BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Nelson Tribune Jan 20, 1902

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xtribune-1.0189202.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xtribune-1.0189202.json
JSON-LD: xtribune-1.0189202-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xtribune-1.0189202-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xtribune-1.0189202-rdf.json
Turtle: xtribune-1.0189202-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xtribune-1.0189202-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xtribune-1.0189202-source.json
Full Text
xtribune-1.0189202-fulltext.txt
Citation
xtribune-1.0189202.ris

Full Text

 ESABLISHED  1892  WHO WILL IT HIT  MONDAY  MORNING,  JANUARY  20,  1902  WEEKLY EDITION  IMPORTANT QUESTION ON  THE ORDERS  IT WILL DISCLOSE THE COMBINATION FOBMED IN EUROPE  AGAINST THE STATES  NEW YORK, January 18.--Thc London correspondent of the New York Tribune In a special dispatch, dated London  1  a.   m.,   says:    Henry   Norman,  whose  practical   knowledge   of  foreign  affairs and American relations renders  him a most unusual member of the commons, will bring out an important diplomatic secret at Monday's session.   He  will ask the under secretary of foreign  affairs whether at the outbreak of the  war between   the   United   States   and  Spain   if  any  communication  was   received from the Austrian or any other  government relating to a proposal for  a joint collective action by the European states and what was the nature of  the reply made by the British government.   The question was postponed on  Friday,   at  the  special   request of  the  government,   but  unless  all  signs  fail  lord Cranborne will answer it decisively  on Monday and probably agree to lay  the  papers  before  parliament.   It  has  been an open secret in diplomatic circles in London and Washington that a  proposal for collective action was made  by Austria and strongly supported by  one or more European powers, and that  "the  British   government  rendered   the  . United   States   a  most  important  service in blocking the coalition and even  threatening to join fleets with the Americans against it.   Apparantly the British government: now has reasons of its  own  for  bringing to light  the precise  nature and extent of the service actually rendered to the United States in  a critical  emergency.    At any rate, J  have the strongest reason for believing  that Mr. Norman's industry will be rewarded -and  a question of exceptional'  '- interest to both countries will be answered  completely.  The motives of the British government for wishing to have the facts laid  bare at the present moment can only  be conjectured. Posibly a reminder, of  the useful services of England, at the  time0 when Americans had no other  friends among the Europeans, is considered timely.  The trial of Dr. Krause resulted in  the severe sentence of two years' imprisonment, after protracted delay and  numerous changes in the form of proceedings and the invalidation of the  main counts of the indictment on technical grounds!. The prosecuting authorities have not come out well, but have  avoided the original blunder of sending  the prisoners to the Transvaal for military trial.  The house of commons has lost by  death, sir Ellis Ashmead-BartJett, an  eccentric member, never really in touch  with it and never receiving full credit  ^forjiis, courage of .conyjc^^^  bine ability.  I, _L Ford, London correspondent of  the Tribune, says: Lord Roseberry's  Chesterfield speech has not been displaced by th�� king's speech as an event  of potential force in politics. The peace  movement in Holland and Belguim,  whether genuine or illusive, must be  attributed to the sugestion of lord Roseberry that the ministers would be prepared to listen to the earliest proposals  of peace from the Boer leaders in Europe. There Is no evidence that overtures of peace have been made to the  British government, but Messrs. Kruger,  Fischer and Leyds are manifestly anxious to create the impression that they  will discuss the matter if they receive  adequate encouragement. Two opinions are tenable respecting De Kuyper's  journey to Brussells and London and  the conference of the Boer leaders at  The Hague. One points to the conviction of Kruger's colleagues that the  war cannot be maintained much longer  and the time is fast approaching when  the claim of independece must be waived and a large grant for rebuilding the  mines and stocking the farms be substituted for it. The other implies a distrust of the sincerity of all the peace  talk at Brussells and The Hague and  credits the Boer intriguers with a crafty  desire to lengthen the war and bring  reproach upon the government for disregarding lord Roseberry's advice. The  ���Second is more reasonable, but the  ^capture of Botha or D,ewet may bring  about genuine peaee negotiations any  day. ,_  Lord Roseberry'"- speech also produced the direct effect of promoting  both the reunion of the Liberal forces  and Radical counterplots  The amendment to the address, which  Frederick Cawly will move next week,  is open to two interpretations. It may  be a laborious and well balanced attempt to bring the two wings of the  Liberal party together ln a single division of the lobby, or it may be a back  bench intrigue for committing the  Roseberry policy, which will discredit  its followers. Each view is plausible  and a correct conclusion cannot be  drawn until Mr. Crawly's amendment is  voted upon. If a Liberal reunion is in  the air, lord Roseberry has many enemies plotting against him in the dark,  "he truth remains that his Chesterfield speech has been fraught with important consequences.   The atmosphere  has been created both for the reunion of  the Liberal party and for peace negotiations. The king's speech has left the  diplomatic political situation unchanged, whereas the Chesterfield speech still  has promise and potency of momentous  results.  The South African situation has been  cleared by the meeting of parliament  and an important stress of blue books.  The dispatches of lord Kitchener and  lord Milner reveal substantial progress  in the working of railways, the re-open-  ng of the mines, the contraction of the  field of hostile operations and the pacification of the country.  There are also official denials of the  Boer charges of barbarism and inhumanity by soldiers, if the contradiction  of anything so credible be needed, and  detailed information respecting the concentration camps and treatment of  Boer women and children. The cumulative camps and treatment of this  mass of authentic information is, that  a great anti-Boer agitation on the continent can have no raison d'etre when  these store houses of official information  are opened. The only fact which tells  against the management of the concentration camp is the high mortality,  but the explanation ot the medical authorities is that in the circumstances it  could not be anything else, and that  everything has been done to minimize  the suffering and promote health and  comfort of the homeless families.  