates.
SAN FRANCISCO, October 8.—Another aggressive move has been made
by the American Sugar Refining Company In tho campaign ^vhich it has begun against the beet, sugar industry.
The cut in the price*: _'of; granulated
sugar to all Missouri river points, which
.ya.s announced last'-yrepl/i, has,been followed by a reduction In the price of cane
sugar in all states from Colorado to
California. Tlio reduotion announced
by the Western Sugar Refining Company,
which. is 'allied with the American Sugar Refining Company, amounts to 30*
cents* a hundred on beet sugar and 20
cents a hundred on cane sugar.
Robert Oxnard, vice-president of the
American Beet Sugar Association, in
speaking about the latest reduction
said:; "It Is a fact that the Western
Sugar Refining C-Jbipany has made a
decline of 20 cents per hundred on their
cane sugar and 30 cents per hundred on
theii beet sugars. This makes the difference in their price between cane,
granulated and beet 20 points instead of
10 as heretofore. The cut affects all
markets from Colorado to California inclusive. I know of no change on the'
general sugar situation to account for
It.' Further than this I do not care to
discuss the matter at present." In order
to' discriminate further against beet
sugar the Western Sugar Refining Company announces that it will entertain
no. orders for granulated sugar which
call for over 50 per cent of'-beet sugar.
•The reduction in prices has also affected
Hong Kong sugar, of which there is a
small supply in this market
**■ i i       i
-  Boer Governor Arraigned.,    .   ,
LONDON, October 8.—Drl Krause,'the
former governor of. Johannesburg, who
was 'arrested on September 3rd 'on*the
charge of high treason, was arraigned
in'the extradition "court at Bow Street
f t -
today charged with high treason and
incitement    to    murder.    The- former
charge is connected with the surrender
of   Johannesburg   wheu,J according' to
the public prosecutor, ur. Krause -obtained from,loid Roberts a twenty-four
hour* armistice on the plea that street
1 fighting would thereby be obviated, and
utilized that period m getting .all the
Boer fighters out of,„town and in sending   £18,000   to   Pretoria. ' After   Dr.
.Krause had' been paroled--.he" went to
Europe and applied to Dr.-jLeydfe'/the.
agent of the Transvaal/for money on
account of these services.-The prosecu-
''tiori- introduced evidence to show that
Dr. Krause had beeri'in,communication,
with Cornelius Boeckmann, 'the'^public
■prosecutor of Johannesburg, 'who '.was
.executed September 30th.last for treason,
and had urged the necessity, of shooting oi  otherwise disposing "of Douglas
' Foster, an English lawyer attached to
'lord'-Robeits' staff who wa's.very active, against the Boers. The .prosecution
introduced letters in which Dr. Krause
described "lord Milner, the' British high'
commissioner of South Africa, aas "an'
arch scoundiel, an ,e_tumy of the Boer
national   existence  and ""a" willing tool
"of'the jingoes," and advised the'burghers' to   break   their ' oaths"- and'* shoot,
'traitor.. The letteis indicated that Dr.
Krause-had acted as a channel, of communication between the .Transvaal and
the'Boer government in•' Holland. The
prisoner was remanded.* •>
.Crimes in the Philippines
i WASHINGTON, October 8.—Horrible
stories --of rapine and murder are contained in the records of a ;rnumber of
court martial cases in, the'Philippines,
jcopies _p£ (Which_Jiave_i.eached j;he. war
."department/ Five- natives*'seized three
Filipino residents of the town of Poz-
orrubia, together with an Igorrote harvester.*1 Conveying these captives to an
isolated spot they muruered them with
bolos and raped the women of the families of their victims The motive for the
deed.appeared'that the victims had damaged a stream which diverted ungating
waters from the land of the murderers
All five wero sentenced to be hanged.
A native named Biatinga, with one or
more ^companions, assassinated with
daggers private Burgey, company C,
Twenty-sixth infantry while the latter
was acting as guard of pusoners pulling water from the garrison stationed at
Bara* Neuvo, Island of Panav. The na-j
tive was sentenced to death With a
rock, a rice beater and/a club one Jus-
tino Ruiz and some of'his vcompanions
set upon a native named Aacasta, whom
they-suspected=of-having-aided-the Am--
encan cause and beat him to death.
Ruiz was sentenced to death Two natives were tried, charged with the murder of private Eugeno P. Lyons, company K, Fifth infantry, whom they enticed to an isolated spot, killed him
with bolos and buried him on the spot.
They, too, were sentenced to death.
which were stored in the. lower hold,
general merchandise in. the middle hold
and the gunpowder and ,250 cases of.
loaded bird cartridges in the top hold.
The flre'when discovered was burning
in the lower hold among the oii cases.
Fortunately no case exploded.' The city
fire boats got along Bide the Griffel and
Rafter an hour's .work so filled her with
water,that she san,k and.the fire was extinguished. ' The loss is..estimated at
about $150,000. - '       ,   -
Z    'Negro 'Murderers'Hanged.
PHILADELPHIA, October 8.—Henry
Avery.and Charles Perry, negroes, were
hanged today forX the murder of Prof.
White. ,The drop fell at 10:12. They had
been convicted of the murder and rob-
,bery of Roy Wilson White, a professor*
of,law in the university of Pennsylvania.
.   -—7	
2 ZFoYL-Ovw a < Precipice. *   '-*    ,
VIENNA October '8%—•__ strange fatality is reported from Gratz, Syria." Yesterday while' Herr Hitthaler. a member
of the-Vienna -A-cademy.of 'Arts, was ascending the Hitthalerweg,.named-after
himself,, he fell over the precipice and
was instantly killed." ,' '     \       . -\
yi i ~i.r
An Insolvent Loan Company.
COLUMBUS, Ohio, October 8—Fred
L. Taft, as attorney for the Guarantee
Savings and Loan Company of Cleveland, today appeared in the supreme
court and admitted7 that the concern
was insolvent arid asked the appointment of trustees. The court appointed
Messrs..Taft arid J. B. Livingstone. Mr.
Livingstone made the following statement in part: On August 8th G. A.:
Blodt, .-former, secretary of the company,
resigned and asked for an Investigation.
This was had and it appears that a 15.
per cent assessment .\_,oia cov^r all arrears. A week ago last Sunday Mr. Blodt
committed sui,cide. Then , followed the
discovery that lonas had been made upon property' declared to have a building thereon,'-but'-'which in fact was a
vacant lot. An investigation showed that
similar fictitious lorias had been made
in i36 cases,'thev ainounts said to be
$209,000. Step's will- be immediately
taken to discover what was done with
this large sum'of mclney.
California Athletes to Go East.. .
BERKLEY/ Cal., October S.—California's crack team will go east next spring
to meet the teams of the big universities in athletic, contests and to enter tho
intercollegiate gajmes at Mott Haven. In.
every event, \yitji the "possible exception
of two, the pole vault''_,._d the two-mile
run, California vill have a man whose,
records have already proved him able
to compete with the best,   '
Close Call Aboard Ship
NEW YORK, October 8.—The three-
masted British bark Griffel was damaged by fire and smoke tonight while
lying at" her . dock in" the East river.
Fifty- two cases of gun powder, which
were part of the cargo, were thrown
overboard. The cargo of the ship con-"
sisted   of   30,000 .cases   of  petroleum,
.   Happenings in Brief.     >
' WOODBRIDGE, Ontario, October 8.—
Hon. N. Clarke Wallace passed away at
10:15, p.'m.j   w(       ..   ;    .>     •   /,
HALIFAX, October 8.-^Isaac Kaptain
was murdered by an unknown party at
Clark's Harbor, Yarmouth^ county, last
night.   -   ., « " t *        A).
'KINGSTON,    Ontario!" October    8.—
Journeymen tailors' are out on   strike,
a dozen shops being affected. The men'
want'an increase of .from 25 to 50 per
cent on the _ schedule.  <■ ' '
PRESCOTT, ^ Ontario,    October '" 8.—.
While John'Derry was'rowing two, Syrians across the river to "Ogdensburg last
night the, boat capsized. Derry managed
^to swim,to shore, but both Syrians were
"■drowned.        ' w/.■*'»'» ' ^',   f w
TORONTO,   October.'-8.—?rof.**A.' F.
Coleman of the School of Practical Science, who has just returned'from Daw-'
sonjCity, is of the opinion that the best
,days for placer gold in the Yukon have
'been'seen. "    ;     i"   I
, TORONTO, October-^.—A 'bag- containing $580 in gold coin consigned to
P. W. Ellis & Co, manufacturing jewelers "of, this city, from the Philadelphia
mint.,has mysteriously disappeared from
the customs house. . *"" .< .- '7 ,
; MONTREAL, October '8—United States
'authorities'have made a big seizure of
sealskins shipped from Montreal. They
weFe-aeizedvbecause ** their _, importation
to the United States is"_orl>ldden under
an act forbidding the exportation " ot
skins taken in the northern Pacific.
'/TORONTO, October 8.—Troops are arriving hourly now for the great military review to be held on the occasion
of the duke's visit Among the arrivals'
today was major-general O'Grady Haley.
He said: "We want it to be the greatest
military event that ha_- ever been held
in Canada and it will be disappointing
should it be otherwise."
MONTREAL October 8.—C. E. P. Lypn,
who claims to be a Canadian agent for
Lipton '& Co., has entered suit against
captain Frank Fisher for $20,000 damages for alienation of his wife's affections Captain Fisher claims the suit
is nothing but blackmail and will contest the suit every inch. Detectives have
been working up the record of Lyons
not creditable..
TORONTO, October _—In his annual
report, which has just been published,
Thomas Southworth, director of colonization, says immigration "changed so
much in recent years that Canada can
no longer expect to get many lmmi-
giants from the British isles. In 1897,
24,407 immigrants came to Canada This
had fallen to 4983 in 1900. Immigration
from the United States, however, is,
Mr. Southworth says, setter.
QUEBEC, October 8—Returns so far
as received by the department of agriculture Indicate that crops in Quebec
province have shown a marked deterioration since July owing to unfavorable weather and with the exception; of
fodders,are turning out poorly. Potatoes
are the poorest crop, the percentage
being 63. The expected shortage will
cause a big advance in price. The general average for the provinco is fixed
at 75. Wheat and barley 78. oats ,75,
roots 79, peas 68, apples 64, fodders L85.
TORONTO, October 8.—D. H. Purdon,
president of the Brandon & Southwestern Railway- Company, was committed
fpr .trial in the police court this morning,
charged with defrauding Samuel Johnson of the' Tremont house out of $400
cash: and $1600 on- promissory notes.. It
is alleged that he let a contract to Johnson to build 100 miles of railway for.
which he had no charter. Johnson advanced money and notes-as.security'for
the performance of his cpntract. When
he learned that Purdon had no authority
to.build the road he stopped payment
of notes and laid charges of fraud.    ,
MONTREAL, October 8-—Archie Mc-
Naughton's "Sunday school boys," as
the Vancouver Y .M .C .A. team '• is
known here, will receive a princely reception when they arrive here tomorrow
night. A big delegation of the Shamrock
men, accompanied by a* brass band, will
accompany the visitors to the Windsor
hotel. The Shamrocks have prepared a
program for the entertainment, of the
visitors which winds up, win or, lose,
with a banquet Saturday night"' at the
Windsor. It is not at all" certain that
if the visitors win thoy will carry the
Minto cup back'with them. The Capitals
have, it and so far have not ey'.n,Vied any
disposition to hand it <?,V-*r, although
Ross'has done all he."can" to expedite
matters,-;'-*.'•■■'   ■ "-••■■■    • ...
.-■■» - .j
'ii--VI ,i*__/j^V;
iff tf^Md
8.—Th'e   duchess   of
'Cornwall' arrived,
POPULAR POINT, >Manitobarbctober>,c .,-?,.
