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The Nelson Tribune Jan 13, 1902

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 ESABLISHED   1892  MONDAY  MORNING,  JANUARY  13,   1902  ���i  y  t  TEE HUHATIQN  THE GREAT EVENT OF THE  YEAR.  DAILY EDITION  in the United States army during the recent trouble with Spain, who are anxious  to serve with the Boers in South Africa  and who want to know If captain Devllliers can make any arrangement for their  transportation there. Captain Devllliers declared that it was impossible to get men  to Africa.  A SMALLPOX SCARE LIKELY TO  MAR  THE  SUCCESS' OF  THE AFFAIR.  NEW   YORK,   January  11���The   London  correspondent  of  the  New  York Tribune,  Mr.  I..N.  Ford,  says, in part:  "The coronation  holds  the held  this year whatever  may be goin on in South Africa and whichever   may   be   found   the   new   sources   of  revenue required for currying on the warfare with a few thousand guerrillas. Nothing  must  ue  done   to  interfere  with  that  splendid   function.   Lorci   Salisbury   must  remain in harness,  the ministers must b2  content with a job lot of minor measures,  the duke of Devonshire must substitute a  safo little education bill  for  the big controversial   one,   sir   Michael   Hicks   Beach  must get the money he needs with the least  possible disturbance, Mr. Chamberlain must  avoid   the  gentle  art  of  making  enemies  abroad,  Mr.  Broderick must keep  talking  generals under muzzle and parliament must  jog  along  as  quietly  as  possible.   This  is  . the spirit of the classes by which England  . is now ruled and the masses of London, if  not tho provinces, are in sympathy with it.  The brilliant social season, brimming over  with gayety and animation and culminating  in the stately spectacle which three or four  thousand people may attend and which can  be produced on  the screens of  the music  halls the next night for the masses, is tlie  substance of things hoped for by tho Radicals, and  the Nationalists must indeed be  wicked  fellows  if  they  persist in  talking  politics and asking questions about concentration   cn,mi>s   when    the   coronation   js  coming on  and  there is  a chance  of the  sudden development of color photography,  by which plates can be taken in the abbey  nnd   the   scene   reproduced   in   the   music  halls  in  colors,   with   the  queen   and   the  duchesses in all  their glory.  But the Nationalists will be as unmanageable as ever,  ��� taking mischevlous deligtlt in making themselves disagreeable during the carnival of  loyalty.   The  German  chancellor  and  Lle-  burrman Von Sonneberg have overshot the  mark and  paralyzed the English  criticism  of Mr. Chamberlain. From that source the  German abuse of the British army, and as  'ii mob of miscreants and Mr. Chamberlain  as a scoundrel, reacts in favor of the government here. John Bull hardens his heart  and, while too prudent to stir.up bad bio-id  in war time, has no intention of deserting  the   powerful .minister  when   he   Is   under  the tire of foreigners. The anti-British outbreak in Germany,  combined with the return   of   the   dowager   empress   to   Pekin,  where nothing has been changed since the  attack  upon  the embassies,  has conduced  to   deep   reflection   in   England   upon   th.n  - worthlessness of any continental alliance.  Germany having been admitted to partnership  with  Great  Britain  in  middle  China,  lost interest in Manchuria and pi.-iyed into  the hands of Russia with the result that  the empress regent has returned in triumph  and, at th expense of an indemnity, ha% restored   the   prestige   of  a  discredited   dynasty   and   when   the   political   exigencies  arise at home the German chancellor does  not  shrink  from  appeasing the  agrarians  and Catholic center by deliberately affronting the strongest member of the Salisburv  government.  A series of royal visits will  have to be exchanged between Berlin and  London before any approach to a German  alliance will be tolerated.   .  The condition of sir Kills Ash mead Bartlett, M.P., following a serious operation  last night, is now dangerous. He has been  suffering from internal, inflammation for  some days. Sir Ellis Aslimead Bartlett, M  "P. for the Ecclesall division of Sheffield  in the Conservative interests, was born in  Brooklyn, New York in 1S49. He was formerly civil lord of the admiralty and was  knighted in 1899. His brother. William Lehman, married the countess Burdett--  =iCouttsr"whose-name~he=assumedr  Buffalo Bowling Bout,  BUFFALO, January 11.���The entries for  the bowling tournament, which will begin  here on January 2Cth and continue through  the week, have been closed and have been  lilled beyond expectations. They will bo  made public this evening. Representative  bowlers of this country and Canada have  entered either as individuals or in teams  of two and five men. Manager Floss is engaged in arranging the playing schedule.  The live men teams will play first and at  the conclusion of that the two men teams  will follow, the individual matches being  the last to be bowled. Bowling will begin  at 7 o'clock on the evening on January 20th.  Woman Murderer Commits Suicide.  MANCHESTER, January 11. ��� Annie  Beaudry, a former employe of the Amos-  keag Manufacturing Company, today entered the company's mill and approaching  Virginia Gagnon, who was at work, shot  her in tlie head with a revolver. Later  Miss Beaudry committed suicide. Miss Gagnon was not killed but was seriously wounded. Jealousy is supposed to have been at  the bottom of the affair.  HIS POLICY  Is an Approach to Government Ownership of Railways.  SECURING BRITISH CANALS  The British war office is confronted with  a most serious state of affairs, its call  for volunteers to relieve the regulars at  the front has, so far, met with absolutely  no response and has served to intensify  tho widespread indignation existing among  all the volunteer regiments. In the first  place, volunteers answering the call,  would only receive a shilling a day, while  the yeomanry. In which many volunteers  have already enlisted, receive live shillings  per day. The only solution for the deadlock is for the war oflice to Introduce conscription or withdraw the new regulation.  The manager of one of the largest trans-  Atlantic lines was asked by a representative of the Associated Press today if he  expected an unusual number of Americans  to be present In London nt the time of the  coronation of king Edward. He said: "No.  by May. I fear we shall have such a smallpox scare and epidemic that London will  be ln quarantine when king Edward is  crowned."  That this is by no marts a pessimistic  forecast is evidenced by the fact that the  lino referred to began this week to have  vrews vaccinated prior to leaving London  for New York. Other lines are following  its example, fearing that any day the American authorities may place London shin-  ping under an embargo owing to the smallpox. The vaccination of the crews is only  a preliminary to the same operation! in  case of passengers. The English shipping  firms, or agents, have no desire to undergo the financial loss which would be involved by the detention of vessels having  on board unvacclnated crews and passengers. Tn this respect the shipping interests  are ahead of the United States consulate,  which up to the present has taken no steps  to protect health at the home ports.  The Prefect and the Populace.  ST. PETERSBURG, January 11.���Owing  to recent evidence of a disposition on the  part of the populace to demur at the demands of the police, general Kleiget, the  prefect, has caused notices to be posted  ordering imperatively Instant obedience to  any orders of the police, failing in which  the delinquent is punishable by imprisonment for three months or the payment of n  fine of 500 roubles.  United States Consul Banquetted  TORONTO, January 11.���Hon. L. Sewell,  retiring United States consul, who leaves  shortly for Parnambuco, Brazil, to which  port he has been transferred, wa.s a guest  of honor at a banquet given by the leading  citizens last night at the National Club.  Nearly all of the speeches referred to the  great friendliness of the-political relations  between the two great branches of the  Anglo Saxon race.   !   American Boer Sympathizers.  NEW ORLEANS, January 11.���Captain  Xi. Devllliers ot the Boer army, who is ln  this city, is ln receipt of a letter from H.  C. Arnold of Bloomlr.gton, Illinois, declaring that he has orgawized in Illinois a  company of young men, sll of whom served  Will Use Electric Power.  LONDON, January 11.���One of the greatest   American   commercial   enterprises   in  Europe has just culminated here.  It consists  in  the securing of all  water  routes  for American cargoes of grain and other  commodities   from   inland   ports   in   the  United   States  to   inland  ports  ln  Europe  and embraces  the  purchase  by American  capital of several British and other canals.  Frank  W.   Hawley,   vice-president   of   the  Erio   Canal   and   Traction   Company,   has  been  on this side  several  months  quietly  securing concessions for the operation of  European  canals  by  electricity.   The  Erie  concern today secured control of about five  thousand miles of canals in England and  on the continent. As a result cargoes will  shortly be shipped on the same bill of lading  from  Duluth,  Minnesota,   to  Brussels,  Ghent,   and   Cologne,   and   later   to   many,  points   in   the   United   Kingdom.   France,  Germany,   and   Italy.   At  the  forthcoming  session  of parliament  the British  legislators will be asked to grant permission for  tho erection of central power stations for  tho  propulsion  of  traffic on at least  two  British canals.  These will be operated by  American capital, though their control will  nominally remain in Britsh hands.  Mr. Hawley sad today to a representative  of tho Associated Press: "Yes, it is true  that the traction company is making considerable progress in securing all water  routes by electrically operated canals  throughout. Europe. I cannot tell you yet  the names of the English canals which will  figure in parliament. There are in the  United Kingdom 1138 miles of canals owned  by railways, which .lo not make a very  good financial showing; but 276S miles of  English canals,. indenendent of railroads,  show earnings of ��729 per mile, which are  greater than those shown by many American railroads. However, we have been  able to get control of a portion of these,  because their operation and maintenance1  expenses are over 70 per cent of their gross  receipts. Tho largest canal in England,  viz.. the Birmingham Grand Junction,  Leeds and Liverpool, Oxford and Bridge-  water, are not far removed from sources  of electric power supply, at least nothing  like so far removed as is the caiial at  Oakland, California, where the power is  transmitted from the Yuba river, a dls-;  tance of 140 miles. Therefore, it is merely'  a question of getting the necessary consent of parliament for the conveyance of  this electric energy before the English canals will be equal to the canals of America  and Belgium. Electrical energy has resulted in increased facilities with a corresponding reduction in the cost of opera-,  tion."  VICTORIA, January 12.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���The following is the  text of a letter that premier Dunsmuir  has addressed to the people of British  Columbia. The letter was published in  the Colonist this morning:  To the People of British Columbia:  In view of the persistent criticism in  the press and at public meetings, and  the determined efforts that have been  made to defeat the government for reasons that cannot be justified on grounds  of public policy. The following statement is an explanation of my po_itiuu  and of the policy of my administration,  and during the campaign to follow that  will be opposed on the^platform:  DID NOT SEEK THE PREMIERSHIP.  Discussing the Panama Canal,  WASHINGTON, January 11.���M. Edouard  Lampre, representing the Panama Canal  Company, appeared before the senate committee on inter-oceanic canals today in  ^_obedle_nce_to ^e ^summons of_ that committee to testify concerning the "affairs"-f"his"  company and its preference to sell its property to the United States. Mr. Lampre  was questioned at great length by members  of the committee. Ho said that his mission  to the United States had been to ascertain  to whom the appll:ation for the sale of the  Panama property should be made. He had  cabled to his principals, the result being  that their offer to sell for $40,000,000 had  been made directly from Paris and not by  him. He said .however, that it was the  understanding that the principals Included  both the franchises and property of the  Panama Canal Company, but not the  money in its treasury, which Is about 16,-  000,000 francs.  McCall Declared a Professional.  NEW YORK, January 11.���A letter has  ben received by secretary Sullivan of the  Amateur Athletic Union from the secretary  of the Canadian Amateur Athletic Union  at Montreal, saying that, at an executive  meeting of the Canadian Amateur Athletic  Union, Dr. George McColl of Buffalo had  been declared n professional athlete. At the  last meeting of the Amateur Athletic Union  the Hall case .was discussed and referred  to the Canadian association. The Amateur  Athletic Union will abide by its decision,  and Hall will not be allowed to compete  as an amateur in the United States.  Base Ball Arbitration Board.  NEW YORK, January 11.���The national  board of arbitration held a meeting ln  this city last night. This is the governing  body of the minor base ball league of America. Those present were P. T. Powers,  president of the National Association of  Base Ball Leagues: H. K. Sexton, president  of the Three I's League; J. A. Farrell, of  tlie Now York League; ond T. H. Murnane.  of the New England League. Authority  was given for the fixing of the salary limit  of the leagues.  Both Won in Twenty Rounds.  LOS ANGELES, California, January 11.���  Al Neil of San Francisco was given the decision over Mike Donovan at the end, of the  20th round last night.  SEATTLE. Washington, January 11.���Tn  a 20 round boxing contest last night at the  Seattle Theater before 20.000 people Dal  Hawkins was given a decision over Perry  Queenan. At the end of the 20th round both  wero on their feet ready to fight, but the  referee decided that Hawkins had the better of lt.  Burns Knocks out "Mexican Pete."  SALT LAKE, January xl.���Jimmy Burns  of Spokane knocked out Mexican Pete"  Everett in the 13th round at the Salt Lake  Athletic Club last ni_ht.  Erne Came Back.  NEW YORK, January 11.���Frank Erne,  the former lightweight champion pugilist,  has returned from England.  '  It is well known the presmt political situation has arisen almost entirely  out of the railway negotiations of* the  last session. Whatever else may be said  about me, nobody will accuse mo of  seeking the position of premier. When  called upon, I accepted simply on the:  grounds that I hoped to be able to bring  about that settled and satisfactory state  of affairs, and I had assurances from  men representing all shades of opinion  that they would support me in that effort. Since the present trouble began,  I would willingly have resigned, had I  seen any likelihood of a union of parties in the house under someone else  able to form a stable government. My  own business is sufficient to occupy all  my time, and there can be.no personal  advantage to me ln remaining in office.  