The latest dispatches from lord Kitchener indicate a steady progress in  clearing the country and a remarkable  increase in the mobility of the British  columns and create a strong impression  that the fighting is nearly over.  The debate on the reply to the address from the throne has opened with  a   long  list   of  amendments   and   will  piobably drag along for a week.    The.  government's   majority   reached   a   low  level on the amendment of the hous-.  ing of the working classes, since the  Tories and the Unionists found it impolitic to oppose it, but the result was  an accident, due to the bad whipping.  The   government  is,   indeed,  in  much  stronger form than its supporters had  expected.    The ministers are  standing  together and an armistice between Mr.  Chamberlaiin  and  sir  Mfichael   Hicks-  Beach has been arranged.   The government has been greatly strengthened by  the resolute attitude toward Germany,  and it has become a patriotic duty for  the solid men of the city to flng garlands in the path of Mr. Chamberlain.  Cynics have charged him with playing  to the galleries in appealing to the anti-  German spirit, always existing in the  English  commercial   classes.    A  more  accurate-view is. that the outbreak of  German criticism at the expense of the  British soldiers and ministers, has-been  bitterly   resented  and   that   both    Mr.  Chamberlain and the government have  commanded popular homage by a display of the old-time Anglo-philistinism.  The    preparations,    meanwhile,    for  prince   Henry's   visit   to   the   United  States are fully recorded by the London  press, with an occasional comment implying that   the   emperor   is   wooing  Uncle Sam with unwonted ardor;    The  more   discreet   moralists   confess   that  the British government has done everything in its power to conciliate American feeling by the substantial concessions of the canal treaty and otherwise,  and that Germany, with her well-known  talent for imitation, is sensibly adopting the same line of action.  The feeling on the stock exchange  at the close of the past week was decidedly happy. Whether or not this  was merely the upward end of the financial see-saw is hard to say; but, unless some unexpectedly discouraging  ^news..arriyes from South Africa, there_is  a good prospect for a continual upward  movement. Money has been easy during the past week and there is every  prospect that th bank rate of discount  will be reduced to 3 1-2 per cent during  the next fortnight. This reduction is  rendered likely in view of the large government loan which is regarded as inevitable in March or April. It is also  probable that there will be a Russian  loan, in Paris, in the spring, and naturally the Bank of England will endeavor  to stregthen the London monetary position as much as possible at that time.  The peace rumors, which were circulated as diligently on the stock exchange as elsewhere, have helped tho  boom, but the latest Boer statements  emanating from the continent, indicate  that these rumors were circulated  largely for the benefit of the stock exchange.  American securities did not share  largely in the recent upward movement,  but Grand Trunks were firmer. South  American generally were dull, with the  exception of Urugay bonds, which responded to the improved political outlook. Spanish fours were weak and  Rio Tints eclipsed in sympathy with the  break in copper.  Everybody appears to expect an immediate resumption of prosperity in  South Africa with the close of the war  an immense gold output. Persons of  conservative, .opinion, however, agree  that any general laying down of arms,  for some time to come, is not likely,  and that the long deferred peace, with  its accompanying prosperity, is likely  to have to wait the slow process of  arbitration.  terview with a representative of the  Associated Press today, denied that he  bad tried to go to England for the opening of parliament Colonel Lynch said  he had not left Paris for the good reason that he appreciated the fact that he  was not allowed to reach his goal, the  house of commons. He had some time  ago contemplated going to the opening  parliament, but, said he, jokingly, "I  could not think that a nation that considers itself one of sportsmen, would  be so unsportsmanlike as to seek to  reach me in cold blood when it might  have had me in warm blood in the  Transvaal." Colonel Lynch added that  his future movements would be governed by the counsels of the Irish party, in  which he has every confidence, and by  the wishes of his constituents.     '" ��� ���  BOUNDARY'S CONTRIBUTION  TWENTY MILLION  REPRESENTS   VALUE    OF  OUR MINERAL OUTPUT  Provincial and Federal Taxes:  GREENWOOD, January 18.���[Special  to The Tribune.]���The following figures  show the cash receipts at the office of  the provincial government agent, Greenwood, during the calendar year 1901.  Prior to last year revenue derived from  liquor licenses was not credited the local  office, but appeared as revenue received  at Victoria, Rossland, or, before the  Boundary was included in the Rossland  riding of West Kootenay, at Vernon.  Even now the figures given below do  not show all the revenue the provincial  government derives from the district  immediately tributary to Greenwood,  since all taxes from real estate and personal estate, timber dues, ore tax, and  other revenues are credited other offices  as part of their revenue receipts. The,  following,, however, shows in part the  revenue the province derives from the  district. "^ "-,    f'-  PROVINCIAL REVENUE,  DESPITE THE DULL SEASON THE  PIOUEES SHOW a{ GAIN OP  TWENTY-FIVE PEBi CENT  Caribo miner for eighteen years. Bob  Campbell, as he was familiarly called,  discovered gold in paying quantities on  Eureka creek in October, and reported  the find to gold commissioner Bowron,  who has officially puMished it to the  world, and Mr. Campbell's statement  has been verified.  Beyond the immediate vicinity of Eureka creek nothing is known of the  country, except that there is a large  mineral belt unexplored in which both  quartz and placers are liable to be tls-  covered. It is claimed that Eureka  creek is good-for one to one and one-  half ounces a day to the man. But I  repeat that it is folly for anyone to  attempt to get in there or do anything  in the way of prospecting before May  or June next."  1900..  Provincial  revenue  tax   .$ 4,371 00  Liquor licenses (6 months)  Trade licenses       935 00  Marriage licenses       195 00  1901.  $ 6,675 00  2,0-13 00  895 00  190 00  15G 00-  Registry fees         118 75  Law stamps   Miscellaneous receipts  ...     108 00  167 00  237.50  148 10  $ 5,787 75v $10,512 40  Mining receipts  15,151 49    12,685 55  Total    .........