'   *     *       "    -"   l* ■ *   '   -!--*_2*iKY£'l
here at 11 o'clock this morning.'' u The"
'duke had   not  yet -cqm'eSinj;from"_Jh_v;-__..w, f:
.Kirchhoffer'place; but arrived later and^'v'^*§|j
there was an affectionate greeting;■wh'en' %''   ,l4'
J-he royal couple met.   Afterward the'en-^\"
'tire party .were''!driven   to. the 'Bond.Mff'_|
" '    ' '     "","__>'"• '"..
ranch,   where   they   were   showriithe
the wheat fields.   The
enjoyed his hunting trip,	
his "host in'the most cordial'terms.%The->..,>§:»,.,
iourney eastward was resumed* in -mid-^J^-i^^j
'afternoon, a' brief stop: being'- made .at&^iffj
Winnipeg, where'sir, Wilfred Laurier re*-|5§p8SgJ!
joined the first section/ *of{. the' 'royalA<7%iAi
train.   ,     > ,f , ■   .'-       ,   -V-''   ^isWf
WINNIPEG, October 8.—The duke and"-*&?/$_i[
duchess of Cornwall bade'- farewell- 'to'-i^ j,<^l
the west today and are,once'more'speed-^.t^.iti!*.a
ing eastward . on * their   special \ train. .
They will reach thVlakes'tomorrow and^-^v>t-*-_
on Thursday afternoon-wiir be"-in Tor" r'*'"^«
-ronto,, where an' elaborate -program. for.■y^f-^..
their reception .and1 entertainmentf'.has'r^.SSf
been arranged."-\The, duke, and -duchess^giNi;
met again at,Poplar ;P.oint -this -after-#^2_#$
noon.   She arrived 'from' the^est-in'tBe^/^f
morning and .he'-carrie: down-'frorn .thej' ^Jfi.'
hunting lodge, of -senator*; Kirchhoffer.in--itf_%f£i
the afternoon."" He had,been expected'.m^V^i..
the mornins.  but had found tlie.eanTfl^-'ry'^-rfl
much mat ne iarnea- until tne last pos-f"-*^*.^
sible moment.   Poplar fPoint"fs* the cen- _>"_&£•&
ter of the"*great".Manitoba .wheat .belt#r*?L£*
and*an   exhibition'-of   threshing- was'?f »-;R?!
given for the benenVof the royal party.1 r/lM<
A threshing outfit drawn by a large tracr 7£'S£gfi
. . . ....      . ^
engine    was    quickly-* nred,vand 'ther? ..--a--
thresher'put -in ' motion./- The'JduchesB'"^/.f.}
stood very'close to the .thresher_*arid v**."",-. /'^
gust of wind brought-a" mass, of chaff *'"*-—-«=*
down on her head and shoulders. .She
raised her parasol in defense and laugh- -
ingly retreated.'-The.duke reaohed Pop--"
lar. Point at 3:45 o'clock, accompanied
iby lord   Minto, - governor-general,   and j
the others who had formed his hunting
party.    He was very proud of his big
bag of game and expressed the greatest
pleasure'at his hunting experience.   Hiss
game was placed aboard the train and
he will have the  hunter's   pleasure of
birds for his table shot by himself.   The
royal special reached Winnipeg at 5.1(>
and made a stop of half an hour, during
which the duke and duchess visited the
flour mills.   A   crowd   that  numbered
several thousand   gathered   about' the
depot and cheered the royal couple as
they left their car, and again when they;
re-entered it
'    i_?/ii
., i •#!
' *'if.
._. sm\
Free Trade in Australia.
MELBOURNE, ^October 8.—In the federal house of representatives today the
commonwealth tariff bill was introduced
by right honorable Charles Cameron
Kingston, minister of trade aad commerce, who congratulated the house
that from this moment free trade exists among the states of the commonwealth. Mr Kingston explained" that
the new tariff would be on the lines of
moderate protection He announced
that the government intended to Introduce a system of bonuses instead of encouraging the establishment of new industries, especially in the case of locally
smelted ores, and local machinery.
Arranging a Cable Site.
VICTORIA, October S—James Wilson,
superintendent of the C.P.R. telegraphs,
Mr. Lockwood, who has charge of the
work of preparing the landings for the
Pacific cable, and twu engineers left
this city for Bamfield creek on the west
coast of Vancouver Island and 104 miles
from Victoria to make arrangements
and fix the site for the landing place of
the Pacific cable. Wharves will be built
and houses erected to accommodate the
staff, which will consist of about 40
men. The cable repair ship will not
have its headquarters on this coast, as
previously announced, but'ut Fiji.
To Negotiate Tariff Treaties.
WASHINGTON, October S.—Minister
Conger has telegraphed the state department a brief confirmation of the
Pekin report that by royal decree tlie
Chinese 'government has appointed especially empowered representatives to>
treat with Mr. Sharretts and such oflicers as may be appointed by tho European nations to negotiate trade audi
tariff treaties.
Leaders ia the Walking Match.
PHILADELPHIA,   October   S_—TFkj
leaders. In the six-day walking matcH
-.,y<i setting a fast pace for the weary;
trailers. Score at. midnight: Cartwrighfc
210 miles, Glick 20», -Hegelman 205,
Tracey 202, Golden 193, Hart 193, Dajj
182, Messier 179, Barnes 175, Covan*
augh 168; Dean. 15.5! Gerreaii 153.
"_ ?®l
XY'r 4? I
W* THE ]S.ELSQ$, TRIBUNE,  WEDNESDAY  MORNING,  OCTOBER  9,. 1901  ��� -    ���'.___  �������. ^���'*-^.__v_�� ���*____/._:_. ���__��__!_ .-������'���>��-__   ___   S '_>-2S'i!?-<!__''4T.','__*'&.-4f-'.'S!''0-0'*0-  -5^r$-^^^^^SC50S.-35<t*r��r W ^^Sp^.^tr.^-^-^r*^*^-^:  i��1  " 1-��B  m  to  to  to  m  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  TxcoR 'ouai tn 10*0  co_M:_p_A.isr"!_r  EEW FALL GOODS ARRi���  ����� The Very Latest Creations ln ���  Ladies'   Costumes,   Jackets,   Skirts,   Waterproofs,  Japanese Dressing Gowns.  Parisian Blouse Fianels and Wool Delaines, American  Silk and (Satin-Waists.  Dress Fabrics (1 suit lengths) in the newest shades.  i'. ,  v^af.0'0'0'0'<&'1!!L''��x'��_'1__Z_''?-'i'�� \i't _��_JnJ�� ��$*<��. ^S^ft^i  to  to  to  to^  to  to,  to  to;  to  to  to  ,to  to  to  to  WALL  PAPER  This, is usually tbe dull  season   for  "Wall   Paper.  i  But  to keep  it moving  we havo made up bundles  of all lots that havo run down in quantity.  e  Wo place theso on eale at pi ices thai will certainly move them; original cost has been quite  lost sight of in making the price. In many of  these romnants tho quantity is suflloient for  oven a largo room. The high standard of our  papers is now well known and not often does  an opportunity offer to buy sucli papers at  from 5 to 12} cents por roll. It not ready to  paper .ust now anticipate your fall wants.  THOMSON STATIOMY CO. Ltd  NELSON, B. O.  &*���!&*  , 00 . 00  THUR^l��, FRip^Y AND SATURDAY  (I!  9.  v,  WHOLESALE DIRECTORY  assayers; supplies.  W.  F.  TEETZEO  &  CO.���CORNER  OF  Baker    and    Josephine    streets,    Nelson,  ���wholesale   dealeis   ui   a3sayer's   supplies.  ,J__gents   for   Denver   Fire   Clay   Company,  "Denver, Colorado. _]__  COMMISSION .MERCHANTS.'   '  ,H. J. EVANS & CO ��� BAKER STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers in ������ liquors,  cigars, cement, flre brick and.'fire .olay,  wator pipe and steel rails, and general  ' onimis.ion merchants.        .      ,  ~     ELECTRICAL.  SUPPLIES.',   ' *  ''KOOTENAY ELECTRIC SUPPLY | _.  Constiuction Company���Wholesale dealers  in telephones, annunciators; bells, Datter-  ,ics, electric fixtures and appliances.. Houston 1. lock, Nelson. ���   '.' ,    -   �����*��� '  FRESH AND SAL^MEATS. .'   J-  V. BURNS & CO.-BAKER t-TREiiT,  Nelson, wholesalo .dealers -in., fresh-faiid  cured meats. Cold tstorage. ,   * '     .    "  GROCERIES.  i  , .- KOOTENAY SUPPLY COMPANY, <__iM-.  .. >Ited.���Vernon street. Nelson,. '^wholesale  .grocers.-, , '  l V  '  ���Jk  *>��� ->z  'JOHN     CHOLDITCH    &- i CO.���FRONT  v street, Nelson, wholesale grocers.'     -      c  Ig&J-*----.  |��'.f'    l   _���  111"  !��_"_,>( :  it  'i -  ���r-c-" v i ,  h.'  Is "'   t '  ��� *���- '-.-j  ''��� u ���  A.'MACDONALD As CO ���(Jvj_-._.i_R. OF  Fiont and Hall streets, Nelson, .wholesale  grocers and jofcbeis'in blankets, gloves,'  mitts, boots, rubbers, mackinaws and miners' 'sundries. >' _   - 7 . '  .  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. . ,  >      j   '.      '..      '-   _  KOOTENAY TENT NO. 7, K. O. T. Mi-  Regular meetings first and third Thursdays of each month. Visiting Sir Knights  are cordially invited to attend. Dr. Wr  Rose, R. K.; A. W. Purdy,'Com.; G. A.*  Brown. P. C. '-       .'  .OLASSIFIED^ADS,"  ,   ARTICLES FOR SALfo ^  SEWING MACHINES  OF ALL KINDS'  -for sale or reut at.the Old Curiosity Shop.  FOR  REN-CV. '  't '"���  ���" J. Y. GRIFFIN & CO.-FRONT STREET,',  Nelson,* wholesale dealers in provisions,  cured meats, butter, and eggs. ���''  ?-f  ���    . -  ' LIQUORS,\AND, DRY . GOODS. ^  Z^V^EBZ7^EEToSr^&~CoZ7ZcO:RNEH  Vernon- and. Josephine; streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers-ln liauors, cigars and dry  goods.-Agents for Pabst Brewing Company  of Milwaukee^and Calgary Brewing' Cora-  pany-of. Calgary. ; | '  BJJSINESS^ DIRECTORY.  '    ^r       ARCHITECTS.   A.  C/EWART.���ARCHITECT, ROOM S,  Aberdeen Block, Baker Street, Nelson. *  '"'  *"        CHOP HOUSE. '  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, Nelsbn.'  FOR RB-T-PALACE'SALOON, SANDON.  For particular, apply Mrs. A. __agan, fciandon, B.C.  TO LLT ���THKKE" ROOMS -ON CEDAR  street; large living room, bed.00m and kicchen  with sin. ; also use of .bath.' Apply to J. Cox-"  head. Cedar htrcet.- (/���. .-���-,_ "   -  ; ��� 3TOR'-3ALE/ ,      '  ~"FO__UM___:UI\T_- SALK-GROCJlRY BUS'  inasH; good location; low rent; owner going out,  of busmcb-.  For full paiticulars addrtss O.K.,  Grand Forks, B."C. >,i   ��,'. ^    ' '       '>       ,   >  '    HELP_,WANTED.   " i  WANTKD���COOK,"SCO;DISHWASHER, $._.x  rtaihoart w.ii for Lardo'iGirla fur hou-ewoik.  Nelaon i__aplo>-inent-Agency. '.Phone 278.'.    ',   *->  j y .    '^Qg^-i rzz.       :...  L08T - WHITE BULL' TICRRIER - DOG  answering to name of' Fitz." vAny person har-  boiing or detaining same after this notice will  be prosecuted. ��� D. jYtackay.     *    " ' <i -11  L03T-0_-'~W._3DNKSDAY, OCTOBER 2nd,  a bunch of keyp, oue of which Ir stamped A. K.  207 Fmder plense leave at C. P. R.> 'lelegraph  Office. .     >���        .       r" " 1 '.   .  turn a profit from working the low-  , grade sllver-Ieal ores of East Kootenay,  and mines .like the" Payne" and Last  Chance in the Slocan Well "'ahead with  development work, it is safe to say that  the output.pf the metal^ mine's, of .British  Columbia for ihe year", 190*1' would be  ^ne-thirdtmore_than'for tlie year 1900.  This is a statement "that can be easily  verified, and if it is true does it not dis-  proye the vaponngs of the Mackenzie  &;_Mann newspapers and the Vavmgs of  discredited mine managers? "How; many  developed claims are there in West Koot-  'enay today unworked that- have showings'that would  justify/capitalists, to"  purchase them at the prices asked' by  .their owners?    Is there a single'one?  ,'Are not developed claims, with good  showings in  demand?    Are  there not  .scores of men in southeastern British  Columbia on the lookout for good mining properties? These men are only'too  ���anxious to get properties 'on which cap-  <ital can be used.   They know that mm-  'ing can���be carried.on profitably in British Columbia���if ./only they can get the  mines.,But British Columbia is cursed  with a few mine managers who have become arrogant.. Some of,these men have  gained fortunes since coming to British .Columbia, and thej; fare' beggars bn  horseback'.,   ,1      '-.  