NOT INFLUENCED BY MARTTN.-  I am accused of "joining forces with  Mr. Martin and being dictated to in my  policy by that gentleman, who, it is contended, having, as shown by the last  general election, lost the confidence of  the country, is not qualified to advise  or assist the government. I shall explain how that gentleman and other  members of the opposition came to support me; but just here I wish to sa/,  absolutely, that neither-myself nor my  government have been directed by them  in any matters of policy or administration whatsoever. . Knowing that all that  has been said about an unholy alliance  for the purpose of defeating the V. V.  & E. ,"I can say that Mr. Martin neither  framed or had anything to do with  framing the government railway policy,  and never saw the railway bill of last  session until the day on which it was  laid before him in the house.  THE RAILWAY QUESTION.  That measure, I may add, was framed  in connection with what the government  thought was the expressed and well-  understood wishes of' the people in regard to the measure of control tho gov-  ernment should exercise over railways  assisted by the province, and what they  believed to be sound public policy. The  conditions were such as I was willing,  as a private individual in promoting the  extension of the F. & N. railway to accept conditional upon the co-operation  ^e^felt^^-w^rgr_entiUedJo_receiye from  the Dominion government If~ri6"rail^  ways have been undertaken under the  legislation of the last session, it was because we have not yet received that cooperation. Our policy was strictly in line  with the representations we made to Ottawa by letter and" by personal interview, before the V. V. & E. company  came forward with their proposition at  all. It was stated to the executive, and  it will not now be denied, that with the  exception of 30 miles at each end, the  building of the main line of the V. V.  & E. over Hope mountains depended  upon lcceiving a Dominion subsidy in  addition to that given by this province,  In considering the cost of railway construction in this province, and the undeveloped state of the country, I personally would not, and no other person or  company would think of building lin��s  of railway such as were contemplated  into new districts without further aid  than the province -could afford to give.  We can grant lands, lt is true, but  everybody knows the hue and cry,  whether right or wrong, that has been  raised against such a policy. Without  minerals and timber as well, which of  course would be out of the question, no  company would want land unless that  land included the best and most arable  tracts required for purposes of settlement. The government is prepared to  consider any such propositions, provided  always that the public interests are  properly safeguarded, and that their  building is in accord with our general  policy.  DUTY OF THE DOMINION.  The position this government has  taken is that, in view of the large revenues derived from British Columbia,  the Dominion should in duty bound  assist in railway building in this province in at least the ratio of two to one  and that when the province gives aid  to railway companies there should be  govermental control and a fair return  in interest for the aid and privileges  granted. It is said the conditions the  government imposed were too severe;  but it must be remembered that substantial aid was expected from Ottawa;  and in our representations we offered  to modify our policy in any reasonable j  way conformable with the views of the  government. The public must understand that with our limited financial  resources, and with so much of our revenues alienated to the Dominion, this  or any other government would bankrupt the province if it aided all railways proposed and got nothing from  them in return. Few people realize that  about one-fourth of the revenue that is  received from all sources in the province  by provincial treasury goes to Ottawa,  and we only get a little over one-third  of what we contribute back in the way  of subsidies and appropriations. How  then are we to build all railways, bonus  ship building, and open up and develop  all the country that is promised by -our  opponents, if the terms of union are not  to be readjusted, "and we are not to receive a much larger share of what we  contribute to the Dominion?  BRITISH  COLUMBIA    DOES  FOR CANADA.  MUCH  My policy, and   that   of this government is not only to urge on the Dominion government to relieve us from Oriental immigration, but to bear the harden of railway and ship building and  fishery development,  or hand us back  such a share of our; contributions as will  enable the people of the province to do  it for themselves, f With a population  the smallest of all the provinces, British Columbia is the province that has  done the most for Canada.    It has in  thirty years paid to the Dominion $15,-  000,000 more than it has got back.   During the same period the debt of the  whole of the Dominion   has   been   increased by over $125,000,000.   Do these  facts not prove the correctness of cur  contention?    Impressed with the great  weight of the circumstances against us  under such an arrangement as at pres- |  ent exists, we have renewed the correspondence with the   Dominion   on the  subject, pointing out clearely that the  peculiar physical conditions of the province greatly increased the cost of administration   as   compared with  other  provinces    (three, times   greater)   and  that under the terms of the union it is  difficult, if not impossible, to maintain  an equilibrium between revenue and expenditure.    We have asked for a convention between the two governments  to review the whole .facts  of thecase,  and by fair, open,. and impartial ��� investigation arrive at a readjustment.  WILLING TO COMPARE POLITICS.  It is said the government has no policy. I am willing that the people should  say whether such a policy, so far as the  development of the country is concerned, will not compare with the policy of  any other public man who has stated  his views. I am willing that the whole  policy of the government, as I shall outline it, should be placed side by side for  comparison. The financial situation,  from the point of view as between the  province and the Dominion must- be  faced now or at some future time. I ask  in all fairness, if these are facts, who is  entitled to the credit for honestly striving, by making representations to the  government at Ottawa, to improve the  finances and to secure the development  of the country? If any other government were in power tomorrow it would  find it could not make bricks without  straw any more than we can. So long  as I. am premier, I shall not depart in  -the-slightest-degree-from_.the^posttion.  we have taken in demanding from the  Dominion government that we shall at  least have our case investigated, have  our claims, if well founded, recognized.  A RETROSPECT.  Now then, I come to my position in  regard to Mr. Martin. Last session, as  everybody knows, the government's policy in connection with railways was being formulated, and after it had been  submitted to the house, tremendous  pressure was brought to bear on us to  accept a position submitted by tho V.  V. & E. I shall not refer to the nature  of the agitation or to those who promoted it. The cry was for competition  in railways and against the C. P. R.  Owing to the attitude of a number of the  supporters of the government on tnis  question a crisis was created. A great  deal that was mysterious, was going on  on all sides, and rumors were thick  about the downfall of the government.  No other government in British Columbia possibly ever had so much pressure  brought to bear on it at any one time  as was brought to bear on the government last year to accede to the terms  which practically meant the exclusion  of all competition so far as the building  of the Coast-Kootenay line was concerned. We were practically held up, ar��d  with the gun to our heads asked to surrender or submit to defeat. Because we  refused to be held up in that fashion  the government has.been denounced ��S  tools of the C. P. R. So far from our  being tied down to that corporation or  controlled by its influence, I will just  say that the V. V. & E. would have j;ot  the subsidy had the company accepted  the conditions laid down in the Subsidy  Act, and they know it. Moreover, if  they had been willing to build the whole  line over Hope mountain the government would have met and assisted them.-  That company would not so agree. They  wanted to be allowed to build 30 miles  at each end under the terms of the act  and get the subsidy for the GO miles co  built. In that event they were willing  to wait forever, if necessary, to get the  Dominion subsidy. Is there a man in  British Columbia who has the hardihood to say the government should  have entered into such an agreement?  It was at that time I learned of a combination, which included many of my  supporters had been formed to defeat  the government   This may be denied,  as it has been, but I have good evidence  of it, which is wanting in the journals  of the house;  and had the opposition  then joined hands with the disaffected  element and tne independents, the government would undoubtedly have been  defeated.    It was at this critical tii.ie  that the members of the opposition, who  declared themselves in accord witu" the  railway policy of the government, volunteered their support, and I was very  glad to get it.   As a consequence of this  support, the plans to defeat us did not  mature.    I may, however, be mistaken  in the course I have pursued, and even  as to the events which influenced me���  and I take upon myself the entire te-  sponsibility���but I felt- that I was entitled, in filling one of the vacant portfolios, to recognize the support of the  opposition that came to me at a critical  time, by selecting Mr. Brown. As I have  said, I may have made a mistake, but  whether right  oi'^'wrong, I   acted as a  politician, perhaps, but at least in a way  that appeared to me to be right.   M<m  who complain about Mr. Martin coming  over to 'the government must not forget the men who were willing to go over  to the opposition and make a new deal.  I was very sorry, indeed, to see Mr. McBride, who had been a life-long political opponent of "Mr.  Brown, leave the  cabinet, and I still believe his reasons  were insufficient.  THE VACANCIES.  The government has been blamed for  inaction, and for not bringing on the  bye-election   in Victoria   and   for   not  filling the vacant portfolios;.but even in  that there is nothing so unusual or un-  precendented   either   in   Dominion   or  provincial   politics.     The   government  must be the judge of the best time in  which  to  make its  own arrangements  and to define the policy upon which elections are to be held.   I have felt that a  determined effort   was being   made   to  take advantage of the political situation  and by pressing an election to defeat  the government.    For this purpose the  government has been misrepresented in  every   way   possible.     When   elections  were held I wanted,   as   leader   of the  government, to-be in: a position, to lay  a definite program before-the'electors,"|  upon which all former supporters of the;  government and- members' of the legislature could unite on a practical, business-like program.    The defeat of the  government candidate in Victoria would  I have no doubt, be regarded by many  as tantamount to a defeat of the government, and without a policy ahd the intention of the latter being fully known,  defeat in Victoria would be very probable; but if, on the other hand, our position and policy were such as to jus-.,  tify the delay that has- occurred, and1  such as^ apart from my personal course,  in asking Mr. Brown to take a seat in  the cabinet, could be defended and approved by all, I felt that the government,  has pursued a wise course in not making;  haste too quickly.    It may be assumed  that if I had not invited Mr. Brown to  join the government, I could have counted on a large majority ln the next meeting of the legislature, and, therefore, if  our program is now such as to win support on its merits, anything that might  be FegardeU~as~ tactical^mistakes^of^my-  own in regard to the personnel of the  cabinet woUld not be a sufficient cause  for  bringing   on   a new   election   and  plunging   the   country    into    political  chaos again, and that too before a redistribution bill could be passed, leaving  the country inequitably represented for  four years more.  REASONS FOR DELAY.  In the first place, the government had  undertaken a most important matter,  the survey of the Coast-Kootenay line  over Hope mountain, and we wanted a  report as to the feasibility and the cost  of that line. Hon. W. C. Wells, chief  commissioner of lands and works, as  soon as he received the preliminary report from Mr. Dewdney, went east to  take up the subject of railway construction in that country with several railway  companies and the Dominion government; also the question of building the  Canadian Northern, which will soon  reach the Rocky mountains, and concerning which we are carrying on negotiations at the present time. Upon his  return Mr. Prentice had gone east and  the Christmas holidays intervening,  matters for consideration could not be  fully decided upon. We have since been  discussing and formulating plans on several most important subjects preliminary to the bye-election in Victoria being held and the meeting of the house,  and we are now prepared to submit them  to the country.  THE      GOVERNMENT'S      RAILWAY  POLICY.  as a joint undertaking, and give all railways   full  and  equal  running powers  over it upon certain terms, the same as  is proposed in the case of the New Westminster bridge.   This would, of course,  depend upon making suitable arrangements with the C. P. R. and the V. V.  & E. to use it when built.   In so doing.  I have stipulated that it is not to be regarded as a precedent for or against the  general  principle  of government  ownership, so far as this province is concerned, or as applicable to other roads  under consideration,   but   simply   as a  proposal that might wisely be adopted  in special cases and under peculiar conditions.   The province alone is not able,  nor do I believe it is the business of the  province, to undertake the building of  railways on its own behalf, but so far  as this   particular   line   is   concerned,  where some company must be subsidized to the exclusion of all other lines,  by the Dominion and province uniting  on a certain division of cost it would  afford-the competition desired, and provide for all time to come against the  trade of. the country being monopolized  by any railway corporation.  IMMIGRATION.  �� Another matter of the greatest possible importance to the province is the  settlement of the unoccupied  lands of  British Columbia.   This more than anything else has occupied the attention of  the  executive.    While there are  large  areas in the interior not yet reached  by   railways   suitable   for   settlement,  there are at the same time considerable  tracts of both crown and private.lands  in the   districts   adjacent' to   existing  lines of communication.which are vacant  and unproductive.   I believe 'we should  first   swell   up   the districts  near our  towns and cities before going far back.  