$20,939 2-1   $23,197 95  DOMINION   REVENUE.  During the year there were entered at the  Greenwood customs offlce goods valued at  $142,023 In the following proportions:  Free  goods    $ 3S,720 00  Dutiable goods    103,30300  -.-.-   Total .'";.......$142,023 00  The revenue collected"at this office was:  Customs duties  ...$ 27,812 55  Inland revenue    14,757 52  Total  ....$42,570'07  The Dove of Peace on the Wing  BRUSSELLS, January 19.���Dr. Leyds,  the European representative of the  Transvaal, and the Boer delegates met  again today at one of their mysterious  rendezvous. Dr. Leyds now denies himself to everybody. It is asserted that  Dr. Kuyper, the Dutch premier, on his  return to The Hague from the London  conference with Mr. Wolmarans, the  Boer delegate, has sent another delegate  to consult with Mr. Kruger and that  another meeting will be held next Monday. In spite of Boer denials, a strong  feeling exists here that some p'eae'e  movement is afoot between Great Britain and the Boer delegates, but that  there is difficulty arriving at any acceptable basis of terms, as Kruger and Dr.  Leyds are reluctant to committ them-  selves.-^It-is-declared^iD.-BoeT-^circles,  here that a number of Englishmen sup-I  posed to be officials of the British government, arrived at The Hague under  assumed names last Saturday and were  entertained at dinner by the British  minister there.  Andrew Lang Scores Kipling  LONDON, January 18.���Andrew Lang  joins the long list of critics of Rudyard  Kipling's poem "The Islanders," with a  scathing denunciation of the author's  personality. Mr. Lang takes the character of "Stalky & Company" generally  supposed to be Kipling 'himself, and  holds him up to derision for his "Un-  athletic brutality."  Will Not Take His Seat  PARIS, January 18.���Colonel Arthur  Lynch, the newly elected member of  the house of commons for Galway City,  who is said to have fought on the side  of the Boers in South Africa, in an in-  Doubts the Bible  CHICAGO, January 19.���_ne Record-  Herald says: Professor Charles W.  Pearson of the chair of English literature in the Northwestern university,  which is conducted under Methodist auspices, has thrown a bomb into the ranks  of Methodism in Evanston, the seat of  the university, by giving out for publication a statement or his belief that  bibilcal infallibility is a superstitious  and hurtful tradition and that the biblical stories of Christ bringing the dead  to life, of his walking, on the water  and feeding the multitude with the  loaves and fishes were mere poetic fancies, increditible and untrue. Professor  Pearson declares that the policy of the  Methodists is one of inactivity, obstruction and Jesuitical silence on the part  of leaders of the church. He says that  most of the present church teaching  and that most of the Sunday school  teaching is almost farcial and entirely  inadequate. ,  The Followers of Fashion  LONDON, January 18.���Considerable  flutter was created here by the announcement that king Edward had appeared in a frock coat with deep turned  up velvet cuffs. Hundreds of fashionable ones immediately rushed to their  tailors and ordered similar garments  in spite of their extraordinary novelty.  Consternation now prevails, as it is  learned that what the king wore was a  fiock overcoat on which velvet cuffs  are often worn.  VICTORIA, January 18.���[Special to  The Tfibune.]-YThe bureiu'of mines today issued a bulletin signed by W. F.  Robertson, provincial mlherologist, giving the mineral output pf the province  for the year 1901, as follows:  "This estimate is based upon the actual returns of ;-a- number of the mines,  and for those mines f-onVwhich returns  have not as yet been received, the output is based upon their approximate  known tonnage for 'the last year, together with the assays,of the ores from  the same mines fof the previous year.  You will note that these are not given  as final statistics for the year, which  can only be obtained after all returns  are in and checked very carefully. These  will be included in the annual report of  the department, which cannot be out for  about two months yet; I hand you these  figures now rather than wait for the  ���final statistics, as I believe the prompt  publication of even an approximate official estimate, making so good a showing,  will be of benefit!to the province, and  is generally desired by investors in our  mines.  "I think you will find this estimate  conservative, and very approximate,  quite sufficiently, so to show the progress which has. been made in the mining industry during:the past year. In  calculating the values of the products  the usual course has been followed, and  the average price'for the year in the  New York metal market, has been used  as a basis. For silver, 95 per cent, and  for lead 90 per cent, of such market  price has been taken. Treatment and  other charges have not been deducted.  Roughly speaking, the; increase, made in,  1901 over 1900 is 25 per/ cent on gross'  value of output of the province. This  will be a very agreeable surprise to  many, as the circulation of reports giving a contrary impression has caused a  very despondent view to be taken of the  progress of the mining industry during  1901, which does -not seem to be warranter by the facts. There is an appreciable drop in .the placer gold production,  owing to the sudden melting of the snow  last spring causing freshets, and leaving a shortage of water during the latter part of the season.  "The tonnage of ore mined from the  lode mines in the past year is about  871,832 tons, equal to an increase of 317,-  036 over the year 1900, a little "more than  57 per cent. There has been an increase  in the output of all the metals with the  exception of lead, the low price obtainable in this province for lead ores having discouraged this class of mining except where accompanied with good silver values. The gross value of the copper output has increased 206 per cent  over 1900, while lode gold has increased  36-percent-and=silver-14-per-cent.  MORGAN'S FRESH INVASION  To Facilitate the Panama Deal  PARIS, January 18.���It is explained  that if the sale of the property of the  Panama Canal Company is concluded,  juris-consuls will be appointed to decide whether a ratification by a French  tribunal is required, or whether the  vote of a general meeting will suffice.  But in any case it will be a matter of  form. No obstacle is anticipated on  that score.  "The attached forms shows the estimated production of the various metals  and for the various districts.  "Gold, placer, 43,204 ounces, value  $892,500; gold, lode, 227,696 ounces, value  $4,704,200; silver, 4,685,718, value $2,624,-  002; copper, 30,736,798 pounds, value  $4,951,698; lead, 50,529,260 pounds, value  $1,970,641; coal, (tons of 2240 pounds)  1,529,210, value $4,587,630; coke, (tons of  2240 pounds) 134.760. value $673,800;  other metals, $309,030 value; total value,  $20,713,501.  