v       . ^  PIONEER CHOP HOUSE.' JOHN  Spear, proprietor, opposite Queen's Hotel,  Baker streot, Nelson. Open day and,night.  Lunches a specialty. Picnic'and .traveling  parties sjupplied on shortesf-notice.,  ,   ���  ,   *   ' DRAYAGE.S  FURNITURE, PIANOS, SAFES,-' ETC.,  moved carefully at reasonable rates.. Apply J. T. Wilson, Phone 270, Prosser's sec-  ond Hand store, Wardjrtreet. ',  FURNITURE.  D. J. ROBERTSON <.-. CO., FURNITURE  dealers, undertakers and embalmers. Day  'phone No. 292, night 'phone No. 207. Next  new- postoffice building, Vernon street.  Nelson.  WANTEDt-MINING PROPERTIES.  ~^SSS~MnZx_^a~GoijO plioPERa-iES-  We are anxious to secure a few free milling gold properties at once. The Prospectors' 'Exchange, Nelson, B. C, Room 4,  IC W.'C. Block. _  '  -       EMPLOYMENT AGENCIES. -' ���  ~~HEi__Hi?tirRm^  phone, telegraph or inquire Western Canadian   Employment   Oflice,   Nelson.   Phoned  270. Storage���I. have a large warehouse for  storing household  or  other  goods. JH. *' A:  Prosser. ^  WANTED-HELP' OF, ALL KINDS.���  Orders for help receive prompt .and cdre-  ful attention. R., Purdy, Employment  Agent, Stanley street. Nelson. Telephpne  .4. P.'O.'Box 582. 1   -  The mayor, and the aldermen are con-  sidering a, proposition from' the  West  .Kootenay. Power '"&   Light   Company.  They are" very   close-mouthed, and   do  not care ��0  talk  for,'publication. "But  -there is one  thing "the .people 'know,  that is,   that(;mayor -Fletcher,, cannot  make any agreement that will extend be-  yond his term of office.' It is understood  'he favors-entering1 into 'an* agreement  'with the-power, company lor'a term of  'years,''provided, a suitable irate is* offered tye city.'.'At the'end/of the'term,,  the power company" would_be running  Jhe city's electric lighting business,'that  is^th'ey woul'd 6.. getting the profi'ts/ and  the'city, would'be'getting the e'xperi-  ence.    The people ,of Nelson will- have  none of-the'power company, and <it' is  tim-S for the'mayor and aldermen to un-1  ^ 1 ���     r 1 . '  derstand so. , '   *  f\\        We w;ill hold.oup-Te^ulari Eatt Millinery Opening on Thursday, Friday and m  if\ Saturday of this.^el��- wlj^vwe!-1^Ishow the finest collection of French and jk  fl\ American model; Bats,'"tpqiiesi tui^aris, and bonnets ever put on display in this &  jk city, having been selected by our. liss Darveaii while attending the openings ,11  fc inf^kljf^; York, Mpntreat Toronto and, Chicago.     f    ^ W  jL        Some of ouif;ni6d4ls(; are from Madame Lbjuise Sullivan Drew, of New York,  jL and Paul Virot and^'Pougalnne^ of Pam  ;I;        We;spe,Qiklly;inyn^^^^^ Nelson and other, towns to call  2{ inspect this magnjficieht: cpllectibn. "  m*-    * .     ��� ��� ���      =  Wy  �� 36 Baker Street, Nelson.  IV___*'"  1&?00.00 *'00 *00*00*00*0^ *00}'00 *00'.00','00 * 00 *00'.00 *00.00, ' Vi__-   ���^"^'' *^>* "*!*v�� ^^" ^^ * ***^*>"^^' ***^��****apw�� 3���� '*--'-_-�� ^^�� >^.��  . 'SS0*���-__-���'SP���_"*-*-^'B^-' ���BB^^^^h'-'..���.^^^k^'4nU0 -Hb-^**'-__-^'___to' --__-*-��� 4^^k< 4___.  -_K_v-* ____--      w__\M   -^-BB. ���^'-.���.^���----B^. --"-BE. ���*������-___��� <^*'*-l__'^*___ ^������'-___*-^__- >���''(__>'���������-__. -^-BB. ^^B���. ^  <- v***_.��� ^��..���*_.��� ^��_'^��� **-*^-������*fcf��� ���**���-_��.-��������?>��� n*^'^?.*m.*z^r*^r-^sT'yST' w���*-"��� ��^���.00'TS-a007700:^���r^,/&*00*00700��� 00-00*  and 'I  ' f.. r  9]  9]  00.00*00.00  ��hj? ��rtbutte  i  ��T����T����1*��I*���T.��T--_iT��_.%.��T���T-*%��T>_T-    ��T ����%���! ���_*?�� iT* 'I*T%��I^��T>��TttT�� *!�����%'  *  *  *  ._.  NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS  BY   CARRIER.  GOLD,     COPPER,     SILVER,     LEAD  , mines and,prospect*: wanted. Send report  and samples to the Prospectors' Exchange,  Nelson,' B." C, Room 4, K. \V. C. 'Block.  NOTICES. OF MEETINGS.  .TRADES - AND LA.BOR UNIONS.,  ~^Uts__Ks> UNIOnT^NO- M, \V.~~F. ot M.���  Meets in Miners' union Hall, northwest  corner of Baker 'and Stanley streets, every  Saturday evening 'at 8 o'clock, visiting  'members welcome. M. R.-Mowat, president' James WUKs,-secretary. Union scale  of'wages for Nelson district per shift:'Machine men 13.50, hammersmen $3 26, muckers, carmen, bhoveiers, and other under-  1 ground laborers 53.'  BARBERS' UNION, NO. 136, OP THE  International Journeymen Barbers' "Onioa  of America, meets'first and third Mondays-  of each month in Miners' Union Hall 'at  8!30 sharp. Visiting members invited. R.  McMahon, president; J. H. Matheson, secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardner, recording  ���ocretary. '  PLASTERERS' UNION MEETS EV1.RY  Monday evening ln the Elliot Block, at 8  o'clock. J. D. Moyer, president; William  Vice, secretary. P. O. Box 161.  OARPEInTERS' UNION MEETS WED-  nesday evening of each week at 7 o'clock,  in Miners' union Hall. C. J. Clayton,  president; Alex. B. Murray,1,secrotary.  On Saturday next, subscribers,  .���whose Tribunes are delivered by;  carrier' will be expected to pay j ���*���  the carrier TWENTY CENTS, the j ���*.  subscription price for the current < *ir  week. ' *i-  .%      < , .j.  V��J,VWW,i'V"J,,J,,_ -l*    ���H^-'^*tH**M,TVTT  I I  The Tdeath'?of N. Clarke Wallace re-  moVje's'from'public life an honest man.  ,He was noif.great in public life, because  too close identification with an order.or  a church ^tends to stunt 'greatness  -in , public' men. " Clarke Wallace was  a great; Orangeman, -and had, he* not  been a great Orangeman, he might  .have - been 'a great statesman; but,;he  .could,not,be both. "    " ! -  I it      if'       is *\ "( I  :  _TJThe���unhung_murderers_of _the JWest^.  em Federation of Miners residentl in  British Columbia are of necessity compelled'to", eat meat supplied by the Mackenzie & Mann Meat Trust, but they will  not be forced into voting for members  SUBSCRIPTION   RATES.  Daily by mail, one month $  50  Daily by mail, three months  125  Daily by mall, six months  2 50  Daily by mail, one year 5 00  Semi-weekly by mail, three months... * 50  Semi-weekly by mail,'six months 100  Semi-weekly by mall,  one year 2 00  Postage to,Great Britain added.  Display Advertisements run regularly   ,  per inch per month .' $4100  If run less than a month, ptr inch per  insertion   .'     25  Classified Ad. and Legal Notices, per  woid for lirst insertion      1  For   each   additional   insertion,   per  word          1-:  -Wholesale and Business Directory Ads  (classified), per line per month     50  Notices of meetings of Fraternal Societies and Trades Unions, per line   ,  per month      25  PAINTERS' UNION MEET THE FIRST  and third Fridays ln each month at Miners' Union Hall at 7:30 sharp Walter R.  Kee. president; Henry Bennett, secretary.  LAUNDRY WORKERS' UNION.���  Meets at Miners' Union Hall on fourth  Monday in every month at 7:30 o'clock'p.  rn. B. Pape, president; A. W. McFee, secretary^   FRATERNAL SOCIETIES.  NELSON LODGE, NO. 23., A. F. Sc  A. M. meets second Wednesday in  each mouth. Sojourning brethren  invited.  NELSON ROYAL ARCH CBCAPTER  No. 123. G. R. C���Meets third Wednesday.  Sojourning companions Invited. George  -jTcj_DBtn___ ;_-.; XL 9_. jautbewih ft  - 9JAa__u__ _j_.mx_uG_p iwiBwa.  Address all letters���  THE   TRIBUNE   ASSOCIATION,   Ltd.  John Houston, Manager. Nelson, B.' C.  The assertion that any man in British  Columbia is- able to scare capital from  the province is utterly absurd. As a  matter of fact, British Columbia, as a  whole, was never in a more prosperous  condition than it is today. More mines  are being worked and more men are employed in mines than at any time since  quartz mining became an industry in  the province. That there are mines not  shipping ,to their full capacity, and  others not shipping at all, is not because of either lack of capital or lack  of faith in the future of the country. It  is because the price of lead and silver,  taken in connection with the grade of  ore produced, will not return a reasonable profit, or because owners have neglected to keep development work w,ell  ahead of their stoping operations. Were  5��*�� ' .gricas ol lead 904 -silver sqpb $s to re-.  of the legislature to do  Mann's .bidding. '''  Mackenzie. &  and Quebec   during   the   past   twelye  months 1 would seem to indicate that this  powerful'   aggregation   of,  capitalists  whom Dr. Webb   represents   intend to  secure bit byfbit a railway system which '  in the. end will, enable   them   to! run,  their trains, from the shores of lake Hu- ���  ,ron into New;. York city over the New7  York Central, and from Montreal to the  ���Atlantic'seaboard in the Maritime prov-7  inces.   Dr. W,ebb, with a party including  president .Newmah* of ,the^.New  York  Central, "_is\atv the present time travelling through-the'Maritime provinces od/;  a special'^ train for the ^purpose  of inT-  specting the, Vanderbilt railway  inter-  ests^in Cape,Breton. From the Maritime'  provinces the. party will   travel   up 'to  Quebec,'"where they will look over the  various railway terminals and the ship.-]  ping facilities of the city with a view'  to mapping out a scheme for the handling of the".western  grain trade, now  carried by the Ottawa, Arnprior &' Parry  , Sound and^'the Great Northern railways,"  controlledr by .Vanderbilt' interests.' [In  course of'a'conversation  with  general  Perry,'United"States consul at'Quebec,"  Dr. .Webb said that ,by next summer a.  train , in   connection ,with ^ the " Sputht  *��� Shore railway, pf whicn .he is yice-prfes-<  ident,' would 'leave  Levis  and''connect  with, the Rutland-railway  fors* Boston,  New'York and all points vin-the", New  England states.   The terminal1 facilities  which the Great Northern company are  securing in the City of Quebec would indicate-that their'ideas of <the amount^of  traffic which it is expected will in the future come over that line are of-no small  order.   "The Great" Northern''&  Parry  Sound Company are   distinctly ~in the  race to secure a share 'of the enormous  western freight  business  which   originates in>the grain,belts of the"1 United  Sates,, and tne Canadian'west.   Wittran  interest" in'the system "o"f railways ^ tapping the 'various points of commercial  interest in, the Maritime provinces, and  connecting with the South. Shore railway' at Levis, the Vanderbilt ihtere'sts  would be able to feed the New York  Central with   an   enormous   passenger  ,-traffic-rte^and-from-Canada.^-The-con--  struction"of the South "Shore s railway  from Levis to Soref woiild complete the  compapy's.line  between Montreal.and  Levis, and "the completion of the Quebec  bridge would ���. give   it   entrance   io>the  City of Quebec.' The_New York Central  railway has an independent line'of .its  own from  Montreal,, and "running  arrangements over the' Canadian  Pacific  tracks   into  Windsor   Station.   A few  miles of track would connect it with the  South Shore line at 'St. Lambert.'      !  Zi'.-\  Syndicate, limited.  