The difficulty we find is hot in getting  settlers, because inquiries are numerous,  but in locating them.   The government  has devised a scheme for placing tracts  of land from 1000 acres in extent upwards on the market for settlers on the  easiest possible terms.   I cannot outline  the plan before the meeting of the legislature takes place, but a bill will be  submitted very early in the session, and  it will be found practicable and calculated, to effect the settlement on small  holdings of lands of farmers in the most  accessible districts.    This we regard as  the most businesslike immigration policy that could be adopted,   and   in conjunction with the agent-general's office  in London will result in great good. No  amount of advertising will avail if we  have no definite arrangements for settlers  when  they  arrive.    The  government has   already  made  arrangements  under the present land act for the settlement of two colonies on the coast,  and is making final arrangements for a  third. -.....���-.  REDISTRIBUTION.  HON. DOBELL DEAD  THROWN FROM HIS HORSE  AND KILLED.  WAS ON A VISIT TO FOLKSTONE.  ENGLAND, FOB THE BENEFIT  OF HIS HEALTH.  OTTAWA, January II.���[Spefital to The  Tribune.]���There is a general sorrow hero  over the untimely end of Hon. R. R. Dobeli  who was thrown from his horse while riding  at Folkestone, England, and instantly  killed. The premier received a message  from Mrs. Dobeli, who was along with her  husband, conveying the sad intelligence.  Dobeli was in poor health before leaving  for England and it was for the purpose of  recruiting that he went there, his wife accompanying him. It is understod that the  deceased was suffering from heart disease  for some time past. Ho took very little interest in political affairs beyond looking  after the fast Atlantic service for Canada.  He was, however, still a member of the  cabinet without a portfolio.  LONDON, January 12��� The Dobells arrived at Folkestone a Week ago and were  joined by mayor Hull, a son-in-law, and  his family. Mr. Dobeli and Mr. Hull rode  together Saturday attended by a groom.  AVhen they reached the foot of Shorncliff  Camp, Mr. Dobell's horse was startled by  a motor carriage. Mr. Dobeli was thrown  from his horse, falling heavily on his head.  When picked up he was unconscious, and  was practically killed by the concussion.  The family will remain at Folkestone for  the inauest.  The letter addressed to sir Wilfred  Laurier, copies of which have been sent  to the several senators and representatives of the Dominion 1: -.use of commons from the ; ������ ���'���"' \ asking for their  co-operation in urging our claims on the  government at Ottawa, clearly outlines  our position in railway matters and reviews the whole negotiations of the last  year. As an earnest of our desire, now  that we have formulated definite knowledge of the proposed route via Hope  mountain, to afford dir-jct communication to the southern interior, and in order that competition may be maintained without discrimination to railway interests, the government has made a proposal to join hands with the Dominion  government to build the line over the  Hope mountain   into the   Similkameen,  The government also- recognizes the  Importance of redistribution; but it also  recognizes as of still greater importance  that when a measure is introduced it  should be as fair and as comprehensive  as possible. I contend that in a province like this, it is impossible for the  legislature to deal with all the details  of a bill without having more information than is afforded by bare census returns. Natural boundaries, resources,  and special conditions of each district  should be considered, and having this  in view, the government is prepared at  the coming session to deal with the matter in a way that will make it satisfactory to all parts of the province. In  the way proposed, all sections will be  consulted and all interests considered,  so that when a measure is submitted  the house will be in a position to judge  intelligently and act accordingly.  TAXATION OF MINES.  "^The-memorial'of^the mine-owners setting forth their grievances has had the  consideration of the government, and as  a mine owner myself, I naturally sympathize with them in whatever degree  the laws may work a hardship, because,  as with our principal industries, it deserves all the encouragement possible  and should be relieved of every unnecessary restriction. Hon. J. H. Turner at  the last session announced, as minister  of finance, that the question of taxation  as a whole would be dealt with in a general act, for which information would  be forthcoming during, recess. Our  grievance complained of is incident to  the 2 per cent tax, as between high-  grade and low-grade ores. We recognize that in certain cases that may be  inequitable, and we are considering its  readjustment in proposed legislation.  Mining is affected by measures both Dominion and provincial in their nature,  and if the Dominion government at Ottawa will join with us, we are willing  to agree to a joint commission in which  all phases of the industry may be investigated and reported upon at one time.  SHIPBUILDING.  Shipbuilding, the encouragement of  which is of vital importance and one  which was the subject of strong representations at Ottawa, I regard as a matter belonging to the Dominion more than  to the province. We cannot afford a  system of bonusing on the scale necessary, even if we so desired; but we will  continue our representations, and hope  if a convention is arranged with the  Dominion, to have it included among  the subjects to be dealt with. The province is willing to do its share, and at  the last session of the legislature a bill  was prepared and printed, but there was  not time to have it passed.  THE FISHERIES.  The matter of control and development of our fishing industry is still unsettled, but in the meantime wo have  appointed a practical man to investigate the conditions of fish life on this  coast, with the view to the better pro-  pogation of salmon and tlie development  of our fisheries as a whole. We believe  that a man whose experience has been  obtained and whose success as an expert, has been demonstrated on this  coast is better qualified  for such work  (Continued on Fourth Page )  Whole Family Burned to Death.  BUFFALO, January 11.���Henry Heart-  stone, his wife, and five children ranging  from twelve months to twelve years old,  wero burned to death this morning in a  fire that destroyed the two story frame  building at 1047. Broad way. Joseph Supow-  ski, who owned the building and kept a  shoe store on the ground floor, has been  placed under arrest pending an investigation. Earl Bruki, Supowskl's brother-in-  law, Is also detained by the police. Supow-  ski , carried an insurance of $9000 on the  building and its contents. The Heartstones  and another family livt��u In rooms above  tho store, and were asleep when-the firo.  started. Supcwski told the police today that -  he aceidentlly dropped a lamp. A few mln- .  utes after the fire started a terrific explosion occurred, which"blew out-the front of  the store and hurled its contents into tho  middle of the street. The flames enveloped  the building in an incredibly short time.  Tho family living in the rear flat barely  escaped with 'their lives.** The" Hearts tone-  were awakened, but before they could  reach the only stairway leading from their  rooms the fire had undermined the floor  in the hallway and it collapsed under their  feet, carrying-them down into a seething  mass of flames. Their charred bodies wero  found at S o'clock; The body of the mother  and baby were found together. Heart-  stone's body was found close to that of his  wife. He also held one of the children in his  arms. The bodies of the other three children were found close to that of tho  father's body.  Greenwood Local News.  GREENWOOD, January 12.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���R. F. Coates of this town  met with an accident today. As he was  hauling a load of powder to Fairview he  slipped on the icy road and fractured his  collar bone. He will be disabled for a few  weeks.  The board of trade is recommending  tho citizens to return the mayor and aldermen by acclamation. Tho idea seems to  havo met with general approval and will  likely be carried out. The nominations tomorrow for mayor is George R. Naden,  managing director of the Bealey Investment Trust Company, mayor; seeking reelection aldermen J. J. Caullield, A. Kirk-  =wdodr"~D'incan"-Ross-iiaiid-^D.-"J7^Sulllvani1=1  Those seeking election are D. Bannerman,  Ralph Smales, in place of Naden, and  James Sutherland, the latter not seeking  re-election. Naden is expected to return  shortly from a business trip to England.  AV. E. Macpherson, jeweler, has assigned  for the benefit of his creditors.  Etruria Encounters Foul Weather.  NEW YORv, January 11.���The steamship  Etruria, of the Cunard line, came to her  dock today showing many signs of tho  rough voyage she had In corning across.  Most of the forward rail on her promenade dock was gone, having been broken  ami washed by waves which struck tho  ship at :' o'clock ln the morning of last  Thursdiy. On the starbocrd side of the  vessel, about 10 feet long, was snapped off  by tho wave and dashed against the steel  hull underneath the captain's bridge. Big  holes are visible irV the deck where tho  iron supports of the rail wero situated,  the wave having torn and pulled out the  nuts and bolts as if they wero so much  paner. No ore wa.s on deck when the accident occurred and but few were dlstrubed  by the crash.  Scabs and Japs on Strike.  SAN FRANCISCO, January 11.���Twenty-  six mechanics, who have been working at  tlio Union Iron AVorks filling the places  of some of the American iron workers  who aro on strike for a shorter working  day, have been, called out and have quit  work. The Japanese were ordered out by  tho Japanese Association of America, an.  organization with which nil the residents of  that nationality are affiliated. This action  was brought about through the efforts of  tho chief iron trades council.  Made a New Becord,  GREENWOOD. January 11.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���Paul Johnson made a new  record at the local smelter yesterday  which completely eclipses all * previous  known performances. It consisted in putting through the Greenwood smelter 160  tons of ore in 21 hours without increasing  in tho slightest the almost infinitesimal  values  in  the slag.  Canada's Gold Output Stands Third*  TORONTO. January 11.���According to a  statement of professor Coleman, of tho  geological survey of the Dominion. Canada  ranks third in the list of gold producing  countries of the world. He says that $27,-  0()n,000 worth has ben produced ln 1901. Of  thi- amount the Yukon produced $20,000,000.  Producing a Million a Month.  JOHANNESBURG,     January     11. ��� Tho  Chamber   of   Minos   has   Issued   a   report  showing that the output of the mines  for  Dec-ember   was  52.S07  fine   ounces  of  gold,  I against 39,075 ounces for November. ���Till-  NELSON T&fBUNE: MONDAY MOBNlNGi, JANUARY 13, 1902.  mi  I  I  P  m  ��IIi  11  am  Iv'-l-  .".i ;  flu;  '���"���e-J-  ������r  ���'!;li  !-l!i  Mi  '?������ if;  i'-'-i-  I"!'::"-.!-  to  to  to  m  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  ��k  iNCOBPOBATKn  1070  coMP^i>nr  DAINTIES IN FINE GROCERIES  DAINTIES IN   IMPORTED SWEETS  DAINTIES IN  FINEST BISCUITS  DAINTIES IN WiNES AND  LIQUORS  DAINTIES  IN  CIGARS  DAINTIES IN EVERYTHING TO EAT AND DRINK  THE HUDSON'S BAT COMMT  BAKER STREET, NELSON, B. 0.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  J)\  ^.ClfcCfeiMrfeS*-^ to **9P��a?  &  SOME OF THE THINGS WE GARRY  OFFICE SUPPLIES  BLANK  BOOKS  STATIONERY  TYPEWRITERS  MIMEOGRAPHS  OFFICE   FURNITURE  DRAUGHTING  MATERIALS  LEATHER GOODS  BOOKS  PAPER  NOTIONS  TOYS  WALL PAPER  KODAKS  PHOTO SUPPLIES  ETC.,  ETC.  AND  WE CAN SUPPLY THEM AT THB RIGHT PRICE, TOO.  MORLEY & LAING  > AK.BR STREET  NELSON, BO.  ��ite ��tninme  .$ 50  . 1 25  . 2 50  . 5 00  . 50  . 1 00  . 2 00  SUBSCRIPTION RATES.  Daily by mall, one month   "ually by mail, three months    Daily by mail, six months    Daily by mail, one year  ���������������  Semi-weeklv by mall,  three months  Semi-weekly by mail, six months ...  Semi-weekly by mail, one year ......  Postage to Great Britain added.  ADVERTISING   RATES.  Display advertisements run regularly  per inch per month  ?' ou  If run less than a month, per Inch per  insertion        -">  Classified Ads and Legal Notices, per  word for first insertion         1  For each additional insertion, per  word ��� ���" ��� ��� ��� ���,���; ���  AVholesale and Business Directory  Ads (classified) per line per month.  Notices of ��� meetings- of Fraternal Societies and Trades Unions, per line  per   month   -/���  50  25  Address nil letters���  THB TRIBUNE ASSOCIATION,  Ltd.  John Houston, Manager. Nelson, B. C.  ^-M"M"H"I"I"I"I"M*  4-l-H"H~>'I"I"I"I"M'  ���r *  NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS  BY   CARRIER.  *  *  *  *  *  *  On Saturday, next, subscribers  whose Tribune- are delivered by  carrier will be expected to pay  the carrier TWENTY CENTS, the  subscription price for tbe current  week.  ��M-M-M-I-H��H��H'  ���M"M"I"M"I"I-M"M<  The election of John A. Kirkpatriek  -.niayor.-raeans^a^cleanJyisjiLQS^^ajlminjs-^  tration for the year 1902. He has no  pets to foist into offlce; no supporters  with a "pull" demanding percentages  from people conducting gambling  rooms; no friends in offlce that must lie  cared for whether they earn their salaries or not; no affiliation with corporations that are trying to destroy utilities in which the city lias invostod  thousands of dollars. Me is not seeking the offlce because his "bread and butter" depends on the salary that goes  with tho offlce. It will be a bad day for  Nelson Avhen its highest girt, in the way  of an offlce is sought for and secured by  men who must have the salary attached  to the offlce in order to live. Nelson  docs not want mendicants for mayor.  Nelson should have men in that ollice  who are capable business men, and  should pay them liberally for their services while in offlce; but the city hall  should not be made a "retreat" for  broken down politicians.  amounting to $10,829.62, or a total debt  of ?18,994.35. The public works they  carried on speak for themselves. Five  blocks were macadamized with, stone  curbs and crossings and nearly four  blocks Avere planked with 4-inch plank.  .The electric light dam Avas rebuilt, the  water and sewer systems extended, and  a complete road-making plant purchased. Stanley and other streets were  graded, and a uniform system of laying  sideAvalks adopted.  Mayor Fletcher assumed office in January last. The debentures issued by the  council of 1900 Avere unsold and the  overdraft at the Bank of Montreal was  $18,778.14, and there were sundry outstanding accounts amounting to $4396.47.  The total of the unsold debentures and  interest thereon was $76,587.17. To this  should be added the amount of the overdraft and the amount of the outstanding  accounts, and the total ($99,761.78) represents the debt mayor Fletcher and his  council had to provide for. The people  authorized them to issue $100,000 in debentures, and these debentures were sold  for $103,750 or $4000 more than the total of the debts left them by the preceding council. So mayor Fletcher and his  council had the entire revenue for the  year 1901 to spend and $4000 in addition,  so he cannot have any excuse to offer  that his administration has been handicapped by any act of his predecessors  in offlce.    