The value of the output of the several  minerals including coal and apportioned  by districts was as follows:  Cariboo and Quesnelle mining division $450,000; Omineca mining division,  $20,000; Cassiar district, value $320,000;  Kootenay East, tons 26,536, value $2,850,-  289; Kootenay West, value $7,362,189;  Trail Creek mining division, tons 279,-  084, value $3,855,556; Nelson mining  division, tons 103,486, value $1,110,226;  Ainsworth and Slocan divisions, tons  30,267, value $2,240,615; Other parts,  tons 1,229, value $155,792; Lilooet district, tons 3,670, value $56,900; Yale district, value $4,751,458; Grand Forks and  Kettle River district, tons 401,008, value  469,465; other divisions, tons 3,158,  value $55,980; Coast districts 2,339,400,  value $4,902,665.  Miss Stone is Well  CONSTANTINOPLE, January 19.���  Reliable news has been received here to  the effect that Miss Ellen Stone, the  captive American missionary, madame  Tsilka, her companion, and the latter's  baby are well. Negotiations are proceeding which is expected will result  in the early return of the captives. John  G. Leishman, the American minister  here, is now directing the negotiations.  He declines to say anything for publication in connection with the matter,  but he admits that there is ground for  the above report.  Cariboo Placer Discovery  R. H. Campbell, manager of the Miocene Company, Cariboo, in a recent interview said: "Regarding the new  strike on upper Horsefly, the strike was  -made late in October, just before snow  fell,   by   Robert   Campbell   and   party,  I who, by the way, is not in any way related to myself, he having been an old  Another $50,000,000 Trust  NEW YORK, January 18.���From Liverpool comes again the report that J.  Pierpont Morgan has under way a deal  of vast importancte "to the electrical  world involving a combined capital of  $50,000,000, says the London correspondent of the Tribune. The Westing-  house Electric Manufacturing Company,  the Pittsburg and Manchester, and the  General Electric Company, in which Mr.  Morgan is the controlling factor, are,  it is stated, to be amalgamated and to  be operated under a community of interest plan. The companies' branches  in France and Germany will, according  to the report, also pass into the hands  of one central organization.  NEW YORK, January 18.���A representative of J. P. Morgan & Company  denied that Mr. Morgan was organizing  a great steamship company to absorb  the American, Leyland, White Star and  Cunarti* lines. He said: "There is nothing in it. The whole thing is just so  much talk, that is the sum and substance of it all."  The Staats Zeitung today published a  cablegram from ..Berlin saying that the  director-general of the North German  Lloyds and Hamberg American steamship companies would come to the  United States together in February.  King .Edward at Perm House  LONDON; January 18. ��� King Edward's  visit to earl Howe at Pennhouse, Amer-  sham, is proving a brilliant social' and  sporting event. The other guests Include  ,!roost-o_- those-Jcnown*as the..1nner circle,  the Hon.1 'George1 Keppel and Mrs. KeppeT,  earl Degrey, the Hon: Sidney Greville, lord  Vane Tempest and viscount Curzon. Friday's shoot was a record day for Pennhouse, the bag being 1203 .pheasant, 10  brace of partridge, 10. hares and 20 rabbits.  The king daily uses his motor car and will  probably use it for the journey from Pennhouse to Windsor oh January 31st, where  the queen will join his majesty. He is at  present at Marlbouough house.  Killed By a Cave-in  NEW YORK, January 18:���Patrick Loguc  and Cornelius Dwyer were fatally hurt by  the cave In of a sand bank today in the  basement of the new stock exchange building on Bond street. The men were laborers,  and with about a dozen others were working in the lowest part of the excavation  and protected overhead by planks which  gave way under the weight of the sand.  Perry T. O'Rourke, foreman, was placed  under arrest charged with criminal negligence.  . ' :  Diamonds Reported in Montana  LEWISTON, Montana, January IS.���Diamonds, said to be of the first water, have  been found in Fergus county according to  a report that has just reached here. The  discovery caused commotion among the  "prbspectors-iof^this'i-region=and^last-- night  dozens of them were on their way to what  they believe is a land of riches. The discovery was made on Blood creek, a mountainous country.  Corelli Caps the Climax  LONDON, January 18.���Marie Corelli in a  letter to a paper caps the climax on tho  anti-German feeling existing In England.  This authoress declares passionately  against the similarity of the British army  uniforms with those of Germany. Mario  Corelli adds that It Is scarcely necessary  to allude to the widespread Indignation at  the color and design of the new postage  stamps which are so essentially German  in appearance.   Another Bailwaw Smashup  DES MOINES, Iowa, January IS.���The  boiler of a Rock Island passenger locomotive exploded near Victoria, Iowa, today.  The engineer and liremun were both killed,  while the brakesmen and two porters wore  seriously Injured. The Pullman from Des  Moines was thrown from the track and  rolled down an embankment. None of the  passengers were seriously injured.  New British Torpedo Boat  GLASGOW, January IS.���The British government has Invoked tenders on the Clyde  for tho construction of ten torpedo boat  destroyers, larger and stronger, hut slower,  than those heretofore built. The idea of  the government Is that the reduced speed  to twenty-five knots will he more than compensated by the superior power, more reliable and possessing more coal room.  Tries to End tie Struggle  WINNIPEG, January IS.���Susanna Patrick, well known in police circles, attempted suicide at an early hour this morning  in the police cells where she had been confined for drunkenness. She tied a silk handkerchief around her neck and affixed it to  the grating of the door. When cut down  it was thought that she was dead and lt  required nearly an hour to revive her.  To Talk on a Thousand Things  ST. PAUL, .T".n;nry 18.���The trans-contln-  cntal freight bureau has Issued a call to  tho seventeen lines It includes for a session  ln Portland, February ISth, at which more  than 1000 questions will be taken up. There  Is a strong probability that trans-contin-  netal rates on the whole wilPbc discussed  and a possibility that the bureau may decide upon important reductions.  Prince Henry on the Briny Deep  KIEL, January 18.���The imperial yacht  sailed for New York at 9:30 this morning.  Prince Henry, in talking over his plans  of travel with Andrew D. White, United  States ambassador to Germany, at the dinner given last night hy baron Von Rlehl-  hofen, tho German minister of foreign affairs, to prince and princess Henry, the  American ambassador and Mrs. White,  John B. Jackson, tho secretary of the embassy and a. number of other distinguished  persons, said ho was specially pleased with  president Roosevelt's selection of rear admiral Robley D. Evans to receive him In  the United States, ns there was an old  sailors friendship between them.  