Incorporated under'tho laws of' British'Columbia.  Capital $1,000,000 iri .,000,000 shares \     Par value $1.00 each .  All treasury stock ^        Mo promoters and no preferred  "' . " '       _; > .���'~���  l;T^(ffE^EJ^m\^^^me    teiip,   nine * plaims,  ' * " DystercG-roiipr six:claims., - Located' iri, tlie. Freevv,  '(Md Fish River Camp,''Lardeau Mining, Division. I.  r *   B.0.1 Large* Veins.! Free .milling gold'ore.  rr  FIRST1 ALLOTMENT:~20P,6bo" shares "now offered j  ���---'at 50-cents per share.  -     ���,      11   f"'-r -3~ -y   .     .    v-  In view of the splendid .showings of both .high and low grade ,  ore,'and the unrivaled facilities for tlie'ecqnomioal developing and |  working of the properties, it ii confidently expected thktiriot.only- ;  will "ihe preserittissue* of stock'be sbld'quickly,-but'that no^more  willrhe offered,at less'than pai\r*     ' ,c'        ' - '-  Address all inquiries or applications.for stock to  mm wante]  On tha construction of the Arrowhead  Kootenay railway in the Lardo district.  HIGHEST WAGES PAID  P. O. BOX 566  NELSON, B.C.,  S. M. WQGES,  Official' Broker.  v In order to secure men without, delal  ordinary labor will be paid $2.25 per da]  and axemen $2.50 per day.; '      .-  GOOD STATION WORK  , ,     CAN BE SECURED.       '  <���   For   further   particulars   apply   to   the  Nelson Employment Agencies or to"  CARLSON & PORTERl  ' * '   CONTRACTORS.   . X*  WANTED.  500 Day and Station Men  ' " * - ���* i  Eight   months'   work.     All   rock.  It is strange the  only  business  the  mayor and aldermen. deem  sufficiently  important to discuss in executive session is a communication from the West.  'Kootenay Power & Light Company.  The  people want light on the subject.  .,,, \    , _<   i. ___. ,  ���The"West Kootenay Power &.Lightv  Company have been submitting propositions'"to the Citj!" of Nelson for* foiir  years; but no council, except the present one, have tried to hide from the people the nature of the propositions.  Not a Newspaper Crime.  Yello.w journalism is.not responsible  for the desperate methods countenanced  by anarchy^ arid no restriction imposed ���  upon ^he'freedom1 of the press can prevent anJnsane, outburst such as claimed  the Jife'of William McKinley.   There is  no artificial m:ethod of stamping out a  sentiment.   Anarchy does not  live 'on  violent'public speeches nor on passionate appeals of the press.   If often gains  deepest  root, where   even' a 'mQdifledi  channel of expression is not permitted-'  A more dangerous form of anarchy ex-'  ists in Russia, where free speech and a  free press are not conspicuous popular  concssions, than in the  United   States.;  where    every    reasonable    liberty     Is'  granted.- To say,that energetic'criticism  of the trusts breeds murderous anarchy >  is an argument which the New York Sun  puts forward more as a means of serving  the objects of capital than of suppress-,  ing a sentiment that menaces law and  'order.���Toronto Telegram.    **   ���  Vanderbilts in Canada.  The   Vanderbilts    have    their    eyes'  on   the   'possibilities   of   railway   development in eastern Canada.' The railway lines, and charters, for lines secured ,  ,  by Br. Wetib la jthe >_af_time provinces J       333 West Baker Street^ Nelioxru  Good Showing at Ainsworth..'  ' Adivces from Ainsworth indicate that  'clean ore''has been struck in the face  of a drift on' the 'Albion/which is be^  ing worked through the Highlander tunnel. The report is that the showing is  the best that has ever 'been seen in the  camp.' ' I  TREASURY STOCK FOR SALE  ' 20,000 shares ROYSTON GOLD MINES,  Lft'd- This is a good' tlrtie 'to buy,' as these  shares will advance'in the near-future.  20,000 shares of IMPERIAL MINES,  Limited, at 5 conts. F6r -a tew days only.  10,000' shares LADREAU yALLEY  MINES, Ltd., at 15 cents..These shares  advance 5 cents on the' 1st of October. ���*  For particulars of above apply to  REGINAti) J. STEEL  ' Official Broker, Nelson." I  DEAL ESTATE  AND  INSUBAICE BROKERS  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        ���  WarqJ Bros.  RA SMALL! CI  ^  In  TAI�� HADE- SUITS  READY TO WEAR  .<-1   ���> '  Scotch, English, Irish, and  Canadian Tweeds, Imported  Serge's and Worsteds . . .  Are pronounced to be the  ^    ' BEST FINISHED, BEST WEARING,  and BEST VALUE in the Dominion.  This label attacked to the left  hand pocket of the coat  TRADE'  REGISTERED  ��__!  is a guarantee to which you may  pin your faith.  Wages ,$2.25 per day.  J. G. MeLEAN,  Elko, B.C.  WEST TRANSFER CO.]  N. T. MACLSOD, Manager.  All Kinds of Teaming and Transfex.1  Work.  Agon's for Hard and Soft; Coal. Imperial Oil]  Con .i.iay. Wo-Uungum Buck, LUno <_; _vlauu-|  fact. ii:)(? Company. _o_cral commercial agonta]  and biokora. f  Allooal and wood ntjictly cash on dollvory^  TKT.1PPHONTC147.      WWOg ^* &&& StJ  R.B.REILEYI  SUCi-'JSSSOR TO H. D. ASHCROFT.  BLACKSMITH AND WOOD WORKER  EXPERT HORSESHOEIKG.  Special attention given to all  kinds  of|  repairing and custom work from outside!  points.   Heavy  short notice.  bolts  made   to  order  oi'l  W. P. TIERNEYl  Telophono .65.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  J  THB BINDBlBY DBPARTMENT OV  THE TRIBUNE ASSOCIATION, LIMITED,  BURNS BLOOK. NHLSON.  BOOK BINDING  SPECIAL HULED BLANK BOOKS  SPECIAL RULED FORMS  Tho Job Priotlng Plant of Thi Tribune is Uio moat complete in ICoote- j  nay.   Good workmen are  employed.  J  good stock is used, and good prices j  are c___x_d. |  Offlee:   Two Doors West C P. E. tfff!< j  HENIY'S NUBSEBIE!  APIARY AND GREENHOUSES  Greenhouse and Bedding out Flants.  Lowest   Prices. .  i]  B_3_3 SUPPLIES, SEEDS, FERTILIZERS!  Agricultural   Implements,   fruit   baskettl  and   crates,   fruit   and  bulbs for fall planting.  ornamental   trees I  Catalogues Free.  300B Westminster Road.  Vancouver!  OLD PAPERS  TRIBUNE BINDERY J. EPA.Tf__i.T  Fui.ablo for v*rap  ping, iio cen ts a huu  dred.  Apply at <rr  a  W  fit  It  .. K-,_   js.iv   .. 4. ������J*-WdKi'*_.*f,''"**',>,t��i3^^S^l  -y * A-JV& /.^^afe^^-^^fJ  I   BAM OF I0NTBEA1  CAPITAL, all paid up .$12,000,000.00  BEST    7,000,000.00  tWOIVIDBD PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathcona aud Mount Royal ...Prosidont  Hon. Goorgo A. Drummond "Vice-President  IS. S. Clov-ton General Manager  NELSON BRANCH  Cornor Baker and Kootenay Streots.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  THE. CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WHICH IS AMALGAMATED  THE BANK OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO.       **  ..ranches ln London (Kngland) Nkw York.  Chicago, and all the principul eitias in Canada.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchango and Cable  Transfers.  Grant Commercial and Travelers' Crodlts,  available in any part of the world.  Drafts Issued. Collections Mode. Etc  Paid-up Capital,  Reserve Fund,  ���     ���     -      $8 000,000  ���      ���      -   $2,000,000  AGGRECATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000.  OIF    0-_^_esT__*___Q____.  HEAD OFFICE. TORONTO.  Capital (paid, up)  Rest'  Hon. Qeo. A. Cox,  President.  B. E. Walker,  General Manager  Loudon Office, 60 Lombard Street. E. O.  New York  Office, 16   Exchange   Place,  aud 68 Branches in Canada and the   .  United States.  Saving's Bank Branch  CURRENT RATK OF INTEREST PAID.  ERRORS LOST THE -FIGHT  ���i*'  <!'  h  |\  I'.  li  ��<*-  I nf ^  \  New Burdens for Workers.  It is perfectly proper that president  Gompers, of the American Federation of  Labor, and the United Mine Workers of  America   should   take   steps   to   meet  charges made by  president  Shaffer,  of  tho Amalgamated   Association of Iron,  Steel and Tin  Workers, and they,  by  commission and omission, were largely  responsible for the loss of the steel strike  and the course they have taken to vindicate themselves is wise    They,  refrain  from 'discussing the  matter   in   public,  fearing  to   prejudice   the   trade   union  cause, but they ask to be tried by their  peers..    They   demand   that   piesident  Shaffer shall select three men Irom a  long list of representative and responsible labor union officials m no way affiliated with either Gompers or Mitchell's  organizations, so that the charges and  the replies be heard.    In their formal  joint letter to Shaffer, Gompers and Mitchell declare that* if these judges, after  hearing all the facts, shall decide that  Shaffer's charges are substantiated, then  they, the  defendants,  will resign from  their official positions.  Mr. Shaffer's statements are serious.  They are that Mr. Gompers was authorized to negotiate a peace agreement for  the Amalgamated Association with Mr.  Morgan, and,that although the financier  gave up his vacation -and* remained in  New York to meet him th.e'president of  the, federation for some unexplained  reason never went near him. . Morepver,  Shaffer intimates that money to support  the strike was promised by the Federation, vand he says that not one cent was'  received. ���*-.���-,-     >   _  SHAFFER'S ACCUSATIONS.  Shaffer says that Mitchell asked him  to make a peace proposition, and that  if the trust would not accept it then  that he, Mitchell, would call out the miners, and that he felt suie that Mr."Sargent- would call out the trainmen on"  strike also; that Shaffer, supported by  his executive board,.made such a proposition, which the trust managers rejected,' and that theiKMitchell neglected'  t&'caUTout theTmin-_rs*as he .had'-promised," notwithstanding"* (Shaffer says)  that "thousands" lof "miners assured the  Amalgamated officials, that they were  ready to strike.  Charges like these'cannot be"* allowed  to stand without seriously, impairing-  the reputations of men whose character  has hitherto stood unquestioned in the  community, and Mr. Shaffer has not been  given an'opportunity to piove or to w lth-  ���"vdraw what he has so explicitly stated.  u)n their face the charges are'preposterous,' and 'the public will be slow to  give them credence. Pending a complete  review of the whole matter all that may  be said*-is that Mr. Shaffer, humiliated  and embittered' by the" defeat, cannot  consider thematter with'judicial eyes,  but sees all things in distorted form,  and places responsibility for the loss of  the battle where responsibility does not  belong. ^  When the battle was on was^not the  _time_for_criticism_of_po]icy_orlaction;  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed on deposits.   Present rate  three per cont. .   . .    ���  GRANGE V. HOLT,    .  Manager Nelson Branch.  .\.  but now that it is a thing of the past we  may point to Shaffer's first, and pei haps  V. fatal, tactical error.    He failed at the  .outset to properly place his case before  the public.   His case briefly this* About  twenty per cent, of the workers in the  .ran,-steel and tin industries are what  are .ailed skilled men, and it is among  ���these that the Amalgamated Association  ���finds Its members, although at the beginning of the strike it had only a part  ���of them within its   ranks.     