His is the only council that  John A. Kirkpatriek does not represent the "grafter" element. None of his  friends or supporters want franchises  permitting them to run gambling houses  on a percentage basis. None of them  Avant the right to plunder people visiting Nelson. None of them want to interfere with hotels and saloons that are  conducting a legitimate business. None  of them are seeking to deprive either  residents or strangers of the right to  purchase food or drink at any hour of  the day or night. John A. Kirkpatriek  represents the liberal and tolerant element in Nelson, as against the wide-  open, law-breaking element that is behind the candidacy of Frank Fletcher.  \M.  Candidate Fletcher says that when he  assumed office he found an unexpected  condition of affairs, which made it necessary to assume an economical course.  The city council of 1900 went into office and found unpaid outstanding accounts amounting to $8104.73 and an  overdraft   at   the   Dank    of    Montreal  had a free hand to show Avhat they could  do in running the city on its yearly revenue independent of money realized  from the sale of debentures. As to what  he has done, the public are entirely in  the dark, as no financial statement for  the year has yet been made public. The  public know that little has been done  in the way of permanent street work,  and they realize that no great improvements have been carried out in any other  direction. The year's revenue has all  been expended and the overdraft at the  bank is said to bo in the neighborhood  of $15,000, and no one appears to know  anything about how much is due on outstanding accounts. Special men Avere  employed at the beginning of the year  to look after the collection of electric  light, scavenger, and water rates, but jt  is generally believed the city never had  as much owing it from these sources of  revenue as it has today. On the whole,  mayor I'Motchcr has been a failure as the  responsible head of the city's business  affairs, so great a failure that the people  would be unwise to give him a trial for  another year. He has been tried and he  has been found wanting.  The Humorous Side of Politics  There Is a good deal that Is humorous in  politics, after all. Two years ago the con-  U-staiits for mayor were Frank Fletcher  and John Houston, and the fight was a  hot one. Tbe Tribune of January 10th prints  pithy sayings of 19 prominent citizens who  wore taking an active part in the campaign. The following aro a few taken at  random:  David Mark Oarlf\v: "The only unclean  thing In this campaign Is the Miner."  Candidate Fletchur: "Tbe Miner Is doing  mi; more harm  than good."  The! Miner: Candidate Fletcher is so unpopular that he can not possibly bo elected."  C. A. Waterman: "I am opposing John  Houston because ho opposes what I consider is my best Interest���a quarter inter-  set in  two nl-kel-in-thu.���iot machines."  Candidate Wilson: "A nickname may defeat me. If it does, f will petition the legislature to change my christian name from  ���William John" to 'Rlake., "  Candidate Morrison: "I will not lose any  sleep  If  f  am  defeated."  Candidate Irving: "Two hundred and sixteen electors have already promised to vote  for rue, and alderman jJecr says Isn't an  untruthful   man   or   woman   In   the   East  ward."  Candidate Fletcher was defeated, and  candidate Wilson was elected. Candidates  Morrison and Irving lied for alderman in  the Kast Ward, and the former was declared elected by the returning oflicer. All  four of these gentlemen are again seeking  election lo the city council and the remarks  they made in ISiW could be repeated today  and with as great truth as when uttered  two years ago.  Municipal Ownership.  Toronto is conservative as well as Conservative. Mr. Maclean's program of municipal ownership and control of public utilities was too radical to suit the Toronton-  ians, although, to tell the truth, his method  of bringing- the principle into active play  was somewhat too impracticable for men  who like to see a clear road for Important  reform before endorsing it. However, it is  significant that even in conservative Toronto more that nine thousand votes were  polled in favor of Mr. Maclean and his  radical program. This is certainly a magnificent beginning, and if the tight is kept up  it should hot be long before the people of  Toronto are induced to endorse the principle which was the main issue in the Toronto mayoralty contest.  But if municipal ownership failed to carry tho day in Toronto it succeeded in other  Ontario towns. By a very large majority  .the electeors of Ottawa endorsed the proposition to control of the city's telephone  franchise. In Guelph a substantial majority of tlie electors declared In favor of a  municipal gas plant and electric light  works. In Milton the Question whether a  municipal electric light plant should be established was decided in favor of the  scheme.  The principle of municipal ownership is  growing. Tn a very few years those towns  which refuse to put lt into practice will  be regarded as back numbers.���Hamilton  Herald.  Bound for Veneguela  WASHINGTON, January 10.���It is  probable that admiral Higginson, with  his flagship Kearsarge and several other  vessels of the north Atlantic squadron,  Avill shortly repair to Venezuelan waters,  making his headquarters at La Gu'yaru.  The ships which admiral Higginson will  take with him on this cruise will have  an unusually large complement of marines aboard. These precautions are  taken, not with any offensive intent towards Venezuela,, but merely to guard  against an outbreak of an&rehy and rioting in the event that the revolutionists  should prevail over Castro's forces.  Railroad Fatalities  SCHENECTADY, New York January  10.���Olin Slaught of LoAvell, Massachusetts, and boss mason of the Boston &  Maine railroad, was struck by a switch  engine at Rotterdam junction and instantly killed.  UTICA, New York, January 10.���  Charles Peek, a carpenter employed on  the Mohawk & Malone railroad, was instantly killed this morning at Tupper  Lake by falling under an engine. He  Avas standing on a pile of dirt beside the  track as the engine approached. The  dirt caved under him and he slipped on  to tho track.  Germans to Lionize Schley.  CHICAGO, January 10.���The Germans  of Chicago will give a demonstration in  honor of admiral Schley on the occasion of his visit to this city oii Monday,  January 27th. Over 8000 members of the  German societies of the city will march  to the auditorium and will be reviewed  at that point by admiral Schley.  FOR  DOMESTIC  OR  STEAM  USE  General Agency, Telephone 265.  W. P. TIERNEY  BAKER  STREET,  NELSON.  Telephone 115  ORDER YOUR  Telephone 35  COAL.  FROM  NELSON FREIGHTING AND TRANSFER CO.  ANTHRACITE AND ROSLYN  ALWAYS ON HAND  Office: Bakor Street,  WEST TRANSFER CO.  N. T. MACLEOD, Manager.  Teaming and Transfer Work of  all  kinds.  Agents for Hard and Soft Coal. Imperial  Oil Company. Washington Brick, Lime &  Manufacturing Company. General commercial agents and brokers.  All coal and wood strictly cash on delivery.    OFFICE 184 BAKER STREET  TELEPHONE   147.  _"?&���'-'������*'���  fti  to  to  K * ^-%��..^__^. ���  ��� 0^ ��� f^r  m0^ ��� I  ���0^ -J  �����������������'*'������^������t  | WE WILL  to  9\  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  9\  CONTINUE OUR CLEARANCE SALE I  DURING   THIS   WEEK  Special Low Prices on all  Dress Goods, Silks, Underwear, Ready-to-Wear Suits,  Skirts, etc.  A few Silk Blouses at cut  prices.  Some Special Bargains in  Remnants from every Department.  Carpets, Curtains, Portieres, Table Covers at cost.  Your choice of our lead"  ing Jackets, regular $12,  $15 and $20, at $5.  White and Grey Blankets,  at reduced prices.  to  to  9)  9*  GO.  NELSON,  9\  9}  9\  to  to  9}  to  to  9\  to  to  to  ^���������st***^*^  B.ajf  "00. r  Ten Bound Draw.  GRAND RAPIDS, Michigan, January  9.���Joe Leonard of Neuffal, and Emil  Sanchez of Chicago, fought 10 round-  before the Oiympia Athletic Club tonight. The decision was a draw, although some present thought Sanchez  had a little the better of the mill.  Alter the Wreck.  SEATTLE, January 10.���The officers  of the steamship Edith, which has arrived from San Francisco, reports having seen 80 miles off Cape Mendecino, a  life-raft from the 111 fated Walla Walla.  There was no one on the raft.  Corrigan Boycotted.  LONDON, January 10.���It is understood that Edward Corrigan, the Chicago horseman, has been refused a license to train on Newmark-t Heath.  CLASSIFIED ADS.  ARTICLES FOR SALE.  SEWING MACHINES OF ALL KINDS  for sale or rent at the Old Curiosity Shop.  TO LET.-FOUR : ROOM COTTAGE ON  Park street, opposite hospital. Rent, including water, $12 per month. Apply E. Kllby,  next door to Rossland Hotel, Vernon street.  LODGERS.  FOR RO-_i AND TABLE BOARD. AP-  ply third house west of Ward on Victoria  street.  COMFORTABLY FURNISHED ROOMS  to rent on Silica street, between Ward and  Kootenay streets. "Apply L. Peters.  EMPLOYMENT AGENCY.  CANADIAN' EMPLOYMENT AGENCY-  WANTED help of all kinds; men for railroad construction. Large warehouse for  storage. . Prosser's Second - Hand Store,  .Ward street, Nelson.  SEWING MACHINES FOR SALE.  K^EP OUR GOODS TO LOOK AT  W�� SELL AND HE-BUY  You will find our stock  complete with the most  up-to-date  FURNITURE  ���CARPETS-   HIGH ART PICTURES  LINOLEUMS  AT LOWEST PRICES  Don't miss seeing our  fine line of Xmas goods.  Early buyers have flrst  choice.  SEWING MACHINES FOR SALE OR  rent. Sold on installments. Old machines  taken in exchange. Repairs kept for all  makes of machines. Singer Manufacturing  Company, Baker Street, Nelson.  PUPILS WANTED..   WANTED PUPILS ON PIANO OR OR-  gan by Mrs. Starmer Smith. Apply residence, or P. O. Box 137.  GIRL WANTED.  WANTED���A WOMAN OR GIRL TO  help with housework and baby. Good  wages. Apply to John Hutcheson, Cranbrook, B. C.  NOTIOE  TO OUR CUSTOMERS:  Owing to our large losses' on collections  during the past year ahd determining to  treat all alike hereafter, we have instructed  our drivers to allow no credit on and after  January 1st, 1902. Hoping you will recognize the justness of the change, we remain,  your obedient servants,  KOOTENAY STEAM LAUNDRY.  Nelson, December 17th, 1901.  Private Tuition  Students prepared for departmental and  other examinations.  Commercial work a specialty.  I. C. SLATER,  Fourth door above City-Hall.  D. N|cARTHiB  & Coy  Porto Rico Lumber Go,  (LIMITED)  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-1 White Pine Lurrjber Always in  StooK.  We carry a complete stock of  Ocast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sash and Doors.  Special order work will receive  prompt attention.  Porto Rico Lumber Co.Ltd.  CORNER Of  HHNDRYX AHD VfiRNON STB-UffTS  I  PROVINCIAL SECRETARY'S OFFICE.  His Honour the Lieutenant-Governor in  Council has' been pleased to make the following appointment:  Frank W. Hardy of Ymir, Esquire, to  perform the duties of a deputy mining re-  icorder,^at__mir,__for_the,!Nelsori=niining_dir.J  vision, during the absence upon leave of  Mr. A. B. Buckworth, J.P.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given Hint I intend to  apply at the next sitting of the board of  license commissioners for tho City of Nelson, to bo held ..after tho expiration of  thirty days from"; tho date hereof, for a  transfer of the retail liquor license now  held by mo for the "'Grand Hotel," situate  on Vernon street in tho City of Nelson, on  tho east half of lot 4,' block 2, sub-division  of lot 95, group 1, West Kootenay district,  to John Biomberg of the City of Nelson.  GUS  NELSON.  Witness: A. BENSON.  Dated this second day of January, 1902.  NOTIOE.  IN THE SUPREME COURT OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA.  In   the  matter/of  the  Winding  Up  Act,  Chapter   129  of   tho   revised   statutes   of  Canada  and amending acts,  and  in  the  matter of tho Athabasca Gold Mine, Limited. '���'-���  Notice Is hereby given that tha honorable '  tho chief justico has fixed Friday the 17th  day  of  January,  1902,  at  tho  hour of 11 .  o'clock in the forenoon at the Law Courts,  New   Westminster,   British   Columbia,   as  tho timo and place for the appointment of  an  official liquidator of  tho above named  company.              J.  J.   CAMBRIDGE,  District. Registrar.  CERTIFICATE   OF  IMPBOVEMENTS.  ���Notice: Ray of Hopo mineral claim, situate in tho Nelson mining division of  West Kootenay district, located on Duhamel (Six-mile) creek. Take notico that I,  Charles W. Busk, freo miners' certificate  No. 60,825, as. agent for W. J. Goepel, free  miners' certificate No." 50,500 John Paterson, freo miners' certificate No. 50,727, and  self. Intend sixty days from tho date hereof to apply to tho mining recorder for a  certiflcato of Improvements for tho pur-  poso of obtaining a crown grant of the  abovo claim. And further tako notice that  action under Section 37 must be commenced  boforu the issuance of such certificate of  improvements.  CHARLES W. BUSK.  Dated this second day of January, A. D.  1902.  THE  DELM0NIC0.  The Delmonlco restaurant after this date  will be under the management of J. W.  Tramlll, who has purchased ii half inte/est  in the business with J. P. Forestoll, Ihe  kitchen is now in charge of the latter, and  again tho union cards aro In sight. Hot  wafllcs and good coffee a specialty. First-  class buttor, pure maplo syrup and cream  always on hand.  TRY   THE   DELMONICO.  Nelson. January 1st, 1902.  lansfieli Manufaeturing  c oDV_:_P-A._i_T"ir  0FFICE:1BAKER STREET WEST, NELSOfi, B. C. TELEPHONE h0, 219,   P. 0. BOX 688.  NIARBLE, BUILDING STONE,  BRICK, AND LIIV1E  In       ���       ���      I      ���  The Mansfield Manufacturing Company  have the above mentioned building materials  for sale at reason able prices. Special quotations to builders and contractors for large  orders.  ORDERS BY MAIL ATTENDED TO PROMPTLY  Manufacturing  co_M:_P-A.j_Nr3r  OFFICE:   BAKER STREET WEST, pEISOJl/B. C. TELEPHONE NO. 219.    P. 0. BOX 668.  WHOLESALE DIRECTORY  ASSAYERS' SUPPLIE3S.  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.-CORNER OF  Baker and Josephine Streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers in assayers' supplies.  Agents for Denver Fire Clay Company.  ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES^   KOOTENAY ELECTRIC SUPPLY *;  Construction Company���Wholesale dealers  in telephones, annunciators, bells, batteries, electric fixtures and appliances. Houston Block, Nelson.  FRSH AND SALT MEATS.  P. BURNS & CO., BAKER STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers In fresh and  cured meats. Cold storage.  ^^GROCRIES^   KOOTENAY SUPPLY COMPANY, LIM-  ited, Vernon Street, Nelson, wholesale  grocers.  JOHN CHOLDITCH & CO. ��� FRONT  Street, Nelson, wholesale grocers.  A. MACDONALD & CO.-CORNER OF  Front and Hall Streets, Nelson, wholesale  grocers and jobbers in blankets, gloves,  mitts, boots, rubbers, mackinaws, and miners' sundries.  J. Y. GRIFFIN & C���FRONT STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers in provisions,  cured meats, butter and eggs.  LIQUORS AND DRY G-OODS.  TURNER, BEETON & CO.���CORN _R  Vernon and Josephine Streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers in liquors, cigars, and  dry goods. Agents for Pabst Browing Company of Milwaukee and Calgary. Brewing  Company of Calgary.    