English was the only language at this  dinner at which besides the guests already  mentioned, all the principal personages who  will accompany prince Henry to the United  States were present. Prince Henrv told Mr.  White that he would call on him some afternoon this week and continue their talk  about the triii to Amerlea.  Prince Henry, who Is considerably taller  than emperor William, will be surrounded  on his trip to the United States by very  large, tall men. Admiral Von Tirpltz. the  German secretary of the navy who will accompany him, gives the impression of being  more than six feet tall, while general Von  Plosson, a member of the emperor's military household, is equally tall. Vice-admiral Von Seckendorlt, who will also be one  of the party, Is six foot two inches tall.  She Wants the Pension  NEW YORK, January IS.���In order that  she may obtain a pension as a widow of  her husband, Mrs. Mary Dorr, through her  counsel, James B. Fenwick, has filed a  summons and complaint in the countv  clerk's office, Brooklyn,- in her suit for the  'alnnnlment of her marriage to James H".  Knight. She lived with Kjnight for -20 years  after the disappearance of her husband.  Ezra Dorr, who went to .California in 1S49  from their home in Florida, New York, to  seek for gold. After Dorr went to California his wife waited for news from him until July 3rd, 1858, and then, believing him  dead, married James H. Knight. The couple  lived happily together until 20 years later,  when Dorr reappeared. He mot his wife  and she left Knight, who went to British  Columbia. The reunited couple lived together until 1SS5, when Dorr died in Brooklyn. As the widow of Dorr the complainant  would be entitled to a pension from the  United States government. ���  MEET  SCHOOLS  ARE  NOW  UNDER  CIVIC  CONTROL  AN ADVANCE IN THE SALARIES  OF THE TEACHERS WILL BE-  CEIVE CONSIDERETION  TEN YEARS FOR A THREAT  Would Assassinate Boosevelt  PORTLAND, January IS.���A special to the  Oregonian from Astoria, ��� Oregon, says:  "Frank Rakowski, a soldier in the United  States army, was today degraded at Fort  Cambie ahd sentenced to ten years' imprisonment in the military prison on Alcatratz  island, California. Rakowski had threatened  to assassinate president Roosevelt. A few  days before Christmas Rakowski being intoxicated at Chinook, and while in a saloon there made tho following statement:  'President McKinley got what he 'deserved. My time enlistment In the army^will  soon expire.and when it does I will see  that president Roosevelt gets the same dose  that Czolgosz gave McKinley.*. Rakowski's:  sentence is dishonorable discharge, forfeit-,  ure'bf all pay and allowances and confinement in the military prison at Alcatraz  island for a period of ten years.  : - Three Men Murdered  MONTGOMERY, West Virginia, January  18.���William Slaughter and Frank Johnson,  colored musicians, were shot and instantly,  killed and Powell Calloway, white, .was  mortally wounded at Morris creek of-this  county last night. Lillian Williams it was*  who used the revolver with such deadly results, each of the four bullets she fired taking effect save one. The scene of the tragedy was at a dance six miles south of here  in the heart of the mining region.  Yesterday was payday at the mines and  as usual the monthly dance was given,  the colored people coming for miles around  and even many whites dropping in to. witness the festivities. About midnight the:  Williams woman entered the hall, evident-.  ly under the influence of liquor. Proceeding to the center of the room she ordered  the musicians to play some rag-time music  and play it quickly. When her demand wa.s  not obeyed she whipped out a revolver  and began firing. Slaughter and Johnson  were almost instantly killed.' Calloway wa.s  fin onlooker at the dance and one of the  bullets, intended for a musician, penetrated his back. Physicians pronounced hi.s  wound fatal. The murderess escaped lynching only by the timely arrival of the oilicers, who succeeded in getting her away  and lodging her in jail at this place.  A Two Hundred Thousand Blaze  __EALL^_R!-/33R,_.Mass_acMise^  18.���A fire today in the Globe yarn mills of  tho New England Cotton Yarn Company,  damaged the plant to the extent of about  $200,000. The cause of tho fire Is not known.  The damage consists mostly In the destruction of machinery and damage by  water to finished nnd unfinished products,  all of which will bo a total loss.  ROCHESTER, New York. January IS.���  Bela E. Brown, a prominent manufacturing jeweler, aged between CO and "0, was  found tonight In his salesroom on Stato  street murdered. The assassin had evidently attacked tho old man from tho rear mid  struck him on the back of the head with  a hammer, crushing the skull.  His Wound Proved Fatal  HANOVER, Prussia, January 18.���Herr  Von Bennlgsen, landrath of Hanover and  father of tho noted politician, Rudolph  Von Bennlgsen, died during the night as  tho result of bullet wound in the breast,  .sustained iu a duel fought last winter with  llnrr Falkenhagen, a tenant of the royal  estate near Springen. The duel was the outcome of the Intimacy of Herr Von Falkenhagen with Frail Von Kennlgsen. Herr Von  Bennlgsen. who was short sighted, was  shot In the first round. Ills brother witnessed the duel.  Pugilist Prisoners Fardoned  PHILADELPHIA, January IS. ��� Peter  Maher and Tom Sharkey, who were arrested yesterday at tho Instance of the Law  and Order Society and held In $5000 bonds  to appear at tho magistrate's ollice this  morning, were discharged. James H. McFarland. the promoter of the fight, who  was  also under bond,  was released.  Womun Dies at a Funeral  SARATOGA, New "V'ork, January 18.���  Mrs. Honora Sweeney fell dead today  while mourners wore assembling at the  funeral of her husband, Jeremiah Sweeney.  Tho carriages and hearse were dismissed  until Monday, when there will be a double  funeral.           Thirty Families Homeless  CHICAGO, January IS.���The La Strain, a  seven story apartment hotel on Ellis avenue was burned this afternoon. The building wa.s occupied by about 30 families, all  ol* whom escaped safely. The estimated loss  is $75,000.          Boiler Explodes  BARCELONA, January IS���The boiler of a  spinning mill near Mnurcsa, exploded today  and wrecked tho builditii*. A large number  of working people were buried in the debris  and many were killed, A number of bodies  were hurled long distances.  Sir Ashmead-Bartlett Dead  LONDON, January IS.���Sir Ellis Ashmead-Bartlett died this morning, as the result of an operation for appendicitis.  