But   inasmuch as the union rate of wages is, generally   speaking,   twenty-five   per   cent  higher than the wages paid in the un-  ��� unionized mills, an effort to have union  wages   paid   to   all   skilled   workmen  would, if successful, work   an  obvious  betteiment to that entire class of labor.  It would  tend to draw all the skilled  men together into a strong organization,  ���and   tend ' sooner   or   later' to    bring  about  better conditions  for tho eighty  per   cent   of  unskilled  laborers  upon  t whom the skilled men depend.   Wages  among these unskilled laborers are low,  most of them getting a   dollar   a   day  when they work and none of them more  than a dollar and a half; and the hardships and dangers in all the departments  of these related industries are such as to  fill hospitals and shorten life.  ACTUAL CONDITIONS .UNKNOWN.  The  public  knows  little  or  nothing  about   the   average   circumstances   ot  labor in these industries. It hears merely,  and  in* a  vague  way,  that highly  ..killed men arc needed in steel making,  and that these men get high pay. From  tins most men conclude that practically ail labor in tbe iron, steel and tin-  making   vocations    is    highly    skilled  and higly paid, instead of which is the  tact ��� the  great  mass  being unskilled  _<nd the average of wages, considering  tne haidskjps to be borne, being very  Jow.  The great outside public has its own  .grievances against the trusts, and particularly against the United States Steel  and Iron Corporation. It would have  -very leadily given its support to the  ���.steel strike had Mr. Shaffer explained  what he sought to do was to better the  -conditions of the steel workers, just as  it gave the anthracite coal miners its  .backing. When Mr. Mitchell explained  xhat the average of mine -workers'  j| -wages was $250 a year, and that what  ij. le asked was only 10 per cent advance.  3__e public knows too well about thei  monopoly profits of the trust' combinations, and Mr. Shaffer could have had '  as Mr. Mitchell did have, the tremendous power of public opinion to work in  his behalf. But the president of the steel  workers  neglected  to  avail  himself of-  this potent aid. Instead of winning the  public-he prejudiced it against his cause.  He said that his men were satisfied withi  their wages and their hours, that what  they weie contending for was their organization. -  WORKING CONDITlU-VS WIN 'OUTSIDE SYA1PATHY. - .,  Now it ought to be plain that the public caies nothing whatever for a labor  organization por se, that .-it cares everything for the conditions under which  men work���that; in fact, it regards most  labor organizations as tyrannical, and  out of harmony with the principle of'  freedom���the freedom of the employer  to buy his labor on whatever terms he  may. The reason why such labor organizations are tolerated is that there are  organizations of'monopoly and concentrated capital on the employers', side,  and' not to give laborers.a corresponding right pf organization would be to put  them at a disadvantage, and hence'might  subject them to a reduction of wages  and an extension of working hours.  It is, therefore, not for the labor organizations'but for the working conditions that the public has consideration,-  and for Mr. Shaffei to say that he had'  called a great strike not to protect or  better   wages j or. other   conditions .of  work, but only to protect his organization, not ���-only lost his cause the approval of the average outside'fair-minded  man;  it turned that man against him.'  The next'great   tactical   mistake   in  this strike (perhaps it--was the first'in  the order_.of time) was in-the way Mr.t  Shaffer made his demand.   I'have now  reason to believe that the trust managers were right as to an essential, point*  which I ,have hitherto   denied   because  Mr.   Shaffer   explicitly   contradicted   it.'  I now more than,suspect, that Shaffer  demanded at the" outset that'the trust  managers should*-sign'-the1 scale for'-all  the mills with the -condition1 .that-thfey.  compel rall their employees tb join the'  union.'   The trust managers refused to  do-this. -"They, were willing, however,  to sign the scale for alljthe organized  mills and to agree to pay union wages  in all the other mills, also promising to  permit the organization of the men in  any of the non-union mills.   In the face  of his very"weak organization,' hie low  funds and of his slim chances for outside support,  discretion   surely   should  have prompted Mr. Shaffer to accept the  trust offer.   It gave him an advance of  wages for the non-union workers among  the skilled men, and with the prestige  of   that   splendid   accomplishment  the  Amalgamated' -Association   could   have  drawn all the skilled Iron, steel and tin  workers  into   its   ranks,  just   as  'the.  United'   Mine" workers' " organization,  which commenced the hard coal strike  with less' than eight per cent of the coal  workers in its membership,   after   the  strike   victory   entirely   organized   the  hard coal fields. . .  $2,600,000  $1,850,000  H. S. HOWnt/AND President.'  v S*_VT"UlKJl:K Uoneral Manager.  I*. __AY.�� Inspeotor.,  . i   < > '  (<' i '  SAVINGS   BANK   DEPARTMENT.  THB ODBBENX BATK OB* !_________ i ALLOWED.  Nelson Bra_.ch7-Bur1.ii Block, 221 Baker  Street. ��� .*  J. M. LAY, Managed  MOST; INTERESIIMCLSJUDY  ,  ,    ���   >r. _ >_ I ��)  .   . The Individuality, of bresce'us. ,  Cresceus,"'the'klrig**of the' -rotters, .is  a wonderful hiorse"tinJ maiy ways' akide  from his, phenomenal ^speed." The'gr'eat-  est son-J of 'Robert McGregor has' whims_  ���more; whim's;''indeed','than the most:  exacting "star **of'^the f bothglits. ** ~* J *  -His likes, and-dislikes are "just as pro-  'nounced^as-is his.speed.'For example,  he has the"' utmost contempt 'for '.'Mike  the Tramp,", r the'/veteran   pacemaker,  that" really.- deserves   much ������ credit for  ������ having^ 'carried 'Cresceus  over. manyf ii  "fast mile:- _.o violent is {his* whimsical'  trotter's dislike for the pacemaker that  he wears  blinders in all his trials \ to  prevent thim 'fiom "catching1 a glimpse  of the equine object of his'hatred,     j ><.  .....Let   ''Mike -the"'Tramp'^-. poke   his  friendly nose towardi' Cresceus 'and the  .latter flies into a rage and seems ready  to/ eat 'up. the. bid., thoroughbred_that  , glories in'a trot'at the'Iiank of the trotting aristocrat. ,  *���     *-'-,-'     ��� ���  .And, by the,, way, "Mike the Tramp"  is something of a'f horse "wonder himself.* He'has-been'in 'the pacemaking..  'business more years than Cresceus has  lived'and realizes that oh his, shoulders  rests'a'great responsibility; * at least nisi  Mevoted-'friend and caretaker, Peter DriS-i  coll;'ravers.''Driscollcis as proud_of the  veteran-thoroughbred as Ketchum is of  'Ciesccus.' "He- knows 'morel than'isome*  people" I   knc>w," i*quotn I'Dnscoll  when"  m  m  fa  M  . Established ln Nelson 1880 "  _^ ,y.^> ] , ^  MAY THE BEST BOAT WIN  ��� strictly, on-its merits. In the same way *      �����'  JACOB  DOVER'S   SYSTEM I  " Of Grading Diamonds. *? ":l^  -_        ������,, >-  :Wms wherever it is given,a fair trial. We are very, glad  'to have our system tested^ alongside of any.'t All diamonds  sold by us'are'under f�� guarantee that they. are. exactly,  as represented. <l> * r - j-    .  Mail 'orders. receive our "prompt I  and careful atten-J  tioa. t"t * r.r ir  JACOB DOVEft "The lewfileM'  ..5.  'J   .  C,,P. R. Watch Inspector - - '��"Z '";NeIsonr!".C.  , ^_*-___.4_?'^__?���-*���*���0*''&'��00'''03**'��� 000'00'��00''00'*'00'*aa0'.0.y:>'y3.  As ,we only 'em��  ploy, exp ertfwort  m.n.Vall-'repairs5  - HEAVY SETBACK FOR UNIONISM.  ���But-is unnecessary -to-goHurther-Into"-  the fatal errors of   judgment   in   this  fight.   The results, from whatever cause  or causes, are', a. heavy setback for the  trade union and a hardening of condi  tions'for the workingmen in the three  related .industries   embraced    by   the  United States   Steel   Corporation.    The  Amalgamated   Association'has  already  lost half of its members through defection,'and-Mr- Shaffer has agreed not to  attempt to recruit for a year.   Thus the  organization is worse off than it was before the fight began, while many of the  men are individually worse off as a consequence of the fight, for   fewer   mills  will come under the scale than came under it last year.   Not only has the1 advance ground offered at the outset by  tho trust managers been lost, but some  of the rear ground has been lost as well.  And what labor haa lost  one   of the  greatest of the trusts���Indeed   a   trust  whose managers control other monopoly  combinations���has gained.   It is another  encroachment upon   labor,   along  with  the injunction principle applied everywhere, and decisions of courts like that  recently made in New York in the contract labor cases.   There may be wonder  that the trust did not take a more summary and complete victory,   for   from  , what now appears it had opportunity to  do so. "Yet any who know   the   trust'  managers know that they are extremely  able and shrewd men.    Moreover, they  have the weight of the shareholders to  make them conservative in action. They  know of the popular animosity to trusts,  and they must naturally fear that a1 too  great and apparent setback of laboring  men would tend to inflame public passion.   So they rest satisfied with a victory that yields the maximum of advantages at the minimum of cost.���Henry  George, Jr., in Philadelphia North American.   .  anyone shows a '"disposition to. slight hisj  pet.        ,       __      "    Ahu'7 ....-,*_. ->},s ' -,.  HIS FRIENDSHIP FOR 'MITCHELL.  i Cresceus'.closest-friend is,Eddie.Mit-  chell,. a boy-that "has^bjeen -with'.him ^almost. constantlyc since the famous trot-,  ter.s colthoo'd.. , ^,u , ���-.: r,',? "- *, \ .  "Why he can tallt*,to" me.'Csays .Mitch-,  ell with .pride. And, .indeed,_the.,Ijdrse  does seem toehold some sort of converse  with the boy';"x." ,. \ j  f .,It_is*from tMitchell that he,tbegs|all,  APOffiPLETELI^EOF  Front.Doors -,   '  -'  Inside Doors  Screen Doors ;'1' -  Windows     ]f , .  Inside Finish    "    7  Flooring.    --   .*,;  loc .) awl o;i__.. '  Newel Posts       '   ,  "Stair'Rail"'"   . "  Moulding*.'1 iht>  ^Shingles. -.  Rough and  Dressed; Lumber  .       (     0- aU klrifie.  wVHAT YOU'WANT IB NOT _N STOCK   ������-Wl   -VTIJr, WAKE! IT STIR VOW ���y  0_-_-L"ANP C. &.T PKlOMa  ap.ar,i  HAI.I, AND CAKR STI.BETS   J��.:_H<T-  BRANDY  DE LAAGE'FILS & CO., XXX  COGNAC, possesses a delicious bouquet. ��� , ,  DE LAAGE FILS & CO. X X X X  COGNAC i3 mellowed by' ifo great  age, and is recommended to con-  noiseurs, and ;for medicinal purposes.  SCOTCH  WHISKIES  THE DISTILLERS' COMPANY, Ltd.,  Edinburg, 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,  E; P. RITHET & 'CO., LTD'.  Victoria.' B.   