BUSINESS DIRECTORY.   ^RcmrE^rs.   A. C. EWART, ARCHITECT���ROOM 3,  Aberdeen Block, Baker Street, Nelson.  DRAYAGE.  ~T?mtNmn<ir~P-^^  moved carefully at reasonable rates. Apply J. T. Wilson, Phone 270, Prosser's Second Hand Store, Ward Street.  furniture!  "BTxT^bI-RTSON & CO., FURNITURE  dealers, undertakers, and embalmers. Day  ���phone No. 292, night 'phone No. 207. Next  new postoflicc building, Vernon Street,  Nelson. _    .  NOTICES OF MEETINGS.  KOOTENAY TENT NO. 7, K. O. T. M.���  Regular meetings first and third Thursdays of each month. Visiting Sir Knights  are cordially Invited to attend. Dr. W.  Rose, K. K.; A. VV. Purdy, Com.; G. A.  Brown, P. C.  NELSON LODGE, NO. 23, A. F. &  A. M., meets second Wednesday la  each month. Sojourning brethren  invited.  &  NELSON AERIE, NO. 22, F. O. E.���  Meets second and fourth Wednesday ot  each month at Fraternity Hall. Georgo  Bartlett, president; J. V. Morrison, secretary.  NELSON ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER NO.  123, G. R. C���Meets third "Wednesday. Sojourning companions invited. George J-tinstone, 'A.; Thomas J. Sims, S. E.  TRADES AND LABOR, UNIONS.  MINERS' UNION, NO 96, W. F. of M.���  Meets in Miners' Union Hall, northwest  corner of Baker and Stanley Streets, every  Saturday evening at 8 o'clock. Vlsitinff ���  members welcome. J. R. McPherson, president; James Wilks, secretary. Union scala  of wages for Nelson district per shift: Machine men $3.50, hammersmen $3.25, muckers, carmen, shovelers, and other underground laborers |3.  BARBERS' UNION, NO. 196, OF THET  International Journeymen Barbers' Unlom  of America, meets first and third Monday*  of each month in Miners' Union Hall at  8:30 sharp. Visiting members invited. R.  McMahon, president; J. H. Matheson, secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardiner, recording-  secretary.  LAUNDRY . WORKERS' UNION ���  Meets at Miners' Union Hall on fourth;  Monday in every month at 7:30 o'clock p.  m. B. Pape, president; A. W. McFee, secretary.  CARPENTERS' UNION MEETS WED-  nesday evening of each week at 7 o'clockr  in Miners' Union Hall. John Burns, sr.r  president, William Raynard, secretary.  PAINTERS' UNION MEETS THE FIRST  and third Fridays in each month at Miners'  Union Hall at 7:30 sharp. Walter R. Keer  president; Henry Bennett, secretary.  COOKS' AND WAITERS' UNION, NO.  141, W. L. U., meets at Miners' Union Hall  second and last Tuesdays in each month at  8:30 p. m. sharp. A. B. Sloan, president; J.-  P. Forrestell, secretary; H. M. Fortler, fln~  ancial secretary.  PLASTERERS' UNION MEETS EVERY  Monday evening in the Elliot Block, at 8*  o'clock. J. D. Moyer, president; William-  Vice, secretary,   p. O. Box 16L ^b^-_-M-I  ntvrrr'ir'V  riTTi'Yr'iTii  THE NELSOlt iSlBIIN-i; MONDAY  H(_Ml^0t   JATOABY 13, 190^  if^rmm  BANK OF MONTBBAl  CAPITAL, all paid up���$12,^0,000.00  BHBT -   7.000.000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       828.581.61  Iiord Strathoona and Mount Royal ...President  Hon. George A. Drummond Vice-Presiaent  K. 8. Cloi'lton General Manager  NELSON BRANCH  Corner Baker and Kootenay Street-.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  Branohos ln London (England) N_w YORK,  Chicago, and all the principal cities ln Canada.  Buy and sell Sterling Exohange and Cable  Transfers. . ,       -���.,,��_ _,_.  Grant Commercial and Travelers' Credits,  available ln any part ef the world.  Drafts Issued. Collections Made. Etc  Saving's Bank Branch  CURRENT RATE OF INTEREST PAID.  TWENTY NAMES ARE ADDED  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WHICH IS AMA_-AMATKD  THE  BANK OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE!: TORONTO.  Paid-up Capital,      ���     -     -     SgOM.OOO  Reserve Fund.       ...     -  $2,000,000  AGGREGATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000;  Hon. Geo. A. Cox,  President.  B. E. Walker,  Qeneral Manager  OIF    0___.__T-____Dj__.  London Offlce, 60 Lombard Street, B. O.  Mew York  Office, 18   Exchange   Place.  and 68 Branches in Canada and the  United States.  Were all Improperly Omitted.  Judge Forin hold chambers Saturday at  tho court house to hear applications from  those whose names had been left off the  municipal voters' list. Cily clerk Strachan  ��� appeared on his owh behalf and admitted  the responsibility for tho twenty odd names  being left off, for which applications were  made and which were allowed by his honor  jndKC Forin. Amongst tlie names left off  wa.s that of JiulK- Forin, and which, though  improperly omitted, his honor took no  steps to have added to tho list. Subjoined  is a list of the names rmrted by his honor,  several of whom appeared In person, the  balance of whom wero applied for by the  city clerk, and with a few exceptions are  known to be supporters of the Kirkpatriek  ticket:  CHARLES J. WILSON.  E. H.  APPL13WHAITK.  AV.  J. MEAGHER.  JOHN O. SIMPSON.  JOHN  SPEAR.  DAN C. WILSON.  A. K. VAUGHAN.  A. MACDONALD & CO.  "W*. J. MURPHY.  THOMAS C. LUSCOMBE.  .;-       WILLIAM IRVINE.  *       JOHN'HENDERSON.  ;������        THOMAS HOLLAND.  !;"        I,. C. BROWN.  ,' IS. C.  CLARKE.  :: MARY 13. PETERS,  i MARY BOOTH.  ! ROBERT A. RI-NWICK.  ' JOHN A. KIRKPATRICK.  H. E. GARDINER.  Judge Forin will hold chambers again  this morning at the court house at 10  o'clock to hear further applications of those  names have' been omitted, of which there  are said to be forty or fifty.  VOTERS' LIST AS PRINTED.  EAST WARD.  J. L. Anderson, George Adamson, H. H.  .Avery, Dr. E. C. Arthur, llama Aria, Raf-  l'ael Amicone, J. E. Annable, H. Amos,  Irene Arnold, J. A. Armstrong, George W.  Allen, Levi Acton, Cyril J. Archibald,  George R. Atkinson.  W. AV. Beer, G. Frank Beer, H. A. Barton, E. C. Boeckh, John Biomberg, J.  Barry, George W. Bartlett, Charles H.  Brown, F. J. Bradley, W. AV. Bradley,  E. G. Beer, William Burpee, Mrs. Nettie  E. H. Beer, Nels Bergquist, Mrs. AV. R.  Bloom, Hamilton Byers, James Banner-  man, Mrs. Annie M. Beer. R. Baxendale,  R. M. Bird, S. M. Brydges. Harry Bird,  John Bannister, W. H. Bullock-Webster,  Henry Bruce, A. R. Barrow, Mrs. Daisy  Barrow, Mrs. Susan E. Burton, Mrs. Eliza  Brewster, Mrs. Isabel Bard, V. Hyde Baker, Ronald S. Brown, O. J. Boucher, James  J. Boucher, AV. J. Brodie, Charles Blanch-  n,rd, George Bell, Fred Bloomtield, George  Broadley, William Bowness, Joseph Blackburn, J. G. Bunyan, Thomas Brown, Robert  R. Brennan, J. P. Beauvais, John Blaney,  A. Bloomlield.  H. S. Charrington, Mrs. Margaret Clifton,  .A. Ii. Coxhead, J. Coxhead, E. F. Crawford,  ���C. D.J. Christie, Aloxundcr Carrie, R. Cor-  lett, George B. Church, AVllfred Cookson,  Arch Coats, Mrs. Flora Crossett, David M.  ���Carley, James Colllngs, Henry Calbeck,  Mrs. Abble F. Caldwell, Hugh R. Cameron,  J*. J. Campbell, John Choldltch, Mrs. Mary  B. Croskill, Percy Criddle, Stuart G. Campbell,   Fred   Carey,   F.   M.   Croskill,   B.   F.  .J-lark,^ Robert J.^J-oleman.^Evered^Crld-,  die, John C. Carruthers, Ralph S. Clark,  J. C. T. Crofts, Charles H. Crelghton, K.  L. Cochran, James J. Chambers, F. M.  Chndburn, Robert R. Caldwell. John Ca-  hoon, Charles l-I. Crandon, A. E. G. Corn-  well, lt. C. Campbell-Johnston, A. 13. Crossett, G. D. Curtis, W. A. Council, August  Collin, T. Holland.  Jacob Dover, T. J. Duncan, Mrs. Ray  Dover. Mrs. Frances E. Day, Mrs. J. Cj  Davidson, Jerry Demurs, Eurl of Dysart,  R. W. Drew, J. Donaldson, Eva Dolour,  Mrs. C. H. Duncan, T. C. Duncan, W. A.  Duncan, Charles Dunn, E C. Davison,  Charles AV. Dodd, Dr. Charles Ed. Do-  herty, Peter Dessell, Iv. Douglas, J. ��� N.  Davidson, Joseph Duhamel,  R.   W.  Day.  John Elliot, Mrs. Hilda Evans, H. J.  Evans, A. D. Emory, Gus Erlcson, A. C.  Ewart, Mrs. Ellen M. Eskrlgge, A. 13. Kh-  krlgge, Louis Ernst, Robert A. Elliot,  Georgo H. Eacritt, Mrs. Enlleld.  Edward Ferguson, A. Ferland, L. AV.  Ferland, Frank Fletcher, Mrs. John Eraser, A. Fleury, Edward Farrell, George  Freeman, Alex J. Fisher, John Fraser, Edgar J. Flatt, George Ferguson.  F. C. Green, F. G. Graham, Mrs. Mary  IS. Graham, Jesse Graham, H. G. Goodeve,  Robert Gordon, Mrs. C. V. Gagnon, \V.  G. Glllett, A. G. Gamble, captain J. C.  Gore, J. Gillett, Carmen Gisi, Mrs. AV. G.  Gillett, C. E. Grizzelle, A. l-I. Gracey,  Gray, Fred Gardner, AVilliam Gosnell, H.  Gray, Fred Gordner, William Gosnell, H.  Glnsburg, Dan Grant, J. C. Gardiner.  Dr. G. A. B. Hall, R. W. Hannington,  John Houston, Mrs. Thomas Hyland, Mrs.  Ruth Hodge, George A. Hunter. Mrs. J.  W. Holmes, Mrs. George Holbrook, Arthur  Hiekling, AVilliam Hardy, R. Helme, John  A. Honeyman, J. 13. Honeyman, George AV.  Hale, Mrs. A. F. Hepburn, J. Fred Hume,  R. J. Hamilton, Mrs. Bertha Houghton,  Elsie Hobart, John Hepburn, James Hun-  . derson, John Hamblin, James T. Hardy,  John F. Harbottle, David S. Hardie. W. J.  Hill, William H. Houston, Harvey A. Hea-  vener, Arthur AV. Harrod, G. AV. Howe,  Dr. R. J. Hawkey, J. AV. Holmes, Francis  Holland,. J.  R.  Hunter.  J. A. Irving, Fred Irwin, Mrs. Catherine  Irvine, J. G. Irving, Herbert T. Irvine.  William Mills Irving, Edgar Irwin, Fred  Irvine.  John Jameson, Thomas Jeffers, J. M.  Jamieson, Charles Jlsczkowicz, Mrs. C. L.  Jamieson, Stanley M. Johnson, George  Johnston, Alfred Jeffs, Charles Jeffs, J.  Johnson, A. Mainwaring Johnson.  Mrs. Alice Kempling, J. A. Knauf. G. S.  Kellaway, Ernest Kilby, H. O. Keefer,  Lilian Keating, Edward Kerr, George  Kydd, G. il. Kinrade, Sydney A. Kelly, A.  J. Kerr.  A. Larsen, Mrs. M. M. Langrldge, R. S.  Lennie, F. B. Lys, Peter Lamont, G. Lindsay, John I.lnebaugh, Louis Levesque, A.  Lapolnte, Charles Longhurst. Arthur Long-  hurst, J. Murray Lay, Daniel Laskey, John  Laidlaw, J. M. Ludwlg, H. F. Lee, L. K.  Larsen,  WEST WARD.  E. II. H. Applewhalte, Dr. Isabel Arthur,  Thoburn Allen, J. E. Annable, AV. J. Ast-  ley, Mrs. K W. Applewhalte, Mrs. Mabel  Allen, Dr. IS. C. Arthur.  G Frunk Beer, AV. AV. Beer, A. II. Buchanan, T H. Boyd, A. R. Barrow, Arthur  Booth, John Burns, Alfred Bunker, H. A.  Harton, S. M. Brydges, Harry Bird. S. M.  Brown. Joseph Bradshaw, R. M. Bird. VI-  torlo Boletti, C. AV. Busk, Thomas Bennett, AV. G. Brown, Mrs. J. J. Budd, Mrs.  Mabel Bird, A. Benson, S. Y Brockman,  H. R. Bellamy, Thomas H. Brown, James  Banncrman, R. W. Brigstock, AV. J. B.  Heaven, Fred VV Burn, C. B. Bowman, A.  13. C. Buchanan, C. D. Blackwood, J. G.  Bunyan, Georgo Bell, Arthur Booth, E J.  Brown.  A. H. Clements, Miss Florence Crickmay,  Mrs. George D. Curtis, H. C. Cummins,  Henry Calbeck, I-I. E. Croasdaile, C. D. J.  Christie. Arch Coats, Mrs. Ella Croasdaile,  Mrs. W. Coles, R. Chambers, AVilliam  Crawford, R. N. Corlett, J. J. Campbell,  John R. Campbell, H. E. Connon, William  Ellas Coles, John M. Cameron, J. S. Carter, E. J. Crickmay, George D. Curtis, R.  C. Campbell-Johnston, Archie Cunningham,  J. C. T. Crofts, S. G. Campbell, C. C.  Clark.  Robert Day, Alexander Dow, Miss N. Del-  mage, Mrs. L. A. Davys, Mrs. Frances E.  Day, T. J. Duncan, Mrs. George Demaine,  F Deacon, M. DesBrisay, R. W. Day, Mrs.  Mary R. Drlscoll, C. S. Drummond, Mrs.'  C. H. Duncan, AV. A. Duncan, Godfrey  Dangerfield, James Robert Dunlop, M. S.  Davys.  John Elliot, H. A. Evans, AV. E. Ellis, R.  A. Elliott.  F. J. Finucane, Frank Fletcher, J. B.  Fox, Mrs. Frank Fletcher, S. S. Fowler,  Mrs Ellen Fawcett, Mlehel Fortier, J. W.  Ford,  William  G.   Fraser,  A.   S.  Farwell,  A. Ferland.  Mrs. A. M. Gamble, John Ayton Gibson,  AVilliam Godsall, J VV. Gallagher, Frank  Gravelle, John Gallagher, Lawrence Gallagher, C. V. Gagnon, J. R. Gifford, Edwin AV. Grler, James T. Greenwood, Frank  B. Gibbs, A. B. Gray, A. G. Gamble, J. C.  Gwllllm, AV. A. Galliher.  Arthur Hiekling, A. E. Hodgins, Mrs.  Laura Hawkey, Ernest Harrop, G. C.  Hodge, Mrs. Rose Hodgins, John Hamilton,  Grange V. Holt, George A. Hunter, Thomas  Henderson,   Mrs   Caroline  L.   Horton,   G.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed on deposits.   Present rate  three per cent  GRANGE V. HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branoh.  Mrs, Mary Mallette, Charles E. Miller,  Eric Mastberg, C. S. Moore, Thomas A.-  Mills, Miss Jennie Manners, Albion Minty,  Dr. F. E. Morrison, H. J. Moore, Christopher Morrison, Alfred Manson, John Munro, E. I-I. Miller, Alfred J. Marks, G. E. C.  Martin, AVilliam Martin, T. L. Marcjuis,  Alfred Manuel, Mrs. Margaret J. Moffatt,  J. P. Manhart, Mrs. E. Maglio, Alex  Matheson, A. YV. Munro, John J. Malone,  J. H. Matheson, Mrs. Lydia Malone, James  Malone, Robert Martin, Charles Maltby,  Thomas Morley, Charles AV. Misener,  James Charles Murdoch, A. Ar. Mason,  Sandford Mills, Ben B. Mighton, AVilliam  Murphy, Fred Melochi, H. Moe, AV. P.  Morrison, E. W. Matthews, David Morris,  D. A. Munroe, G. B. Matthews, AV. Y.  Moore, E. AV. Moore, AV H Morrison,, T. B.  May.  AV. C. McLean, Sam McDonald, May Mc-  Couit, Mrs. Florence McKinnon, Mrs. E.  M. McCandlish, David McBeath, Mrs. Jane  McLeod John D. McLeod, A. McQuaig,  Robert McGregor, P. L. McDonald, H. B.  Mclntyre, Mrs. Mary McPhee, A. L. McCulloch, Dan McKay, Mrs. Mary E. Macdonald, AV. A. Macdonald, D. McCreath,  Norman T. McLeod, G. G. McLaren. H. F.  McLeod, J. A. McDonald, James McDonald,  Duncan McArthur. Mrs. J. M. E. McFarland, Charles McLaughlin, Dan W. McArthur, Duncan M. Macdonald, James A.  McCarney, Roderick R. McLellan, Fred  McConnell, Charles McKenzle, John C. McLennan, Flora McDonald. Donald IC. McDonald, Thomas H. McGuire, Duncan A.  McFarland, Nell McColeman, Duncan J.  McGillivray, Donald S. McLachlan;  Charles Robert McDonald, James McPhee,  D. E. McNicholl, Lester McKenzie,. William George McMorris, Hugh McCausland,  Allan H, McDonald, Henry, _\ McLeod,  William Ross McLean, Robert McLean,  Robert MeMahon, Dr. P. A. McLennan, AV.  E. McCandlish, G. C. McLaren.  L. P. Nelson, J. IT. Nolan, Soren Nelson,  Mrs Bertha Norcross, Paul Nlpou, Nelson  Electric Tramway Company, Alfred Nox-  on, James A. Newport, S. H. Nolan, Gus  Nelson, J. H. Niekerson.  Martin O'Reilly, J. V. O'Loughlin, F. J.  O'Reilly,  Mrs.  Mary O'Loughlin.  John Paterson, Thomas F. Patterson, H.  AV. F. Pollok, Levi Pogue, J. E. Poupore,  A. C. Pollen, John Patterson, AVilliam  Paris, T. G. Proctor, Joseph Alfred Pa-  quette, Arthur AAr. Purdy, Ernest R. Purdy,  Ralph Purdy, Sam Pierre, H. H. Playford.  Dr. AV. J. Quinlan.  Robert Roisterer, AV. Rutherford, T. H.  Roberts, Robert Robertson, Mrs. Maud L.  Renwick, Fred Rucks, Albert Randall, J.  J. Rosengren, J. R. Rowley, Julius Reis-  terer, Robert Robinson, Mrs. H. J. Riblet,  Dr. AV. O. Rose, Mrs. Annie Ranger, G.-L.  Robinson, F. S. Roberts, Alec IC. Renwick,  Joseph Rochon, Thomas H. Rankin, B. C.  Riblet.  AA'illiam R. Seatle, Harold Selous, J.  Laing Stocks. H. J. Scott, Mrs. Florence  Scroggs, F. Steiner, Michael Scully, captain Robert Sanderson, Leonard Scott, F.  H. Smith, Angus G. Shaw, F. AV. Swannell,  J. C. Shemerhorn, Mrs. Nina Smith, T. J.  Snowden, Mrs. Emily O. Stewart, Harry  Sherran, Mollie Smith, George W. Steele.  George Steed, Bliss B. Smith, J. R. Simpson, Thomas Smith, Arch Sherratt, Edwin  Grant Smyth, Harry Stutter, James Smart,  D. S. Stanley, John D. Scott, Fred Starkey,"  IT. A. Stewart, Thomas AV. F. Stoddart.  John A. Turner, AV. F. Teetzel, August  Thomas, Mrs. Ida Thurman, W. P. Tierney, J. A. Tuzo, Scott Thompson, Joseph  Thompson, E. C. Traves, P. N.  Thompson, A. Tregillus, S. S. Taylor, AV A. Thurman, - Mrs. Annie Turner,  Mrs. Mary A. Traves. Mrs. A. M. Tamblyn,  AV. L. Tebo, Robert Edward Thompson, E.  