Tho first meeting of the newly elected  school board was held on Saturday evening at the office of Dr. Arthur. AU the  members were present, and on the motion  of F. W. Swannell, seconded by A. L. McKillop, Dr. Hall was elected chairman of  the board for the ensuing year Dr. Arthur,  who has been secretary of the board during the past year, was re-elected to that  position, and Messrs. Swannell and McKillop were elected as the finance committee.  The chief matter dealt with at the Initial  meeting was the order of the health officer,  who requested that all children in attendance at the public school'not already vaccinated be required to comply with the  order Immediately, and that those not vaccinated by Monday be dismissed. As it was  found that the supply of vaccine had only  arrived- that evening if was impossible to  comply with the demand. After considerable, duscussion the secretary was authorized to interview the mayor, requesting the  city to, vaccinate,free those children whose  parents had not complied with the regulations.  ��� Another matter discussed, and ���: upon  which there has been considerable agitation on the part-of the parents, was-tho  suggested changing of the dinner recess  from an hour to an hour and a half. This  is a matter which the council of public  Instruction at Victoria alone has the power  to deal with, and the secretary was Instructed to write suggesting the desirability, of the change.  : Some time was spent in-discussing tho  estimate of expenditure for the year, which. "  has to bo presented to the city council at  -its meeting today, as under the new arrangement the salaries" and the public  school accounts will be paid by the city,  treasurer. ._ ,: . .... f  One of the reforms which will be adopted  by the new school board will'be to increase  the salaries of the teaching staff, which  hitherto have been regulated by'the department of education at Victoria and. havo  been " inadequate to the cost of living In  comparison to the salaries prevailing elsewhere. It was decided that the checks for  salaries will be issued the first Tuesday of  each month. The regular meetings of the  school board will be.held on the second and  fourth Friday^of each month"at the.ofiice ���  of Dr. Arthur. .  The existing arrangement will increase  the labors of the school trustees, as they  ..'will now havo all the w.ork connected with  tho school management under their own  . jurisdiction. All salaries will be paid by the  city, except the $300 grant by-the department of education for high school purpose,  and a per capita of $15 for every child making the required attendance based on the  average of the six months preceding the-  1st of January, and every day that a child  is absent from the public school, less, than  the total required by the department of  education to become entitled to-the-payment of the grant, will'mean a reduction of  eight cents per day, hence the Importance  ot avoiding the closing of the school and  the reason for the board ��� urging the vaccination question upon the attention of the "  city authorities.  The total amount of income derived from  the department of .educational purposes,  based on the latest estimates of the per  capita grant, will be $5000.  All salaries are fixed by the school board,  but all sums required for additional accommodation ln the matter of school buildings  or repairs to same will be at the option of  the council, pending an appeal to the ratepayers.  It is the aim of the new board to Increase  the educational facilities of Nelson to tho  highest standard and without being extravagant to procure the best teaching talent available, to the end that Nelson may  =bec6me"the"'cducationarcenterIofJthciKoot-���  enays. . v  Former Governor Sent to Prison  LONDON, Jan. IS.���The lord chief justice, baron Alverston, today sustained the  contention of the defense of D. Krause'  that the charge ot Inciting to murder must  fall as there was no evidence that the letter in the case had reached Broccksmanj  but tho question of "attempting to persuade" must go to tho jury. The trial of  Dr. Krause, the former governor of Johannesburg, on the charge of Inciting Cornelius Broeeksman, the public prosecutor  nf Johannesburg, who was executed by tha  British authorities In South Africa for tlio  murder of John Douglas Foster, an English lawyer who was on the staff of lord  Roberts, opened at the Old Bailey yesterday. Dr. Krause was found guilty and sentenced to two years' imprisonment.  America to Europe it Four Days  NEW YORK, January lR.-To clip front  21 to 30 hours from the record timo of crossing the Atlantic Is the promise of the New,  York and European Steamship Company,  a now trans-Atlantic steamship line which  offers assurance of a speedy fulfillment ot  its plans, says the Tribune. This company,  which has already applied for pier privileges in the city, and formulated the larger  part of Its plans, expects by the substitution of the turbine engine for that now ln  use to secure a constant speed of 30 knots  an hour in its new boats. Such a speed will  mean that passengers can be carried from  this country to Europe in a little more than  four days.       A $1,500 Litigation  BOSTON, January 18.���A concession ot  liability by the Edison Electric Illumination  Company in tho sub-way explosion ot  March 14th, 1SS7, in which a number wero  killed and scores were Injured, promise-  to end speedily. The mass of litigation for  damages aggregate nearly $1,500,000. It 13  thought that this action will mean the payment of at least $500,000 of the damage)  claims by the Edison Company, The explosion is said to havo been caused by a'  spark from an electric light wire igniting  gas which had leaked from the company's  pipes into the sub-way excavation at tho  corners of Tremont and Berlston streets.  Minister Stabbs His Step-son  ALTON, Illinois, January 18.���The ReV,  Dr. Gidding last night stabbed to death hla  stepson, Harry Hlghficld, and was himself  perhaps fatally injured, sustaining two  fractured ribs besides Internal injuries. The  affair took place three miles east of Ship-  man, Illinois. The tragedy wns a feud of  long standing between the father and son,  dating from the marriage of the boy'a  mother five years ago. liightield has just  returned from three years' service ln thQ  Philippines. vs�� 'THE NELSOff TMBtJttE: MONDAY MORNING, JANUARY 20, 1902.  _S_=_  111!  II  m  m->  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  -0t^W*0*  &* to *$$  iNCORl'ORATKn 1G70  HUDSON'S BAY  c o_m: jp.A_.isr",_r  1.1.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  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 BAY COMPANY  BAKER STREET, NELSON, B. 0,  DELICATE  TINTS  The newest "thing"  in correspondence  papers is  to  f\\  to  to  to  to  to  to  5tS** to *&&*&*&*  *_*��*  ��he QCtibmt*  SUBSCRIPTION RATES.  Dally by mall, one month  .-..$   BO  Daily by mall, three months  1 25  Daily by mall, "six months  2 50  Daily by mall, one year  6 00  Semi-weekly by mail, threo months ..    