C. >    i  sorts of titbits that are not in he horse  menu. ^Cresceus is particularly "fond J,o��  apples, and no 'boarding school girl fin  the land munches-bonbons with greater  relish 1 than- -.doesr this knowing '-hor'se:-  ,Aiid Mitchell is the one from whom he,  coaxes'all these*"sweets. > >���  t L'efttie boy'only go in the stall as he  does* a-dozehi or more times a "day, and  Cresceus immediately begins an.investigation of his pockets. He fumbles thpni  _with his velvety (nosc in search *"of a>,  vagrant apple or perhaps a lump/ of'  sugar.^Rarely is?he''..disappointed,  for  ,'Mitchell. hasn't-the heart to refuse *hW  .anything.  ,_..,..;,��� _.   y;Ur  Cresceus thinks well of Tim Murnen,  too, but apparently not in the same'way''  'that'he regards,'Mitchell. He recognizes  Murnen. as his' master and Mitchell as-  his /"mentor* -The  good-natured  trainer  >watches<'over him the year ^around, and,  indeed,'^Cresceus5owes much of his,fame,  <to this veteran'-remsman.   i..   j -. ' < . ..  t    HE IS AN'EQUINE ARISTOCRAT.   \  , \��The' equine aristocrat, has. the - most.  /���pronounced   aversion   for ithe   colore'd'  racc.Ev.er since he began his .turf career  hevhaslmanifested this dislike, drawing'"  tthe?color liner with a considerable show  ot violence.   ',-. ���    , ������   , ,        ,   ,'. ���-V  -. Once at'the.Ketchum'farm,'near��To-j  ledo.'a.-luckless darky.got into the, pad-  i dock .where Cresceus was kept, and the  ���way/ he got 'out-,was a wonder, for tlie  'horse'all but got'his 'scalp ,before|he--  could'scamper back over the high board'  vfencei '     ,-�� { dlr ._ .       r)   ;'-,-.  j Cresceus on a railway journey doesn't)  'travel-.second-class 'by any jtneans. [He  is -a first-class passenger, with all the'  stop-over piivileges., ,( .   (J ���. ' t*"  ( Although he' goes .by express, he has,  in his fine palace car all .the comforts  .of. home. He, has_at beu as'.soft as any;  horse aristocrat .ever uared wish for.  and the softest of,blankets���cover his satin coat. The, sides of.the car are ^ padded deep, so that-even in. an,,accident  he may escape, without any very'jhard  bumps.        ti - ��� 1, (  Cresceus rises even ..to the dignity of  a comfortable life insurance policy. It's  a straight life policy���none of your m-  .volved, endowment plan affans that  have about sixteen plans'-for settlement  If Cresceus'were to be killed in any  kind of accident his owner would draw  ?10,000 life insurance, a, paltry sum,, mr  deed, when it is considered that the  great trottei. has earned that sum several times m a slight fraction over two  minutes. i ����� ,    . -y  It's luck for Cresceus that he can afford to travel first-class, for he does a  great deal of it. Within the last few  jnonths he has traveled .no Joss than'12,-  000 miles by rail, and he still has halt  ~as niuclrmore to do before he goes homer  perhaps never again;to race or take a  crack at the 2 minute mark He goes from  here to Baltimore and then his enga .e-  iments take him to ther following places  Kansas City, Missouii; , Minneapolis  in the oider named: Lexington, Ken-  lucky; Toledo, Ohio, Columbus, Ohio;  Kansas t-ity, Missouri; Minneapolis,  Omaha, Denver, Salt Lake, .Sacramento,  San Francisco, and Los Angeles. He will  close his racine* career at tho latter place  on Deember 12th.  C �� 2sKLP_A._ISr IT  ���c-tri * i ���+ j. J��� v  fc * -,* �� C_f I* t j.�� /" T. r��� t    -".  --*'      ���   .rf^vfi, ,    ,,r       ,    < ,        ���'  .  OFFICE: BAKER STREET,WESTY.NELSOJ., B. C.-.J  " (TELEPHOJIE JIO.' 219.^P. 0. BOX'688.',*  -     '     t"t^;.i*- 'j^-ytr <A-r& r>: ii-yi^r',? ..\,jZ_ $-zy?  ^T*/   v  ���r-jv-i^'+t.-.   ���*���*��** *f*'*+\r  ^ARBLE,;; BUILDIHQ' STONE,  MIQK;JAKDUlBlEh . i .".  _  .  .j"' 1     '-.'I' l>    -'     . . -������"''  .1-   Jl.    .    S       ....        \    t>��    ,    \,jl**    . . "i       , .  .  1J-V  ���L j> <  o k The .Mansfield j Manufacturing> Company i  s,rhave /the, above: mentioned "buildiiigrm'aterials r  Ufor-sale/at' i;easonable^.prices2;  Specialt quota-^  ORDERS B^.IHAIL: ATTENDED TO PROMPTLY  1M1 yCivn Ne^'Westminster.- ^'o__*_.*_^**SSrI  ^City >,ot   ,i.  '.Civil *only.  City   of __,..__  Inal only   yf^-^i ^***^^4%fe^#^lS  ) r  y,   -y    consE&j&iisrsr  ' OFFICE: VBAKER.STREET WEST,' fiELSOM, B.V" T' :tELEP��|0NE KO. 219.    P. 0."B0X 68&  r.t ._'    %  , _r .       ' ,(   .��.   .   ' *��� - I   x   .  -   ':    >.    ���>'        -      ,    ��� .  A. B, GRAY.  Kootenay Representative  1 P. O. Box 521, Nelson.  BAKER   STREET.   'NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air  ____-^__^ t  Large comfortable bedrooms and first-  class dining room. Sample rooms for commercial'men.   ' xr   .'    "  RATES $2 PER DAY  '  7-T-r  SVfrs- E, G. OiarKe, Prop.  " '   Late of the Royal-Hotel,*- Calgary  <nininV .k.  d  .' ~b auui.__.o_ ana an--"*-**?"vii  you^are hereby notified  ihe above mentionuU mineral clalm__n order .-'M'ltM  all costsr0��radvlr5s",?gT0Surt0FntcSt 5^*S���  *TtX,-_clMys wm b^me thSJ prowrt? $mM\  entitlPd?UV^ffIbS��_l,"derAseeti?" < of *xn act;CV^f4l!  be^,ai00ia^ ?elS,0n, ^13 llth day^fSepVem"  OEETIPIOATE . OP* IMPSOVEJIEUTS ���  West Ivootonay  District.       ���_.'.    "/.-    ,��H  Nelson.*: located: About ��no ����e south o_V- .  p���tkS,.P���0"Fe iha.VJ' yUla-m John Goepc-I.  Free Miners Certificate No. 50,500, intend      ",*S  tiXftfcd-Sf5ifroS ^e, date hereof, 'to appij,  r M  to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of **  ^_<  Improvements, for  the purpose of obtalS-     i~,%  fVJadden House  Baker and Ward  Streets,  Nelson.  Report Unanimously Adopted.  LONDON, October 8 ���At the meeting  today of the stockholders of the Grand  Trunk railway the report of the president, sir Charles Rivers Wilson, was  unanimously adopted. The report referred to the tragedy at Buffalo and  said that if president, Roosevelt succeeded in carrying out the policy of reciprocity indicated in presidont McKinley's last speech it would remove some  of the most serious barriers to the prosperity, of Canada and of the Grand  Trunk railway.  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS  AT   TIIE   MANHATTAN.  AT   THE   MANHATTAN.  AT   THE   MANHATTAN.'  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS  OYSTER COCKTAILS  AT   THE   MANHATTAN.  AT   THE   MANHATTAN.  AT   THE   MANHATTAN.  The only hotel In Nelson that has remained under one management since 18*90  The bed-roomc in* well furnished and  lighted by electrtcu>.  The bar is always stooiea ny the best  domestic and Imported liquors and cigars.  THOMAS MADDEN. Proprietor.  TREMONT. HOUSE  821 TO 331 BAKKR STREET, NElJsON ��  <??m��rr^Brm MEALS 25 GENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy sffam 25 Cents to $1  rt_^n��nffV^th<.? tak0_notlce that action under section J7, must bo commenced-before  l.wcmenTsC0"0f_SU"Ch^Ci;Ftiflcate  6f  Ira-  i��_Eated th,s* 16th day of 'August, A. D.  im- W.   J.   GOEPEL. ,  'OEETIFIOATE   OF IMPKOVEMEffTS.  situate in the Nelson MinUig Division of  Wost  Kuotenay  Dlbtrltl .  Nels oc-ateJ' A*J<*"t one mile south ot  i.vl!,lkv'r. notico,   th.it  I,    John    Pntorson.  ?i,Xt,3_d'\Vr? f1*'" the date heieof, to apply  to lhe Mining Recorder for a Coitltlcate  pr improvements, for tho purpose o_ ob-  tuining h imwii Gu'it hi tu. jiiiov" clilm.  _i;nd f.')rthf'j; tftke notice that action, un-  cier section J7, must be commenced before  the Issuance of such CerllflcutP of Improvements.  iomated lhls 1Cth dny of August 'A. D.  1901-       JOHN   PATISKSON.  OERTIFIOATE   OF IMPEOVEMENTS.  NOTICE. ��� MONUMENT - MINEKAU  claim, situate In the Nelson mining division of Weet Kootenay district. Where located: At tho head of Grohman cree�� on  .Ml  m  ' -M  ��� ssl  .,'.4B  <:��  '. m  nrns & Co.  The  Manhattan  JOSEPHINE STBEET i  HOTEL   B0SSLA3STD.  Third door from Grand'Central Hotel  on Vernon street. Best dollar a day  house in town. House and furniture new  and first class in every respect."Lighted  by gas. Roopi and board $5 to $6 per  week. No Chinese employed here.  '   J. V. 0'LAUGHL?N, Proprietor.  ALL THE BE8T BRANDS  LIQUORS AND CIQAR6.  SLOGANy��pCTI0JI HOTEL  '''"    'J. H. MckANUS, MCCiagw. f  Bar stocked with best brands of wines,  liquors, and cigars. B��er on draught, large  comfortable rooms. First class ��at___ bojurd.  Head Ofpiok at  NELSON, B. C.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  Markets at   Nelson,   Roeslaud,   Trail,   Kaslo, Ymir,   Sandon,   Silverton, Nev  Denver, Bevelefcoke, Ferguson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade Ciby, Mid  way, and Vancouver, ���  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND KETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  W_ES�� E. C. TRAVES, Manager  ORDERS BY MAIL RECEIVE PROMPT ATI*.  bM,435. and Louis Strand, free miner's certificate No. b37.293, intend sixty days trotn  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 bo com-  that action, unded section 37, must be commenced before the Issuance of such certificate of Improvements.  t. _ , __.  ,_._ _.   J- M- McGregor.  Dated this 12th day of AujruBt. tflOL  SOTIOE. '  Wehporto notify tho merchants'and busines  men of Nelson that wo havo purchased tlio busl  nes. and good will of the Pacific Trim?fer Com-  P1.?.7".^101"*lt Is our Intention of incorporating  with tho business of the Nelson Freighting &  Transfer Company, we remain yours  ���      R. H. \VILLIAM.",    Manager NolfJpn F. & T. Co  NOTIOE. '  NOT .-TR Is hereby piven thnt I intend to a. ply  at tho next sitting of tho Bowd of Liconco Com-s  mis-loners for tho Citv of Nelson, to bo held  nf tor thp expire Won of thirty dnj s from tho dato  hereof, for a transfer of tho rctj.il liquor licenco  now hold bv mo for tho promises situato on lot  iL .?<_H.?2'..Bak(_r s.root, NpIson. nnd known as  tho "Athabasca"saloon, to Norman T. M_.l.od.  of Nelson. p. j. RUSSELL.  Witness: Jab. O'Shea.  D ttcd fr.H 27' h day ot September, 1901.  NOTIOE.  NOTICE 1. horeby given that t intend to apply  at,the noxt sitting of Uio Board of Lironso Com-  miKsIonorsforthoCityof Nel. on to bo hold at  tho oxplration of thirty davs from the date hereof,  for a tiansfer of tho Retail Liquor Licenre now  hold bj nie for tho premisses known a. tho  Bodega Saloon, situate on tho eaRt half of lot  iiino<fl). in block onr (1). in the sa'd City of Net-  Ron, to William Walmsloy and Edward C. DaT  Mson, bolh of llio said City ot Nolson.  Dated this llth dny of September 190t-  Wire���. K. ^. O.ROBINSON,  m  US  .*J .Wil THE tfELSOtf TRIBUNE,  WEDNESDAY MORNING,  OCTOBER 9, 1901  !, . *> Vj  ,  Si*1-:  \  I***'-.'  |     v   ...  -  ..    *.    ���  -  y-TK  i  Mm WET WEATHER CAUSES GOLDS  TEETZEL'S SYBUP OF WILD GHERHY,  SPRUOE Md TAR CURES THEM  ..  0-JLY TWE_TY-Ff��E GENTS PEItl BOTTLE  W_. F. TEETZEL & CO.       NELSON, B.C.  oys  if _ _ - v  %>:  <f'*-'*<  ' - 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 test variety of these  goods ever shown in Nelson.  Everything Is new^and *up-to7date  and are selling at the very lowest prices.  