Vernon Thomson, John Taylor, J. D. Tin-  kiss, IT. B. Thomson, G. K. Tackabury,  John Toye, E. Titsworth, J. C. Thelin, J.  B Tuttle, Frank A. Tamblyn.  H. M. Vincent, W. S. Volume, J. H. Van-  stone  Agnes West, Harry AVright, Mrs. Jennie  Ay"rlght,_.Miss-Anna_AVeidert,_Mrs.-J_Iiza--  beth AVilklnson, AV. J. AVilson, Clifford  Wade, J. G. Wilson, C. A. Waterman, Mrs.  13. A. AVallace, Mrs J. D AValley, Cecil  Ward, J F. AVeir, Bruce AVhite J. H. AVallace, C. AV. West, AV. E. Wasson, H. H.  AVatts, David Woods. Frank S. AVilson,  David B. AVilson, William J. Woods, C. B.  Winter, J. A. AVetmore, Robert Weir,  James D. AA'hlte, James AVilks, James D.  Wlghtman, William AValdle, AVilliam AVest,  C. IS. Wragge, A. T. AA'alley, J. H. AVilklnson, AVilliam Walmsley, John Wilson.  Joslah Young, John Young.  H. M. Vincent.  W.. X Wilson, Mrs. Edith M. Whalley,  W. H. Watkins, E. P. Whalley, A. T. Wal-  ley, C. L. Werner, -Peter Wilson, Charles  AVhlttett, E. R. AVoakes, Perry Wright,  Robert A. Weir, William A. Ward. R. A.  "AVineralSr^Tr^Ai-^AVeekSr^Henry^Wallachr  A. H. Wheal ler, E. C. Wragge, C. A. Waterman, P. E. Wilson, H. H. Ward, H. F.  Wambold, Watchorn, J. J. Walker.  THE CRISIS IS APPROACHING  For the West Indies.  LONDON, January 11.���There will be a  cabinet meeting here Monday which bids  fair to be most fateful to the history of the  AVest Indies, and may vitally affect the  United states. Lord Salisbury and his colleagues will then decide whether Great  Britain will put on ac ountervalllng duty  on sugar. The colonial secretary, will submit a statement, made tup. on the unimpeachable evidence of the AVest Indian authorities, that if this step be not taken the  sugar Industry tn the West Indian islands  will be dead within a year, and the AVest  Indies will be hopelessly bankrupt." The  British sugar delegates to the . Brussels  conference will also report.-that there is  no likelihood of the continental nations  abolishing bounties, unless Great Britain  declares her intention of imposing countervailing duties, should be bounties be  continued. The preliminary sessions of tho  Brussels sugar conference have convinced  the British delegates that the continental  powers only desire at the most, to amend  the bounty system, and that this is chiefly  due to the hope of assisting their own consumers. The best informed opinions gathered by a representative of the Associated  Press, Inclines to the belief that tho cabinet will not consent to the Imposition of  countervailing duties for fear of raising a  storm of Internal criticism from the old  school of free traders, who constitute a  formidable wing of the Unionist party. The  memorandum which Mr. Chamberlain will  present on Monday will be more in' the nature of an ultimatum than any hitherto  presented to the government. "It is almost  needless to add that the decision of the-  cabinet will be kept a profound secret, at  least, until January 20th, when the British  delegates return to the Brussels sugar conference. It is said that Mr. Chamberlain  readvises the gravity of the position and  favors imposing countervailing duties, but  the personnel of the cabinet includes so  many utterly different economic views that  it is doubtful whether Mr. Chamberlain will  win the day."  One ' o fthe leading authorities on the  West Indies, now in London, is a thoroughly loyal British subject, said to a representative of the Associated Press today: "Tf  our delegates go back to Brussels without  the power to make the threat of the Imposition of countervailing duties, -which  laone can stop the bounties and save tho  West Indies, we shall agitate for annexation to the United States. We have gone  to tho verge of bankruptcy and desperation In our efforts to get the Imperial government to protect the West Indies, if  they refuse, we shall frankly ask for the  privilege of being annexed to the United  States."  Capital (paid up)   -   $2,600,000  Rest       -      ���      ���    S 1,860,000  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO, ONTARIO.  Branches In Northwest Territories, Provinces of  British Columbia, Manitoba, Ontario and Quebec  H. S. HOWLAND President.  D. R, WILKIE General Manager.  E. HAY Inspector.  NELSON  BRANCH,  BURNS BLOCK.  A general banking business transacted.  Savings Department,���Deposits received and  interest allowed.  Drafts sold, available in all part of Canada,  United States and Europe.  Special attention given to coll       ns.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  AA'illiam Hall, A. Hebden, A. J. Hlpperson,  O. H. Hanson, John Houston, W. H. Houston, J. Fred Hume, G. W. B. Heathcote,  George Stuart Hawthorne, H. E. T. Haultain, William J. Herring, Dr. R. J. Hawkey, J. M. Hedley, Charles Robert Hawthorne, Joe Harwood, C. Halifax Hall, W.  H. Hampson, R. R. Hedley, Dr. G. A. B.  Hall.  William Irvine, Charles Ink, F. C. Ingram, Fred Irvine, Herbert T. Irvine.   ���  Andrew Johnson, Miss C. McN. Jones.  John Jackman, W. Johnson, Sol Johns, A.  Mainwaring Johnson, C. D. Jarvis, AVilliam  D. Jarvis, AVilliam R. Jarvis, Joseph-Jackson. .  Mrs. Constance F. S. Kelly, D. G. Kurtz,  Mrs. Betty Kinahan, Sydney A. J. Kelly,  Thomas Ktnnahan, Aaron H. Kelly, Walter  R. Kee, Alec J. Kerr.  James Lawrence Emil Larsen, Andy  Llnblad, Mrs. J. M. Lay, Herbert F. Lee,  Horace A.- Langford, Alec. Long, John Lo-  chor'e, Richard H. ' Ley, Arthurs Henry  Lewis, R. S. Lennie, J. H. Love.  A. W. Monroe, W. J. Murphy, Charles  Magnuson, Emil Magnuson, Thomas Morley, James L. Meighan, George Motion, Joe  H. Millward, Alfred J. Marks, Alfred J.  Miller, John A. Montgomery, G. E. C. Martin, Thomas Matthews, George F. Motion,  John V. Morrison, William J. Meagher, F.  E. Morrison, T. B. May, J. P. Manhart.  A. L. McCulloch, Alec McDonald, A. L.  McKillop, David McKay, AV: C. McLean,  Duncan McDonald, W. A. Macdonald, R.  M. Macdonald, D. C. McMorris, David McBeath, Frank McFarland, George McFarland, H. E. Macdonnell, Mrs. G. McDonald,  Mrs. Eliza McAlman, J. McKinnon, James  McDonald, F. A. McQuaig, F. A. McCrae,  Max McSweyn, George E. McLoughlin. Dr.  P. A. McLennan, Ed McGregor, Ed Macleod, T. S. McPherson, William McKenzie,  H. McCausland, D. J. McLachlan, D. S.  McLachlan, T. J. McCammon, John Mc-  Latchie, C. R. Mclntyre.  H. G. Neelands, Mrs. H. G. Neelands, G.  A. Neve, George Nunn, Nelson Electric  Tramway Company, Hugh Nixon, James  Neelands, Sam Neelands, Onslow Newling..  Mrs. Addle M. Oakes, Edward Osier,  Frank M. O'Brien.  E. E. Phair, Lawrence Peters, R. A.  Peebles, G. Patterson, Mrs. Margaret K.  Pollok, Mrs. Jessie Patterson, Melville S.  Parry, Fred W. Pettlt, George W. Player,  AA'illiam B. Pollard, D. H. Proudfoot..Lawrence Paterson, Arthur Pltchford, Thomas-  Powell, J. OF. Povah, H. J. Phair, J. O.  Patenaude, AVilliam Park, Ralph Purdy,  ��� H. A. Prosser, T. G. Proctor.  Robert Robertson, Mrs. Martha Robinson, VV. P. Robinson, Mrs. Rason, J. Roderick Robertson, Mrs. Barbara Robertson,  T. H.- Roberts, William Richardson, S. O.  Richards, Albert Robinson, William Robinson, John Ringrose, Alec IC. Renwick,  John Richardson, George Ritchie, John  Rae, Edward Roper, AV. G. Robinson, P.  J. Russell, Dr. AVilliam Rheinhard, A. F.  Rosenberger, Dr. AV. O. Rose, E. J. Robie.  Harold Selous, J.. Lovell Smith, T. J.  Scanlan, J. A. Sherllng, Gilbert Stanley,  Mrs. E. Jane Stanley, F. R. Stewart, Joe  Sturgeon, Mrs. Mary A. Sturgeon, G. H. H.  Symonds, A. R. Sherwood, J. P: Swedberg,  J. Laing Stocks, Thomas Symes, Peter  Schonfeld, Mrs. Rebecca Stead, Sam P.  Shaw, Chris Sutcliffe, W. L. Smith, Thomas Sargeant, T. W. F. Stoddart, Fred Star-  key, St. Barbe, Ell Sutcliffe, R. J. Steel,  Hugh Stevens.  R. G. Tatlow, captain J. AV. Troup, W. P.  Tierney, John A. Turner, P. N. Thompson,  Joslas Thompson, Sam P. Tuck, W. R.  Thompson.  to  to  to  to  to  gf^******************************0*************************r****r******^  ESTABLISHED IN NKL80N  to  to  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  '8  ft  ft  ft  I88O-  -1902  Before stock taking this month a  REDUCTION  OF  lO   PER   CENT  will be given on every dollar.  But come early and you shall have our prompt attention. Engraving free of  charge this month. As I employ the best watchmakers and jewelers, all our work  is guaranteed.   Both mail and express orders shall have our prompt attention.  Jacob Dover,  " The Jeweler."'..  *  Hi  *  tf  tf  tf  tf  tf  tf  tf  tf  tf  tf  tf  tf  tf  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  %  - ���   ^'5^*^K:*^_i*5?��'SP CP ^5* ^k ��� ^* ��� W ���^.���W* ST'^'^Tn ^' ^'0*-0*' 0*'0*-0*-0*-0&'^mJ^0^00'^0>'^5^00'^��'^��'^20'^0*'  to  ,to  ���' m  ANNOUNCEMENT.  TO THE ELECTORS OF NELSON:  At tho request of a number of my friends,  I havo consented to become a candidate for  mayor at the next municipal election.  -.- JOHN A. KIRKPATRICK.  Nelson, B. C, January 2nd, 1902.  ANNOUNCEMENT.  TO THE ELECTORS OF NELSON:  At the request of a large number of property owners and ratepayers I again offer,  myself as candidate for mayor of the City  of Nelson at the coming municipal election, and respectfully ask all those who  think I have served the city's Interests to  vote for me.   Yours respectfully,  FRANK FLETCHER.  January 4th, 1902.  ANNOUNCEMENT.  ELECTORS OF THE EAST WARD:  Elected to the council, as I was last year,  pledged to the principle of municipal ownership of public utilities, I seek re-election  this year on the same platform, and if successful I will do everything possible to extend the electric lighting, water and sewer  systems, and keep them efficient and up-  to-date. JOHN A. IRVING.  Nelson, January 8th, 1902.  ANNOUNCEMENT.  ELECTORS OF THE EAST WARD:  I have consented to stand as a candidate  for alderman in the East Ward, and I am  .thoroughly-in accord with-the party that  favors municipal ownership of public utilities. CHRIS MORRISON.  Nelson, January Sth, 1902.  ANNOUNCEMENT.  TO ELECTORS OF THE EAST WARD:  .  I hereby announce myself as a candidate  for alderman for the East Ward at the"  coming civic election. R. W. DREW.  Nelson, January 7th, 1902. :.*.������  ANNOUNCEMENT.  TO ELECTORS IN THE WEST AVARD:  Ladies and Gentlemen: We beg to solicit  your vote and influence in our behalf as  aldermen in the West AVard at the _i>-:  proachlng election. AVe claim aliegianre  with no party or faction in the contest, but  if elected will serve you faithfully and justly In all matters affecting the interests of  the city. We are In favor of civic ownership of public utilities and will advocate  the control of all franchises which by right  belong to the city. "  (Captain) D. C. McMORRIS.  T. J. SCANLAN,  Nelson, January 8th, 1902.  ANNOUNCEMENT.  TO THE ELECTORS OF NELSON:  I beg to offer myself as an alderman for  the AVest Ward and respectfully ask your  vote and interest.       HAROLD SELOUS.  Dated January 4th, 1902.  ANNOUNCEMENT.  TO THE ELECTORS OF NELSON:  I beg to offer myself as an alderman for  the West Ward and respectfully ask your  vote and interest.      JOHN HAMILTON.  Dated January 4th, 1902.   ANNOUNCEMENT.  TO THE ELECTORS OF NELSON:  At the request of several I have consented to offer myself for election as alderman  for the West Ward and respectfully ask all  those who think the interests ot the city  will be served. by my election to vote for  me. JOHN ELLIOT.  Nelson, January 4th, 1902. .  ANNOUNCEMENT.  TO THE ELECTORS OF NELSON:  In response to the request of a large  number of property owners and ratepayers  I again' offer myself as a candidate for  alderman in the East Ward of the City of  Nelson, at the coming-municipal election.  Thanking you for your support in the past,  your vote and Influence respectfully solicited, W. G. GILLETT.  Nelson, B. C, January 4th, .1902.  announcement:  TO. ELECTORS OF.THE EAST WARD:  Ladles and gentlemen, I beg to announce  myself a candidate in the forthcoming  election of aldermen for the. East Ward  and respectfully solicit the favor of your  vote and influence.  JOHN PATERSON.  Nelson, B. C, January 4th, 1902.  ANNOUNCEMENT.  At the request of some of the ratepayers who, like myself, are very much Interested in school matters, I have decided to  be a candidate for trustee at the coming  election. Your, support respectfully solicited. J. F. AVEIR.  Nelson, January 9th, 1902.  ANNOUNCEMENT.  TO THE ELECTORS OF NELSON:  I beg to offer myself as an alderman for  the East Ward, and respectfully ask your  vote and interest. AV. J. WILSON.  Nelson, January 8th, 1902.  ANNOUNCEMENT.  TO THE ELECTORS OF NELSON:  At the request of a number of electors  who  are   Interested  in   school  matters,   I  havo decided to be a candidate for school  trustee at the coming, election.  J. E. ANNABLE.  Nelson, January 8th, 1902.  BEAL ESTATE  AND  INSURANCE BROKERS  Agents for Trout Lake Addition.  (Bogustown) Falrylew Addition.  Acreage property adjoining tbe park,  And J. & J. Taylor Bates.  These safes can be bought from ub on  two year"- time without interest.  Ward Bros,  tS3 West Baker Street, Nelson.  NOTICE  To the Public and Union Men:  The Trades and Labor Council of the City of  Nelson have declared all Hotels, Restaurants  and Saloons employing Chinese in or around tho  premises unfair to organized labor.  The following do not employ Chinese in such  capacity:  VICTORIA HOTEL  CLARKE HOTEL  TREMONT HOTEL  MADDEN HOTEL  SHERBROOKE HOTEL  GRAND CENTRAL HOTEL  LAKE VIEW HOTEL  ROSSLANO HOTEL  GRAND HOTEL  KLONDYKE HOTEL  JOHN SPEAR  MANHATTAN SALOON  BODEGA SALOON  GLUE POT SALOON  CLUB HOTEL  IMPERIAL RESTAURANT  KOOTENAY HOTEL  IMPERIAL SALOON  NOTICE  If you want to keep cool during  the heat of the coming  ELECTION  VOTE  FOR THE  Schooner  BEER OR HALF-AND-HALF  lOe  THE ONLY GOOD BEER  IN  NELSON  Club Hotel  Corner Silica and  Stanley Sts.  E. J. CURRAN, Proprietor.  P. Burns & Co.  Head Offiob at "  NELSON, B. 0.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  Markets at  Nelson,  Rossland,   Trail,  Kaslo, Ymir,  Sandon,  Silverton, New  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson  Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade Oiby, Mid  way, and Vancouver.  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLES-LE AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  K. W. 0 BLOCK  WAED 8TEEET  E. C. TRAVES, Manager  TREMONT HOUSE  321 TO 331 BAKER STREET, NELSON  AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN  PLANS  MEALS 25 GENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy Steam 26 Cents to SI  IMPEBIAL BBEWIM COMPANY  EMERSON & REISTERER.  BREWERS OF THE BEST  LAGER BEER  STEAM BEER  AND PORTER  When you want the Best, ask for  IMPERIAL BEER.  SLOGAN JUNCTION HOTEL  J. H. HoKANUB. Maaacer.  Bar atocked with beat brand* ot wlnea,  llquora, a_i4 clfara. Be��r on draught. I_arse  -omiortabl* raoma. "Tint elaaa tatt* koer*.  NOTIOE.  Notice Is hereby given that a court of revision and appeal for the Nelson assessment district will be held In the court  house, Nelson, on Saturday, January the  11th, .1902, at 10 o'clock a. m.  JOHN A.  TURNER,  Judge of the Court of Revision and Appeal.  Nelson, B. C��� 23rd December, 1901.  DRUG STORE EABLY CLOSING  0K AND APTEE JANUABY 1st.  The public Is notified that on and after  January 1st our places of business will  close at 9 o'clock every night except Saturday and the day preceding a public holiday.  Sunday hours 10 to 12 a. m., 2:30 to 4:30  p. m., 6:30 to 8:30 p. m.  CANADA BOOK & DRUG CO., Ltd.,  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.,  J. H. VANSTONE.  OK     COURSE    YOU    WANT    THK     BEST-  TIIKN   GO   TO  ARTHUR    GEE  in Tremont Block.   