60  Semi-weekly by mail, six months  1 CO  Semi-weekly by mall, one year 2 00  Postage to Great Britain added.  ADVERTISING   RATES.  Display advertisements run regularly  per inch per month  $4 00   j  It' run less than a month, per inch per  insertion     25  Classified Ads and Legal Notices, per.  word for first insertion        1  Fur each additional Insertion, per  word            %  W'holesale and Business Directory  Ads (classified) per line per month.    50  Notices of meetings of Fraternal Societies and Trades Unions, per line  per   month     25  Address all letters���  THE TRIBUNE ASSOCIATION, Ltd.  John Houston, Manager. Nelson, B. C.  -H-J-*   ���I-H-I"I"I-M"H"M-I-  <���?  *  *  *  *  "J"  NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS  BY  CARRIER.  +  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *t*'  ������*r-H-M��l"I"H"M"I"I-   ���r..M.,H"M"H"I"M".1  On Saturday next, subscribers  whose Tribunes are ..'delivered, .by  carrier will* be expected to pay  the carrier TWENTY CENTS, the  subscription price for the current  week.  The approaching convention of the,  Liberals   of the   province,   which   has  been taken in hand by the members of  the provincial executive, gives promise:  of  being the most  important political'  gathering in the history of British Col-'  umbia,  and  one  which  may  leave  its;  impress upon  the politics of the province. First and foremost, it is expected-  that a stand will be made by the Lib-'  erals upon the question of party lines!  in provincial politics.    All that is necessary  to   secure  an   outspoken   pronouncement upon this question, and one;  committing   the   Liberal   organization  irrevocably   to   the   adoption   of  party  _-Jincs,._=is-1a--fair--representation-;Of���the  mining and interipr sections of the pro-1  vince in the convention.   The men who!  control   of  the   Liberal machine on the!  Coast are aware of this, and the sus  picion has taken hold in many quarters!  that an effort will be made by them to  muzzle the convention upon this issue,  at  least  until after  the  Victoria  bye-  election has been pulled off.   Their rea-;  son for this is manifest.   The machine  Liberals are behind the candidature of  10.   V.  Bodwell, the recognized head of!  the Vancouver, Victoria & Eastern rail-;  way forces iu the legislature.   This fac-j  tion   ir.  made  up   largely  of Conserva-)  fives  who  bolted  on  the railway issuej  Inst session.    There are   the   elements;  here for a very lively convention, but!  tho ginger has yet to be added.    This  will   he   furnished   by   Joseph   Martin..  The nod well wing of the Liberal party1  has  always opposed Martin's aspirations,;  and "Joe" has a chance in the coming-  convention to play even with those who;  have crossed him so often.    He knows'  better   than  anyone   else   how   a  pronouncement in favor of the adoption of  party lines would cut the ground from!  under Bodwell's feet, and those who are  intimate   with   him   say   if   there   is   a  way to secure it that Martin will find  the   way     There   will,    therefore,    be  three divisions of the party in the approaching convention if it is at all representative.     These   will    include   the  Martinites     and     the     anti-Martinites,  whose fued is no less bitter now than it  was two years ago, and as a third division, the great body of the Liberals in  the interior, who, if they so will it, can!  take the destiny of their party out of  the hands of the warring factions.    If  they  decide  to  do   this  the   issue  will  probably be forced upon  the selection j  of a  leader for  the province.    At the  present time the party is without a rec-  osnized  provincial  leader, and when it  ccdiios to naming one, the interior Liberals,  who  chafe  under the control  of  the machine-men at tho Coast, and who  U4. the same time aro not content to in  crease prestige of Martin, will probably  select one of their own number. Tf  this course is decided upon it is said  the honor will probably fall upon W. A.  Galliher of this city, the representative  in the commons of the important district of Yale-Kootenay-Cariboo. In his  favor it is urged that he has no entanglements with either the turbulent  factions of the party on the Coast, and  that he also stands high in the estimation, of premier Laurier and his ministers.  The statement issued by the provincial mineralogist, giving the mineral  output of British Columbia for the past  year, is very encouraging. It places  the value of the output of the mines of  the province for the year 1901 at $20,-  713,501, showing an increase of 25 per  cent over the previous year. Those who  were led to believe that the mining industry had stagnated during 1901 will  be surprised at the figures, and more so  when they are analyzed, for while the  increase in the gross output of the  mines has increased but 25 per cent during the year under review, the increase  in the output of the lode mines increased 57 per cent over the output of  the previous year. Lead was the only  mineral that did not show a gain in the  aggregate value of its output. The silver- output of the province increased 14  per cent, the lode gold output increased  36 per cent, but the great gain was in  the copper output, consequent upon the'  operation of the big companies at Phoenix and Greenwood, the increase of the  copper output being no less than 206  per cent.  PLEASED WITH THE YMIR  DIMITT  This paper is unlike any other. Linen  like in appearance, yet not rough;  neither is its surface smooth. It has a  delightful writing surface, on which any  pen may be used. It is made in all the  popular shapes and sizes with envelopes to match. Dimity paper can be obtained in the most delicate tints as well  as white.  MORLEY & LAING  BAKER STREET. NELSON. B. O.  Showrooms Mason & RUch Pianos.  the mill; but when the tunnel is completed the ore will be delivered from the  mouth of the tunnel into the mill, and  the present wire tramway, which commences from the third level, 700 feet  above the mill, can.be dispensed with.  The cyanide works are well placed for  treating the tailings and for getting  benefit of the water power. The buildings are completed and the vats being  erected. It is hoped they will be all  finished during January, and the general  expectation is that they will increase the  profits by at least ��1000 per month after  the first month or two, when tho zinc  boxes will have been thoroughly coated  with solution. Generally, I am convinced that the mine is exceptionally good,  and it certainly is a much better and  bigger one than I had any idea of; and  as soon as the capital expenditure is  finished there is no doubt that the dividends can be considerably increased and  maintained. Very little more capital  expenditure will be required when the  cyanide works are finished; but there is  no doubt in my mind that the recommendation of Mr. Fowler and his assistants, and confirmed by Mr. Wether-  ed, to the effect that not only the cyanide plant but also- the electric plant  should be worked by water power, should  be carried out; and now that the flume,  carrying the water to the cyanide works  has been built, the only cost would be  that of moving the dynamos from the  mill to the cyanide house, and this,'-I  think, should be undertaken at once, i.  e., as soon as the weather permits. I do  not think there is any probability, of the  flume being frozen, but it might be well  to defer shifting the dynamos until the  spring, and untilo the flume has been  tested.  