Intending purchasers will do. well to  examine my stock and get prices before  purchasing elsewher. /  _ \ ���**  '(y. 2>17 and, 219  _,i, ''   '��� ��� -'-     Baker Street  J. ..A. GILKER  ,A _'  I**'  ge,?'iy Z' ^S^^-frff*^^^^*^^*^^^*^'*^^^^^^1^^^*^'^  .____. _*   - .,'   ." * ���    _   _ _'___.-      ,M  tflWZ ���  'm'xvr-'  1^^  1 IT PAYS TO OALL ON US 1  WHEN YOU WANT ANYTHING,IN  __.���-}'.._.' T*^   J  ��^*   ^ __.___��  i��f_. _'���*_. ^ '-'w**-'"-  BeSS-.. - ?_; l,->-.    kA* j-_y*i  I-__--.o. * 5; V^-    Iraf  igS^h^'^'-Vr" - -  ^#_3W>  aws.. i  L    ,  WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A LARGE STOCK OF  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  tf*. i.r. r.i:;_-.\it.  _"_tT- "!  S**.*-, -  .^ ���"  I _ *.- ~ > _ -.  - -   .- ���  ! _. .  - . ' - l. ���.  ���<y.  (f.  ftf^ ''".'r^..'PICTURE AND' ROOM. MOULDINGS AND ARE NOW  READY TO     to  W&"> :fc''i__r .".���",*^'   ���        ' RECEIVE: ORDERS FOR PICTURE FRAMING./.      . .(Jl  ._���-__.   -- -v ���-_���_'.    "/--'. - ���> ' ,_..._-������������ INI  oo.y  :^A��4:dA^^Ad'A^AA^��A^��S^^a^4S/.  ���^t\0.00'0'0'0'0.r0l'**'a0'0*00t*00*0-0'0':0'0'0>0't*'^'*''*0'*''0  ���'WOD CHEER" STOVES AND RlMES  . - '  _\ .*!       >*      �� \    .     *  i  H     '-  Is %  I).  . y-"     'We are' in the market againr'this season  with'  this  line of  / .:  Stoves*. -' After* handling them for a number of years .we are  V^'^convihcEd-. that-, they, are    the    only % Stoves     that >' give  :"^'ABSOLUTE'SATISFACTION.   '      *!   '     *  '   :''- ',-*. Call and see our large and complete line.    *'  J^ >\V.V".//; "., ������     , '       '    ������    '���      "  ������ ' '    '���:  ^l^LAWRBNOB   HARDWARE   CO.  ",''," r'.,  _..",.    imoortere and Dealers ln Shelf and Heavy Hardware.  I*1.  I .  g.s6_@@@@e@g^@@fee^@@661^  -^  ��-  s  ^  "���  SHAMROCK   II  Did not win the yacht race, but  LIPTON'S TEAS ARE SURE WINNERS  WE  HAVE THEM  Red Label Ceylon, 50c pound package.     ft  Yellow Label Ceylon, 76c pound package,   .  People who drink green tea ought to try our Regal  Brand uncolored Japan. It is the best on the market.   Pound package 50c.  We also carry Spider Leg and Gunpowder Tea.  * I ��eeKec3*    Morrison & Gaidweii  ��ft  ^m&m&&*m&&&&&&&@.&&&&&&&&&  BOM TE  J. A. IBYIN& k CO.  The best in the market, in 1-2  pound and 1 pound packages.  Telephone 161.  50c a Found  GROCERS AND PROVISION DEALERS. Houston Block, Baker Street.  _____rt____a___ii_-X___--iJ_-_-i ___________--I-^-_*aij__-._x. i: i iinmm  ITHE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE  No. 4, k. W. O. Block, NELSON, B. O.  Oold, Silver-Lead and Copper Mines wanted at. the Exchange.  Free KUllns Gold Properties wanted at onoe for Baaten. Inveatora.  Parties bavin* mining projiertr for salo are requested to sond Bamplos of their ore to the  Exammf tot^Jxlfbition. B\Ve clesi. o to hear from ail prospector', who have promising mineral  lalnis in British Columbia. ,._._������_'���_.  ��� ProspectorB and minluK men are requosted to make the Kxchange their headquarters when  Nelson.  All samples ahonld be sent by express, Prepaid.  Correspondence solicited.  . ' Address all com_._iii____.n- to  yom  .in  _n_^.l.^MC._k<   _________ aja.vnxu0  ._, ��� ^ANDREW F. ROSENBEBQER,_ _ \  CITY AND DISTRICT.  J. Peck* McSwain, printer and politician, left for Kaslo yesterday. He has  been appointed district organizer for the  Liberal party.  All the members of the Nelson Operatic Society who will be willing to assist in the coming opera aro requested  to send in their names to J. M. Lay,  secretary, on or before October 14th.  Charles Ffolliott, of the railway contracting iirm of A. Ffolliott _. Company,  who have the contract for the construction of the Hill branch lines in East  Kootenay, is in Nelson on business in  connection with his firm's contract.  The A. Macdonald Company yesterday received a carload' shipment of  canned goods, the first of the Ontario'  pack for the season. The shipment was  purchased from* W. Boulter ���& Sons pt  Picton, and, contained 800 cases, of vegetables.  Major Hargrave ot the Salvation  Army will conduct a special meeting  on Wednesday evening. Important business in connection with the new barracks  will be transacted. Tho major is on his  way to Toronto to attend -the special  councils conducted * by commissioner  Booth.  The license commissioners for the  Ainsworth district have decided to grant  a transfer of the license 'of William  A. Milne for his'hotel at-,the second  crossing of the Lardo on the C. P. R.  branch. There is a great deal of life at  the second crossing of the Lardo at present, and special police officer Simpson  is liable to have his hands full, for some  weeks to come.        '      .        <*  __���-___.!_���  The time is nearing when householders will be required to. decide whether  they will use coal or wood for fuel the  coming winter. Two of The Tribune's  regular advertisers make announcements  in today's issue that bear on the ques-,  tion. The Lawrence Hardware Company  tells you what kind of a stove to buy,  and W. P. Tierney says if you buy coal  from him you will pay. spot cash for it.  , The date for the trial of -the case of  Smith .vs. Stewart .Brothers and the  Noonday-Curley Mining Company has  been set for 'October ,29th if the date is  satisfactory to ��� the < Noonday-Curley  Company. This case,-which is.an action  to enforce a mechanics;" lien" for $1540  for wages, was on the'list at the last  session .of the county court, but went  over as 'the parties, were not ready to  proceed.        ,___,..  '"'��� ���r . - - i  ���;" Mayor Fletcher yesterday "confirmed  the appointment of, Harry Stutter as  driver of the flre department team. ,He  also decided upon the kind of, bell to  order for the department to replace the  bell that'went but of business on Monday evening.. The ,new bell will be, 36  inches across the mouth and will weigh  525 pounds'. It will be provided with a  "striking attachment so that it will not  bo mistaken for any of the city church*  .bells.* The new bell will be ordered from  Chicago.,- '' ���  , i y.t._  ...        .        m , ,  ,  Magistrate Crease gave judgment yes-  . terday in- the case of the Nelson Saw &  Planing.Mills vs. A. J. Marks. This was  a .suit to-recovera bill .for lumber supplied for the fixing up of St. t Mark's  church, the place of worship near the  recreation grounds, which was brought  into being under the patronage of Mr.  Marks. The bill was originally -fpr close  upon $200", but the plaintiffs abandoned  all but ?9987 of it in order, to come within ' the jurisdiction of the small debts  court. The defense entered to the action  was that Marks was not responsible for  the financial obligations of the church.  The weight of the evidence showed that  Marks was present when the lumber  was ordered and that he in a measure,  went good for the amount, which-was,  entered up against him in the company's  books at the time. The magistrate gftye  -judgment-for^the-plainti_!_for_the_full,  amount sued for. It is said that the case  will be appealed.  J. K. Strachan, city clerk, received a  telegram yesterday, announcing the.  death of his son in San Francisco, Harold J. Strachan. The news of the death i  came as a great shock to the parents.  The deceased left Nelson about four  months ago for California with a view  to improving his health. The change  was beneficial and a short time .SO he  secured a good position in Red Bluff,  near San Francisco, Intending to make  hiB home there for a time at least. The  deceased was 26 years of age, and during his residence in this city was engaged with his brother in tho plumbing  business. Latterly he sufEered from hernia, for which complaint he was operated upon in this city last year. On  Saturday Rev. J. B. Morgan received a  letter from him stating that he was  suffering from a second attack of the  same complaint and announcing his intention of going into the St. Mary's hospital at San Francisco for treatment,  in which institution it is presumed his  death occurred. The deceased was an  active worker in the Baptist church. He  was a general favorite with the young  people, and his energy and devotion to  church matters endeared him to the entire congregation, who unite with his  parents in mourning his death. The body  will arrive in Nelson on Saturday for  burial.  An application for summary judgment was made yesterday before judge  Forin in the case of Mourgues vs the  Chapleau Mining Company, an action  for $2000 for breach of contract and  damages. The bulk of the claim is for  six months' salary at ?300 per month.  One of tha grounds set out t��y t_-e  plaintiff to show that his .contract with  the Chapleau company had been broken  was that the Chapleau company con-  templatedi amalgamating with another  company which would have a board of  ten directors, of whom only two were  directors in the Chapleau company..  In this amalgamated company , the  plaintiff claimed the Chapleau company  would hold but one tenth of the stock,  and that the technical management of  the Chapleau, for which he had been  engaged, would be attended to from  New York. The application for summitry judgment was. refused.   It isVun-  ... .*_...,_,...,... ...,p ,.:....���,....-- ��� - * ��������� H��--t<.-m..��.o-_<_.i*_t*1.  solidation of the Chapleau, Kilo and  Joker properties, a deal which E. Mansfield is credited with having put  through in tho east with the assistance  of the French shareholders in the  cnapleau and Joker properties. ���> If  this amalgamation goes through the  new company will be the heaviest  holder of mining acreage in the province, as the groups embraced in the  deal run up close to sixty.  Allan Forrester arrived in Nelson last  evening from Robson. He brought in a  prisoner named Michael Smith, whom  he arrested at West Robson on the  strength of a telegram from E. J. Lowery, deputy sheriff of Republic. Smith  is said to be wanted on the charge of  stealing ?800. At the time of his arrest  Smith had $479 upon his person. He denied that he' had stolen the money, but  said he had found it in the hen house of  a man named O'Brien, for whom ho was  working a short distance out of Republic. Constable Forrester made the arrest a short time after he received the  telegram upon the description sent. He  got his man at West Robson. It is believed that Smith was on his way to  the Coast to ship for the Philippines,  where he saw service with the United  States troops.*-'  A  VISIT   OF   INSPECTION  By a Deputy Minister.  Collingwood Schreiber, deputy minister of railways and canals, arrived ,in  Nelson last evening. He will take'a trip  over the Procter extension today in com-  ;p"aiiy with John D. Sullivan, the C. P.  R. engineer in charge of- construction.  It is two years since Mr. Schreiber has  been in Nelson, his last visit being "in  connection with his inspection of the  .Columba & .Western lines, and he is  very much impressed with the'progress  which Nelson has made in that time.'  