Ho will suit you.  Largo stock of imported season's goods.  NEWLING & CO.  AUCTIONEERS, VALUERS, ETC.  K��W.y_�� D��Xt d����r  NE^ON? B?-���1  QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKER   STREET,   NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air.  -Arse comfortable bedrooms aad flret-  daaa dining room. Sample rooma tor commercial mea.  RATES S2 PER DAY   N|rs. E. C. Clarke, Prop.  Late of the Royal Hotel, Calgary  Wjadden House  Baker and "Ward  Streets,  Nelson.  The only hotel In Nelson that haa remained under one management since 1890.  The bed-rooms are well furnished and  lighted by electricity.  The bar la alwaya atocxea by the beat  domestic and imported liquors aad cigars.  THOMAS MADDEN, Proprietor.  HOTEL   ROSSLATO.  Third door from Grand Central Hotel  on Vernon street Best dollar a day  house ln town. House and furniture new  and flrst class ln every respect Lighted  by gas. Room and board $5 to |6 per  week. No Chinese employed here.  J. V. O'LAUGHLIN, Proprietor.  Bartlett    House  Formerly Clarke Hotel.  The Best $1 per Day House In Nelson.  Nono but white holp employed.   Tho bar the  boat.    G. W. BARTLETT, Proprietor  B. REISTERER & CO.  BB-WKBB AND _0-T__B_ OF  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  Prompt and regular delivery to the tra4��,  BREWJBRY   AT   NELSON  OYSTER COCKTAILS  AT   THB  MANHATTAN.  OYSTER COCKTAILS  AT   THB  MLANHATTAN.  The   Manhattan  JOSKPPINE 8TREET  ALL THE BE8T BRAND8  LIQUOR8 AND CIGAR& Tiiii. NELHON TftlfltJtrBi MONDAY MOMiKG, JANtJAHY 13, I90i  Wi  i  w  m'  I  \m  a,'  ���t;  '���'  J-i=s  ^***.***.***.**********************^******^-**^**^*&^^^^^  $   THERE ARE A FEW LIMES SUITABLE FOR CHRISTMAS GIFTS WHICH   $  vfcr  WE ArE OFFERING AT VERY LOW PRICES.  English, French and  American  Perfumes.  Hand Mirrors  Ladies' Traveling Oases  Ladies' Dressing Oases  Gents' Traveling Oases  Ladies' Purses and Card  Oases.  Gents' Purses and Wallets  Chatelaine Bags  Perfume Atomizers  Hair Brushes of all kinds  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  %t^--i*************************************************^(  "GOOD CHEER" STOVES AND RANGES  We are in the market again this season with this line of  Stoves. After handling them for a number of years we are  convincEd that they are the only Stoves that give  ABSOLUTE SATISFACTION.  Call and see our large and complete line.  Railway time table  CANADIAN PACIFIC SYSTEM  5 a. m.  Daily.  0:40 p. m,  Daily  6:10 p. m.  Daily  S a. ni.  8 a. m.  CHOW'S NEST RAILWAY  Kuskonook, Crestnn. Movie,  Ounbrook, Marysville, lAn't  Steele, Klko, Kurnie, Michel,  Mluiriiiorc, I'Ynnk, Macleod.  Lclhbriilge, Winnipeg, and  all Eastern points.  AKKIVU  4 p. 111.  Daily.  COLUM1UA & KOOTENAY  RAILWAY  Kobson, Xakiisp, Arrowhead,  ltevolstoko.nnu all points cast  and west on C.P.lt. main line,  Robson, Trail and Rossland.  Robson, Cascade, Grand  Forks, Phoenix, Greenwood  and Midway.  (Daily except Sunday)  Robson, Trail and Rossland.  (Daily except Sunday)  ARRIVE  10:10 p.m.  Daily  10:10 p.m.  Daily  10:10 p.m.  11:35 a.m.  _a____  LEAVE  10 a, m.  SLOCAN RIVER IIAILW'Y  Slocan City, Silverton, New  Denver. Three Forks, Sandon  (Daily except Sunday)  ARRIVE  3:10 p.m.  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE   CO.  Im-orters and Dealers ln Shelf and Heavy Hardware.    TELEPHONE 39.  P. O. BOX 527.  Nelson Saw & Planing Mills  LEAVE  - p. III.  _ p. m.  KOOTENAY   LAKE  STEAMBOATS  Balfour, Pilot Bay, Ainsworth  Kaslo aud all Way Landings.  (Daily except Sunday)  Lardo and all points on the  Lardo & Trout Lake Branch.  (Tuesdays, Thursdays and   Saturdays.)   ARRIVE  11 a. m.  11 a.m  GREAT NORTHERN SYSTEM.  LEAVE  Depot  9:40 a.m  Mount'in  10:30 a.m  DaUy.  JliI_��Eia?_3X3-  CHARLES HILLYER, President.  HARRY HOUSTON; Secretary.  Have jusfc leoeived 3,000,0 feet of logn from Idaho, and we are prepared to out the largest bill  :bf timber of any dimensions or lengths. Estimates given at any time. The largest stock of sasn  doors, and mouldings in Kootenay.  COAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAND  OFFICE AND YARDSi   CORNER HALL AND FRONT STREETS.  WE MUST REALIZE  On our  large   stock   and  we   intend   making   this  to  do  month  BARGAIN MONTH  From January 6th to January 31st we will allow  20 PER CENT DISCOUNT  on all cash purchases  Leather Couches, $60.00, cash price.. .$48.00  Leather Chairs, $50.00,  Sideboard, $60.00, cash  $55.00, cash  $40.00,  cash  cash price.  price......  price   price.  40.00  48.00  44.00  32.00  LEAVE  Kaslo  7 a.m.  Nelson  0:00 p. in.  Daily  NELSON & FOItT  SECEP-  PARD RAILWAY  Ymir, Salmo, Erie, Waneta,  Northport, Rossland, Colville  and Spokane.  Making through connections  at Spokane to the south,  east and west.  KOOTENAY LAKE  STEAMBOATS  Balfour, PilotBay, Ainsworth  Kaslo and all Way Landings.  ARRIVE  Depot.  6:15 p.m.  Mount'in  5:59 p.m.  Daily  ARRIVE  Kaslo  9:?0 p. in.  Nelson  10:30 a.m.  Daily  Rattan Goods.    Bed Room Suites.  Parlor Suites and all kinds  of House   Furniture  at  reduced  prices.  Carpets will be sold at very low prices.  First come,- first served.  -drerE.yN��ArN^G0  not as large as might have been expected,  but the evidences or appreciation wtre none  the less in evidence. The hit of the evening was made by Baby Johnson and Harold  Qunei'on, who as minature actors and vocalists well* "deserye4 tl]e enthusiastic encore they received. Mr. Griddle, in his  coster songs was recalled threo times, and  -he Purity Brigade were also given an enthusiastic encore. Mrs. Parry sustained her  previous reputation and the orchestra, under the leadership of .Herr Steiner, rendered an excellent program.  The: last issue of the British Columbia  -Gazette contains notice of the appointment  of Frederick Fraser of Revelstoke as government agent, assistant commissioner of  lands and works, and the other minor offices formerly held by government agent  JPQUfiuier, who defaulted.  It has been decided to "continue tlio meetings which were started last week In the  churches. Tomorrow the meeting -v\ill t"  held in the Methodist church and will be  addressed by ensign Scott. Tuesday evening the meeting will be in the Presbyterian chvrch and will be addressed bv Rev.  William Munroe. Wednesday night at Emmanuel Co.-.giegational church and will be  addressed by Rev. J. H. White. Thursday  night at the Baptist church, address l��v  Rev. Dr. Wright. Friday night at the Salvation Army barracks, address by Rev. J  B. Morgan.  shares, of which number they have already subscribed for 15,000 at 35 cents.  It is estimated that it will require all  told $25,000 to put the company in operation and to.raise this amount it is proposed to put 30,000 Dtmres upon the  market at 35 cents and the balance as  the money is required.  The sit* of the company's works has  been named Portland, and the plant will  be so arranged that all the material can  be handled by gravitation in much the  same manner, as in the modern concentrator. There are fifty miles of navigable water on the Pen d'Oreille from  Portland to Newport, which will be the  company's shipping point, and it is proposed to commence work at once upon  th-i ccnstructi-j'i of a steamer I or the  moving of supplies. The output of the  plant will be 200 ibarrels of cement per  day, upon which it is estimated that the  company will be able to earn a profit  of at least 25 per cent upon the whole  of its capital... But as the demand for  the product grows the capacity of the  plant can be increased at a comparatively small cost, it being possible to develop a water power up to 1500-horse  as, against the present 200-horse power,  which is sufficient for an output .of - .00  barrels per day. The. promoters have  been working during the past six months  and have one and one-quarter miles of  ditch and flume constructed A sawmill  is to be erected for the cutting of lumber which will be driven by water power.  A'number of buildings have been erected already and it is expected that the  output of 200 barrels of cement will be  reached by July 1st.  to  to  to  *-:-'-s,^'8*^,-%*:-'^'-i'^'-g,4*^'a''-a'a'^'^8A'a'j,> 1  H. BYERS & CO.  AC0MPLETELINE0F  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  looal and ooanf.  Flooring  local and ooasti.  Newel Posts  Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  of all kinds  IF WHAT TOU WANT IB WOT IK BTOOK  WI WILL MAKE IT FOB  -OU  CALL AND <-_*"*- PRICE8  J. A. Sayward  HAM", IKTI)   _��ITir BTRKFITq. TCWn��  OFFICE AND  POCKET  DIARIES  FOR  1902  Canada Drug & Book Co.  KOOTENAY....  COFFEE OO.  ***************.******.***.  Coffee Roasters  Dea!er8 ln Tea and Coffee  *************.********.***.  We are offering at lowest prices tho best  grades o Coylon, India, China and Japan  Teas.  Our Best-, Mocha and Java Coffee, per  pound $   46  Mocha and Java Blend, 3 pounds  1 00  Choice Blend Coffee, _ pounds  1 00  Special Eland Coffee, 6 pounds  1 00  Rio Blend Coffee, 6 pounds  1 00 ���  Special Blend Ceylon Tea, per pound 90  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P. 0. Box 182.  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON.  _L,i_vniT_ai-  k. \y. 0. BLOCK  "NKLSON  CITY AND DISTRICT.  There will Ue a reception to Rev F. l-I.  Graham in Fraternity hall this evening at  IS o'clock. All the parishioners of St. Saviour's parish are requested to attend. Those  supplying refreshments are requested to  send them to Fraternity hall this afternoon.  James Wilks received a telegram late  Saturday afternoon announcing the death  at the Bondholder mine, near Slocan City,  of Samuel Hoekaday. Further than the Information that the deceased had heen frozen  to death at the mine, no particulars of the  death have heen received. John Gillis of  tho Nelson Miners' Union leaves this  morning for Slocan to bring the body to  this citv for burial. The funeral will be at-  I.elided bv the members of the Nelson Mln-  ern' Union in a body, the notice of which  nppeaitf iu another column.  The local amateur vaudeville comp.'inv  repeated tluir Mieecsx at the opera house  on Saturday evening. The attendance was  A NEW CEMENT PROCESS  Local Men Have It.  A cement manufacturing venture is  the latest scheme in which a number of  Nelson mon have become interested, and  from which they hope to make more  money than in the mining of silver-lead  ores at the prevailing prices for these  metals. The Pacific Portland Cement  Company is the name of the new concern which they have brought into being, if their expectations are realized  they will be able to revoluti anize the  manufacture of Portland cement, and  -after-placing-a-very-superior-article.on=  the market considerably under the present quotations have a very tidy profit  margin for themselves. The new company starts out well. Not jnly has it  unrivalled deposits of limes cone, clays  and argillaceous . hsles requisite for the  manufacture of cement, but is also the  owner of a number of new patents upon  machinery for the working of the raw  materials up into finished product, so  that it bids fair to distance all competitors as to both quality and price.  The inception of the new industry has  been very  largely the   work   of P.  G.  Jordan of Spokane.   He has V-een inter-  ested'in the manufacture of Portland cement for more than thirty years and is  credited with having originated a number of the processes at present followed  by    the    English    makers.     Improved  methods for the,manufacture of cement  ���is a subject to which he has given considerable thought, and having hit upon  the solution   of this   problem   he gave  himself up to  the search for the raw  materials advantageously situated  both  with regard to manufacture and transport to points of consumption.    As he  designed to reach the trade ;.f the inter-  -ior section,  where   he   would   not   be  brought   into   direct   competition   with  cheap European labor and ballast freight  ,._ates, he turned'vhis "attention to Kootenay, and in turn. he visited every section which indicated the presence of the  material he sought.   But -vhere one requisite was available another was lacking, and it was not until he had prospected over the Pend d'Oreille that he  found what he was looking for, which  was all the requisites in proximity to  each other.    It  then  became necessary  to get together the capital to put the  new industry upon its test, and in this  work the services of W. H. Dowsing of  Spokane, and T. G. Proctor of this city  was enlisted    The latter -ooured the interest of S.  S.  Fowler, who   has   been  elected president of the company, and of  W. P. Tierney. T, J. Duncan and H. G.  Neelands who will figure on the board  of directors.  The company is capitalized in the sum  of $200,000, and by the terms of the deal  between the company and the promoters  the latter accept the whole of the company stock in return for their property  at Portland, on the Pend d'Oreille, water  rights, improvements, discovery and  new process for cement manufacture,  and agree to turn back to the company  for  treasury  purposes  70,000   of  said  A Few Questions for Frank Fletcher.  1. Why did Frank Fletcher as mayor  favor taking the West Kootenay Power  & Light Company into partnership with  the city.to carry on the business of  electric lighting, on a percentage basis,  when the partnership: meant the closing  down of the city's own power plant?  2. Will Frank Fletcher explain why  the proposed partnership agreement on  a percentage basis wa8 not submitted  to the ratepayers?  3. Will Frank Fletcher explain why  he has ceased to take any steps to ward-  securing the sitefor'a power station on  Kootenay river?  4. Will'Frank Fletcher explain why  he stated the 0. P. R. would not build  a refinery at Nelson because they doubted if they could get union mechanics to  work for them in erecting the buildings?  5. Will Frank Fletcher explain what  he means by the payment of fair wages  when he intends to pursue the "economical course" he says he was compelled  to pursue last year? If he does not intend to carry on public works, it will  not be necessary' to pay fair wages to  anyone other than those whq prepare, annual voters' lists.  6. Will Frank Fletcher explain what  he means by "peace and progress?" According to the report of the chief of  police, the town has been "...unusually  peaceable during the past, year, and if  no public works are to be undertaken,  how can there be progress? .";'  ' 7. Will Frank^ Fletcher explain in  what way'he has0anything to do with',  the enlargementof."the'*' C.'* P. R. shops  at Nelson? Is he master* mechanic or  is he in any way connected with the operating department*, of that road?  8. Will Frank Fletcher explain how  he will cultivate a, spirit of harmony  amongst all .classes when and his supporters are daily impugning the motives  of candidate Kirkpatriek and his  friends ?  9. Will Frank Fletcher explain how  much he owes the city of Nelson for  sewer rates for the year, in which he is  supposed to have paid all his taxes?  10. , Will Frank Fletcher explain why  names were placed on the voters' list  whose owners did not pay their taxes  until two days after he certified that the  list was closed?  11. Will Frank Fletcher explain how  his friends intend to run a "wide-open"  town when he does not appoint the members of the license board and board  of police commissioners?  ���12.