Mr. Schreiber lias grown old in his present office, and is probably the best  versed man in the Dominion on its fail-  ways and ,canals. As a department man  he has views which the practical politician can hardly be expected to countenance. Railway promoters may fool  the people, but they will hardly fool  the deputy minister of railways and  canals. There are none who know better, than he how the'governments of the  day are" worked, but as he has only to-  do with the manner in which the contracts made are carried' out, and not  .with the making of the contracts, he  does' not come into conflict with the  promoters. If>he did it would probably  be better for the country. In the course  of his duties as deputy minister of railways he has come upon railway schemes  in which-one man has been the whole  works, the contractor for the road', the  promoter, the chief stockholder, and the  entire executive. In one case the road  in question was.'one of which there was  no possibility .of the scheme ever paying any adequate' return upon the money  required"for it's 'cohstrut'ejon. To the'ordinary mind ft looked'as/if every dollar  that went into,the venture was V.dollar  lost, but the promoter and the deputy  minister, whe4rit'came to him, knew dif-_  ferent. It was;one'of those cases where  the federal government had -been  touched for a''good fat subsidy,' and in  which the subsidy of the* government  had been supplemented by a generous  vote from the prbyincial legislature.  The combined subsidies were sufficient  to" _ build the road.' This was clear, to  most people who took the'trouble to figure the matter out, but "even here it was  difficult for the ordinary mortal to see  where* the promoter's profit came in,  since the road after it was built did  not promise to pay the cost of axle  grease. It was a case which came directly before the attention of the deputy  minister. He put the question to the  promoter. Tbe'answer was frank: ."The  federal government's subsidy, together  with what I receive from the local leg-  islature will build thv ro'ad. I am still  free to issue bonds. I can let the bondholders take the road'" Mr. Schreiber  did not say whether the bondholders  still own the road in question or not,  b,ut the case is not more glaring than  ��� some of the railway schemes that have  been launched In this province.  Manifest, however, as is the injustice  ���wrought to the country by railway subsidy hunters, it is & matter with which  it Is veiy difficult to ,cope. Once the  railway is built it appears to be easy  for the company to evade any condition that Is Imposed upon It. This is  true of the United States as well as  ���of Canada. The conditions Imposed upon  tho New York Central was a case in  point. With respect to this railway it  was stipulated that when the earnings  of the road exceeded G per cent that  the state should share in them. This,  upon its face was a very desirable condition for the state. But it did not bother the men in chargo.of the railway.  Whenever there was a prospect of the  state sharing in the profits of the road  sufficient water was added to the stock  to avert such a national calamity, and  in the opinion ot the deputy minister of  railways It was good betting that the  management of the road will never be  short of the necessary water to, prevent  any lightening of the state taxation by  reason of the diversion of the railway  earnings to the state exchequer. It was  one thing for the govenrnment >tb impose a condition upon the railway company, but it was an altogether different  thing to impose it so that the managers  of the railway could not get around it  Nelsou MinibK Division Records.  Certificates qf "work were issued yesterday to Ada Campbell, on the Nancy  C; George Harrison, on the Mountain  Chief; and to O. D. Ogilvie, on the Agnes.  May. . r-.Z  The following locations were recorded: Simcoe, on the south fork of Porcupine creek, by W. F. Edgar; Yale  Fractional, on Bear creek, by D. E.  Grobe; Alberta, on the west side of  Kootenay river, adjoining Quebec, by E.  V. Thomson; Manitoba, on the west  side of Kootenay river, four miles south  of Nelson, by Neil McColeman; Quebec,  four miles south of Nelson on the west  side of Kootenay river, by B. B. Mlgh-  *nr>- T>riiif_. Rdward. in the same neigh-.  NELSON, B.C.  KASLO, B.C.  ESTABLISHED 1892  SANDON, B.C.  H  YERS & CO  Tp SPORTSMEN:  We have the finest assortment of Guns and most complete stock pf Ammunition ever received  in Kootenay. Mauser, Winchester, Marlin, Savage, and Stevens Rifles. Winchester Smokeless and  Savage Carbines. Ask to see the Winchester Carbine and Bouchardt Automatic Pistol, unequaled  for simplicity, accuracy and effect.  MINE SUPPLIES AND HEAVY HARDWARE  Blowers, Exhausters,. Hand Shaft Pumps, Pipe and Fittings Steam Packing, Leather and  Rubber Belting, Hose, Etc.   Agents for Giant ,Powder Co., Truax Ore Cars, Canton Steel.  Hall, - adjoining the   Manitoba,   by   T.  Rixen.  The following bills of sale were recorded: 'John Greenhill transferred to  R. R. Shrum^and Harvey Van Buskirk  a one-third interest in the Joker on  Wild Horse creek, near Ymir; D. E.  Grobe transferred to O. A. Lovell, J. H.  Graham and D. A. MeLeod a three-quarter interest in the Yale Fractional; C.  Cameron records notice of a bill of sale  of the Hardscrabble, a one-half interest  in the Great Divide, Summit and Sydney  to John Hepburn, G. .H. Kinrade and*  with the terms of a bill of sale deposited  John McRae of Nelson in accordance  in escrow; Charles Northridge records  notice to H. J. Evans and Fred Richardson, advertising them out of the Dewey  mineral claim; John Phillips transferred  to David T. Mowat his interest in the  Oregon Fraction.  AT THE HOTELS.  -.   MADDEN���W.   McDonald,   Poorman;  E. Balbrigan, Kaslo.  ' GRAND CENTRAL���J. Clark and wife  Slocan; J. S. Smythe, Slocan; W. A.*  Western, Rossland; A. B. Shannon,  Ferndale.   -  . QUEENS���A. W. Daniel, San FranT  Cisco; Mrs. C. Redding, Crawford Bay;  Mark Manley, Spokane; A". W. McPhail,  Phoenix; Allan Forrester, Robson; H.  K. Livingstone, Robson; F. Dick, Slocan.  PHAIR���George Gillies and Mrs. Gillies, Toronto; W. F. Almy, Boston; W.  Hunt, Bonnington; Mrs. A. B. Hoges,  Grand Forks; W. S. Drewry, New Denver; Mr.*> and * Mrs. Collingwood, .Toronto; "Mrs. Baldwin, Ottawa; John  Sullivan, Trail.     ���  -HUME���Lee Johnson, Spokane; H.  Bridges,,- Spokane;, D. A.- DesBrisay,  Spokane; J. B. Corris,'Montreal; A..W.  Swan, Montreal; Archie "McDonald,  Montreal; J. McDonald, Rossland; ,N.  Goldman,_Fort Steele;' W. L. Clement,  Grand Forks.      ",-,'  "     NOTICE ~  On and after this date, positively no  Lethbridge Gait, Coal, will be delivered  except when paid for. in advance.'  :  W.V. TIEJRISJEY.,  Nelson, October 8th, 1901.  D. IVtcARTHUR  & Co'y  BALPH CLARK, I. O. NELSON,  Undertaker, Night Call 238. Manager.  Furniture Dealers  Funeral Directors  and Embalmers  ���Worth V or  Oak  Center   Tables *3 60 $2 75  Oak Center Tables  6 00 4 60  Oak   Center   Tables BOO 3 75  Oak    Leather    Seat    Fancy  Rocker    * SO &',S  E'm   Folding   Talle SCO 3 75  Elm   Folding*  Table  6 00 4 25  Cane Veranda Chairs 6 00 4 60  Cane Veranda Rockers.* '6 60 4 7b  TO    MAKE)    KOOM    FOR   OUK    FALL,  STOCK OF CARPETS AND RHOS  WILL   GO   AT   COST.  TO   CLEAR-BABY   CARRIAGES   AN1>  GO CARTS  AT LKdS THaN COST.  4jb***********************��  ARTHUR    QBE  MERCHANT T-.IL0B  I_ \DTKS', TAILOR  MADE SUITS.  BAKKR  STREET EAST.  %************************  KOOTENAY....  COFFEE OO.  ************************  Coffee Boasters'  Dealers in Tea and Coffee  ************************  We are offering ot lowest prices the beat  grades of Ceylon, India, China and Japan  Teas.  Onr Best, Mocha and Java Coffee, per  pound *  *o  Mooha and Java Blend, 3 pounda..... 1 00  Choioe Blend Cofl'ee,i pounda ....... 1 00 '  Special Blend Cofl'ee, 6 pounds ,'.  1 00  Rio Blond Coffee, 6 pounds........... 1 00 .  Special Blend Ceylon Tea, per pound 30  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  Pi 0. Box 182.  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON.  GOING OUT OF BUSINESS  AUCTION   SALE  OP  DRY GOODS      GENTS' FURNISHINGS  BOOTS & SHOES      HATS & CAPS  Our next auction sate be held at 8 o'clock on  SATURDAY, OCTOBER Sth.  As I intend closing my business here the end of^this month  all goods will be sold at private sale regardless of cost.  A few of our sample lines:  Black all-wool Cashmere, reguluar price..$     .75 now $   .45  " " " " "    ..        .50 .30  Velveteens, regular price ���      .75 .40  Ladies' Linen Collars, regular price 20 12i  >} Ladies' Cloth Jackets, regular price      15.00  " " ���' " "              7.50  All colors Corticelli crochet silk, spools at  Come and get bargains before it is too late.     ,      -  A, FERLAND  10.00  4.50  .20  ROSSCAIND   BrNGUN^BRINQ   WORK.  ,\   ' . cunlipfe -.McMillan , ,  Founders,  Boilermakers  and Machinists.  ORB OARS, -kips, cages, ore bin doors, chu(osand general wrought, iron work.    Onr ore cars arc  the boat on thn market.   Write us for references and full par_icu'urn.  SECOND HAND MACHINERY FOR SALl-.-One 5-foot Polcon waLerwheel, width600feet, "8 tol&'  spinal riveted pipe.   One 10x5x13 outside.packed plunfjcr sinking pump.    Rock drills, stoping  bars, &o., &c. ' >  ���AGENTS NORTHEY PUMPS,,        STOCK  CARRIED.  P.   O.   Box  198. V THIRD   AVENUE,   ROSSLAND  TELEPHONE 39.  P. O. BOX 627.  Nelson Saw k Planing Mills  _t_,i3_<i:iT_a_i3-  CHARLES HILLYER, President, HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary.  Havcjust loecived 3,000,000 foot of lo_y from Idaho, and we aro prepared to cut the largest bill  of timber of any dimensions or lengths. Estimates given at any timo. Tho largoat stock of sash'  doors, and mouldings in Kootenay. ���-  OOAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAN]  OFFICK AND YARDS:   CORNIER HALD AND FRONt STREETS.  0rf   An  /HAj&*-0^6' f*<*4/-  GANONG'S  GANONG'S  GANONG'S  GANONG'S  GANONG'S  CHOCOI.ATES  CHOCOLATES  CHOCOLATES-  CHOCOLATES  CHOCOLATES  GANONG'S FANCY  GANONG'S FANCY  GANONG'S FANCY  GANONG'S FANCY  GANONG'S FANCY  CANDIES  CANDH-S  CANDIES  CANDIES  CANDIES  THEY ARE THE BEST  You can get them at  MCDONALD'S  Baker Street.  ij***********************��^  Id. H. PLAYFORD & CO. f  MADDEN   BLOCK  NELSON.  THE "GLUE POT" SAU)0|  VERNON  BTRBKT  Will be open under new managij  menf on  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9th.  MUSIC AND FREE SUPPER FROM 7 P.j  Pollard's Orchestra has been engaged  for the ovening.  W. A  CONNEJLX.,  PROPRIETOR  FISHING TACKL  15 RODS LEFT  5 TOBACCO   AND   CIGAR?  nt  m  _..���.-.-  m  9  9  $ P.O. Box637.  .it--..--*"..  MERCHANTS.  Telephone 117. jg  '*#***>.*.**.���********&  A. R. BARROW, A.M.I.q.B.  PROVINCIAL  i^NbsuFiy^  Corner of Victoria and Kootenay Streets  jr. o. -Boa r__������'- vxawpxunm NO, &.  __.--���.  25 PER GENT REDUCTl!  <i. c  COME AND SEE THEM  CANADA DRUG & BOOK  K. W.-C.; Block:      Cornor Ward and Bakeij  BBKWEKB AND BOTTLEIia OJT  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE]  AND PORTER  Prompt ana regular fleitvery to the,  ..'    BREVTBRY AT !______��__.  tri


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