^-Will-Erank-Eletcher explain why,  his police force "protected", tin-horns  until The Tribune called the attention  of the public to the fact?  13. Will Frank Fletcher give ONE  good reason why he should be re-elected  mayor? '���'.-'''  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  ESTABLISHED 1892  -��-  -&  Portland Cement  Fire firick  Fire Clay  Sheet Iron  T Rails  Ore Cars  Blowers  Exhausters  Pumps  Graniteware  *Tinware  "0"  HARDWARE AND IRON MERCHANTS  HEATING STOVES  to  to  to  $  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  COOKING STOVES      f  AND RANGES  '��� NELSON, B. C.  STORES AT  KASLO, B.C.  SANDON, B.C.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  <\��^&&&&&&^&_��&&&&&&&&&&&&&&&&&&&&&^&_��:_^^___&i__V^  HOW THE PROFITS FICUREO  Cervera's Dispatch Was Intercepted.  WASHINGTON, January 11. ��� The  house of commerce committee hearing  on the proposed Pacific cable was continued today and vice-president Ward  of the Pacific Commercial Cable Company said he was not certain that its  Pacific cable project woutd have been  undertaken if the long distance experiments of wireless telegraphy had taken  place earlier. President Scrimper of the  South and Central American cable system spoke in favor of government control. He said that if a dispatch from  Madrid to admiral Cervera had not been  intercepted the naval battle of Santiago  would not have been taught. The dispatch ordered Cervera to leave Santiago.  .   Family Had a Close Call.  SAULT STE MARIE, Michigan, January11.���;Thc home of Henry Plaunt  was destroyed by fire early today and  the eleven inmates barely escaped with  their lives. Four members of the family were horribly burned in making  their, escape from the house. Their passage being through the mass of flames.  Flaunt escaped only in his night clothes,  bareheaded and barefooted; ran four  blocks through a storm to give the  alarm. An explosion of a lamp was the  cause of the fire.  Big Nova Scotia Coal Output  The output of the Dominion Coal  Company last year was over 2,375,000  tons, giving an increase over 1900 of  more than half a million tons. The banner colliery of the company is the Reserve, from which 751,000 tons were  raised during the year. This is in Halifax believed to have been the largest  output of any one colliery in the world  during the year just ended.  To Launch the Hohenzollern.  BERIilN, January 11.���Emperor William's  yacht; Hohenzollern,. will go to New York  to participate In the launching of hl.s majesty's new yacht. Prince Henry of Prussia will also be present at the ceremony,  aa representative of emperor William.  In London.Jobbing  The statutory meetings of creditors  and shareholders were held on December 19th in London, under the winding-  up orders recently made against, the  Columbia-Kootenay Mining Company,  Limited,  Q. S. Barnes, the   senior   official receiver presided at the meetings, which  were taken together, and stated that the  companies had parted with practicaUy  all   their   properties.    The  winding-tip  orders had been made with a view of  the realization of the properties that remained, which formed the assets of the  companies.   The liabilities were of only  a small amount    Since May, 1900, the  British American Corporation had been  engaged ln the conduct of financial operations of a   very   extensive   character,  and which   comprised   the  flotation of  subsidary companies, transactions with  the London and Globe Fnance Corporation,   and   the   Standard   Exploration  Company,' and dealings in shares on. the  stock exchangs. ' In addition, to the ac-  quisition'of the Le Roi property, a number of other, mining properties in the  Rossland    district,    British    Columbia,  were purchased an behalf of the British  American Corporation.    These  properties were formed into groups, the most  important of which  were the East Le  Roi, the West Le Roi, and the Columbia-  Kootenay groups.   By the end of May,  1898i the British American Corporation  had expended on the properties comprising  the   before  mentioned  groups,   the  following sums, namely:    On the East  Le Roi,  ��77,180;  on the West Le Roi,  ��155,234,  which  with  the  expenditure  on     the     Columbia-Kootenay     groups  make    a    total    of    ��294,685.      Those  amounts    included    money    expended,  whether in purchase or in development,  up to the end of May, 1898.   During the  following month the   corporation   registered the East Le Roi Mining Company, Limited, with a nominal  capital  of ��500,000, to acquire the East Le Roi  group for.,��400,000 in shares; the West  Le Roi Mining Company, Limited, with  a nominal capital of   ��500,000,   to ac-  -quire-the-West-Le-_"toi-group_for�����_40.0,^  000 shares; and. the Columbia-Kootenay  Mining Company, Limited with a nominal capital of $500,000, to acquire the  Columbia-Kootenay group, also at the  price of ��400,000 in shares.   No part of  the capital of these companies was issued to the public, and no shares were  subscribed to provide working capital.  Although the properties forming the respective groups had been ostensibly disposed   of to tho   subsidary' companies  they still remained   in   the   possession  and under the control   of   the   British  American Corporation, and the immediate effect of the sale being merely to  convert a capital outlay of ��294,665 into  shares bearing a face valuo of ��1,200,-  000, thus   showing* a   paper   profit   of  ��905,335.    One-half of the amount expended by the British American Corporation upon the properties was' charged  to the London and Globe Finance Corporation 'and the shares received from  the subsidary  companies  were divided  equally between  the two  corporations.  Thus, each corporation included in its  profit and loss account a paper profit of  ��452,667, consisting entirely of shares  created and held by themsel/es.  Between J,me,  1>US.  and Nnvembo-.  J."'  th- British American Corporation expende'3  the further following sums unon the properties,   namely:   Upon   the   East  Le  Roi  group,   ��33,4?9;   the  Wes-t  I.e Roi.   ��.17.092:  .and   the   Columbia-Kootenay   group,   ��32,-  22S,   a  total   further  expenditure  of   E->X-  761, the whole of which was charged to the  respective companies.  That large expenditure on the part of companies possessing  no cash capital did not appear In the balance sheet of the British America Corpora-  lion in that form, but was reduced to the  extent of ��102.000 by the issue to that corporation  of  ��^3.0'JO shares in ihe Bast L,e  Roi   Mining    Company,    limited;    ��37.000  shares  In  the West "Lo Roi Mining Company,   Limited;   and  ��32.000  shares  in   the  Columb'.a-Kootonay Mining Company, "Limited. The London and Globe made no contribution to the additional ��1'-.7G) expenditure and received  no  part of the  ��102,onn  shares issued against It. Then in June and  July,    1900.    three    new    companies    were  formed for the purpose nf purchasing part  of  the properties  of   the  three  companies  and were as follows: Le Roi (No. 2), registered  on  June 1st,  1900,  with  a nomin.il  capital  of  ��SOO,000  to  acquire  certain  properties from the West Le Roi Mining Company.   Limited,   for   ��550,000   in   cash   and  shares;      the     Rossland     Great    Western  Mines,   Limited,   formed   28th   June,   1900.  with a nominal capital of ��500.000 to acquire  certain   properties  from   the  East   Le   Ro!  Mining Company,   Limited,   for  ��-150.000 in  cash and shares, and the Kootenay Mining-  Company,  Limited,  registered  on  the  21st  July, 1900. with a nominal capital of ��400.-  00(1." 10 ncnuire certain properties from the  Coiumbla-Kootonny Mining Company, Limited,   for  ��350,000 In  ca.su  and  shares.  The  amount  reserved  for  working  capital  of,  Slaughtering    Sale  For the next thirty days I will gi?e  a great slaughtering sale on all lines m  stock consisting of boy's and men's  clothing, furnishings, hats and caps, and  boots and shoes. In order to make room  for spring stock I must slaughter some  of my present stock and also to give my  many customers the benefit thereof.  Now is the chance to partake of some  of the best bargains ever offered in the  Kootenays.  The sale is genuine, the stock new and  the prices away down.  Call, get prices, examine goods and  be convinced that I am offering tha  greatest bargains ever offered in Nelson.  217 and 219  Baker Street  J. A. GILKER  BISCUITS  CHRISTIE'S CREAM SODAS. CHRISTIE'S WATER ICE WAFERS.  Also all kinds of Sweet Biscuits fresh from the factory.  BLUE   RIBBON   TEA.  Houston Block  Ne'son, B C.  J. A. IRVING & CO.  each of the new companies was ��50.000.  It was stated that the properties retained  by tho vendor company were not included  in the sales because very little (if any)  development work had been carried on by  the coiporation upon them. During June  and July, 1900, prospectuses were issued by  the British America Corporation in conjunction, with the London and Globe Finance Corporation. oUering for subscription  at par the whole of the capital and cash  of the three new companies, and in each  case the cnpiial was f::Uy subscribed. Subsequently the British America Corporation  received the following sums in cash, viz.:  From the West Le Roi Mining Company,  Limited. .-50I.S75 Hoss ��105,625 transferred  to the London and Globe); from the East  Le Roi Mining- Company, Limited, ��450,000;  and from the Columbia Kootenay Mining  Company. Limited, ��2-iG,GS7, making a total  Of ��1,082,93**.  in the absence of a quorum the meetings were formally adjourned for a fortnight, a desire being expressed for the  liquidation to remain in the hands of the  official receiver.   Indians Sacrifice Their Medicine Man,  DENVER, Colorado, January 11.���A news  special from Phoenix, Arizona, says: "Padre, a big medicine man of the Yuma Indians, who lives on a reservation near  Yuma, Arizona, has been offered as a sacri-  -nce-to-the-splrlt-.in^ace^jvdaiice^w'Uh^theuv  customs and has expiated the sins of the  tribe, which are held responsible for an  epidemic of smallpox. The medicine man  divined the Indians intentions a few days  ago and fled to the mountains, but in a  half starved condition he wandered back  to the Indian village and pleaded for  mercy. He was promptly bound hand and  foot and conveyed by a delegation of Indians to Mexico, wiiere has wns bound to  a tree and cruelly tortured to death. Padre had a warm place in the hearts of his  tribesmen, but their customs required them  to make a heavy sacrifice."  William "Will Not Honor Edward  BERLIN, January Jl.��� Following close  after the snub administered to Great Britain on the subject of the prince of Wales  earlier in the week, when the seml-ofllcial  North German Gazette denied that emperor  William had urged the prince of Wales to  visit Berlin on the occasion of his majesty's birthday celebration, pointing out that  the prince had been invited at the request  of king Edward, the North German Gazette  today pointedly denies that emperor William will attend either tho memorial service in honor of the late queen "Victoria  or the coronation of king Edward. The paper says the statements in English papers  are untrue. Regarding the coronation the  North German Gazette points out that it  is not in accordance with traditional international usage for sovereigns to attend (he  coronaticn ceremonies of forejsn monnrohs.  0. M. B. on Parade.  HALIFAX, January 13."Every available  man of the Second Canadian Mounted  Rifles paraded yesterday afternoon. They  were all mounted and equipped and  marched through the principal streets under command of colonel Evans. They were  viewed by thousands of spectators who  lined the streets. General O'Grndy Haley  viewed the parade and in an interviw afterwards said the men were a very fine  body and made a splendid appearance on  the street.  Charged With Treason.  MANAGUA, Nicaragua, January 11.���The  government of Nicaragua has arrested general Vasquez, the former president of Honduras, on board the South American  Steamship Company's steamer Lucapel.  The general is charged with attempting to  excite a re-volution in Central America  against president Zelaya of Nicaragua,  who drove general Vasquez from the presidency of Honduras in 1891 for the same offense.  DUNSMUIR'SJPEN LETTER  (Continued From First Page.)  than   someone   in   eastern   Canada   or  Great Britain,  whose theories are not  applicable to conditions here. ���  COLD STORAGE.  The minister of finance has under consideration the question of cold storage  as applicable to the stock interests of  the upper country, ana It is the intention to encourage the establishment of  ahbatoirs at some point in the interior  whereby the annual loss during winter  that occurs in grazing countries may be  avodied and the products utilized.  FREIGHT RATES.  The government has been able through  a joint commission to arrange with the  C. P. R. for a very material reduction  of rates on agricultural products, and  otherwise to facilitate trafflce arrangements in the interest of farmers. A report on this subject will be forthcoming  at the next session.  ���==- n3THER"MATTERS.������=-^-  In matters of road making and public  works, in educational affairs, in many  other respects, the government has done  a large amount of work. Some of the  changes involved may not have been for  the time popular, but they were right  and necessary. Many other matters  have had our attention and consideration, but I believe that in the foregoing  I have outlined a sufficiently comprehensive and practical program for any  government to undertake, and whether  I remain in office or not, I trust it will  he fully carried into effect. I believe it  will have the endorsation of the people  of British Columbia, and to them I am  willing to leave the decision as to  whether this government has been neglectful of their interests and has no  policy except personal interest and office upon which to appeal for their support JAMES DUNSMUIR.  Charters for Electric Eailroads.  TORONTO, January H.���Application for  charters for 101G miles of electric railroads  In the province have been filed with the  Ontario government.  AT THE HOTELS.  QUEEN'S���George Farrington, St. Paul;  Thomas Henderson, Minneapolis: F. ,\V.  Stamwitz, Seattle; J. A. Brown, Spokane."  PHAIR���H.   R.   Miller,   Spokane;   L.   8.  Dennis,   Spokane:   A.   H.   Spering,   Greenwood: \V. H. Fortier, Spokane.  HUME���T. G. Breen. AVinnipeg; R. A.  Upper, Revelstoke; G. Morrow, Vancouver.  "When at Erie, B. C,  hotel.  Mrs.  M.  Collins,  stop at the Mersey  proprietress.  Madame Nordica Injured,  ATLANTA, Georgia, January 11.���In a  railroad wreck near Rome, Georgia, this  morning Madame Nordica, the famous  singer, was injured. Her pianist, T. R.  Simmons, was also Injured, one engineer  was killed and two trainmen seriously injured.  The big schooner of beer or half-and'-  half, 10 cents. Always fresh and cool. Club  Hotel. E. J. Curran.  FUNERAL NOTICE.  All members of Nelson Miners' Union  No. ')*">, W. F. of M., are requested to assemble at the Miners' Union hall at the  corner of Baker and Stanley streets on.  Tuesday, January 11th, at 1:30 o'clock in the  afternoon for the purpose of attending the  funeral of their deceased brother, Samuel  Hoekaday.  Tho funeral services will be held in the  Salvation Army barracks at 2 o'clock.  Members of other unions and other  friends of the deceased are respectfully invited to attend.  JAMES WILKS, Secretary.

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