THE RAILWAYS' EARNINGS  .<^5>/-  -Si __��*__^ _2&'_2^ _s_ _2a _5a  0*' 00 -00*' 00 ' 00- ~S> ��� 00- 0? ' 001- 2&  1.(0*.00  ��^% ^^. ^.���^������". -st. xsr- >����. .^. ^ .^- **^- **.  WILL GONT  DURING   THIS   WEEK  Biff Dividends Expected  Allen H. P. Stoneham, one of the directors of the West Australian Goldflelds, a company which is heavily interested in the Ymir mine, has recently  ^forwarded-to^London^a^letter^giving-his  opinion of the Ymir and its possibilities  as a dividend maker. While on his way  to Australia Mr. Stoneham paid a visit  to the Ymir and he makes the prediction that the property will pay dividends  equal to 25 per cent during this year,  and an additional shilling in the pound  during the year 1903. In the letter giving his opinion of the property Mr.  Stoneham says: "I managed to find  time to visit the Ymir mine, am very  glad I did so. I spent two days at the  Ymir, the first day going over tho workings of the mine Itself and also through  the mill, and the second day I visited the  tho cyanide works and the long tunnel,  which hits been driven nearly 1800 feet,  with a view of cutting the reef at a  depth of 1000 feet. The tunnel will  probably have to be driven about 400  feet more before the reef is cut; and as  the reef has been proved to a depth of  about 350 feet from the proposed point  of intersection, and is both wide and  rich at that depth, there is every reason  to believe that the reef will be met with  in the tunnel.  The lowest workings in tho shaft are  about 620 feet from the top of the shaft,  but as the shaft opens on the hill side,  and the reef outcrops some 50 feet, above  the shaft, the reef has really been proven  some 770 feet from the surface. The so-  called 1000-foot level, where the tunnel  will intersect the reef, is really 1150 feet  from the outcrop. Almost all the ore  hitherto taken from the mine has been  taken���  (a) From above the top of the shaft  and below the outcrop;  (b) From the shaft down to the 300-  foot level;  (c) A very little from the 400-foot  level;  but neither of these levels is anythjng  like exhausted yet, and indeed can hardly  be said to have been touched; for there  is an immense quantity of ore left in  them, and the reef in the face at each  end is somewhat above 30 feet wide. In  fact, it. might quite truthfully be said  that the mine is hardly touched yet, and  there is enough ore provided to keep the  present stamp mill supplied for several  years to come; and when the tunnel has  opened up the reef at the so-called 1000  feet it will, beyond a doubt, be necessary  to double the present mill. The mill is  about one mile by road from the mine  and the cyanide works half a mile below  Last Year was a Good One  As an indication of trade iri any country the earnings of the railroads are  supposed to be a good barometer. What  the two great Canadian railroads, the  Canadian Pacific and the Grand Trunk,  have earned during the past year,  therefore, might be expected to show  to some degree the expansion of trade  throughout the Dominion. Both roads  can boast of large increases in gross  earnings, the Canadian Pacific even  more than the Grand Trunk, but it has  been a prosperous year for both roads.  The financial year of the two railroads  ends on June 30, but for purposes of  comparison the ordinary year may be  taken. From the figures given out each  week as official by the railroads, the  gross earnings of the Grand Trunk in  1900 were ?27,55G,376, and in 1901 they  were $28,993,687, an increase of $1,437,-  311. In the same periods the Canadian  Pacific showed gross earnings of $29,-  944,000 "for l-6ff^r$-C053;0-0"W"I90l7  an increase of $4,109,000. The net earnings of the Grand Trunk are not available, but in the case of the Canadian  Pacific they are for the eleven months  of last year and for the twelve months  of 1900. During 1900 the net earnings  of the road were $11,857,585, and  the eleven months of 1901 they  $12,151,893, so that, leaving  month of December  to  to  to  to  to  9\  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.  S****  ft  to  to  E SALE |  to  9\  Your choice of our lead-   f*\  9\  9}  9\  9}  ing   Jackets,   regular   $12,  $15 and $20, at $5.  White and Grey Blankets  at reduced prices.  36   BAKER   STREET  SS~'jff?'_?' _*-_f ��� _?���_** _?-���^���<S���\'_5_��� _��_-*_E_" tSL'iS^'_2_*_E_*  _S*_2_��  00  to  to  to  to  NELSON,   B.C. 3  __3_ _^ ____��� "*���������. *__&-_^ _2i _^*_^���N_��"-*t^*'  00. &* . ��0. 0B*' ,00. 0*' 00' 00' 00 .   01  FIRST AWARDS ARE MADE  for  were  out   the  tho net increase of  the Canadian  Pacific  is $294,30S above  1900.  Just where the increases of both  roads comes from it. is rather difficult  to say. The ordinary annual reports of  the two roads do not show where the  revenue-producing territories arc. The  Grand Trunk has a rich territory in  Ontario, but it also docs a very large  through business from the western  States, at low rates, it is true, but  still revenue-producing, the railway  company says. The query, therefore, in  regard to the Grand Trunk is, does it  derive its paying revenue from Canada  or from the traffic that it secures from  its American territory?  There is a rather different condition  of  altars   to   be   considered   in   dealing  with the earning power of the Canadian  Pacific Railway, as its earnings are supposed  to  typify  the  prosperity  of  the  country.   The Canadian Pacific earnings  come to a very considerable extent from  business in Canadian territory. It would  look  as  if  the  increase  the  past  year  in earnings was due altogether to the  extraordinary crop   in   the   northwest.  The net earnings of the road  in  1900  were $282,579 less than in 1899, due to  the partial  failure in that year of the  western crop.    This past year the west  has come to the rescue of the company,  for there were resources of revenue in  Ontario  that   under   ordinary   circumstances were to   bo   relied   upon,   but  which failed the company. Among these  may be mentioned the partial failure of  the egg trade, both to the old country  and to the Pacific coast, and also the  almost entire failure of the apple crop,  both of which cut off a most lucrative  source of -revenue.    It is  to  the west,  then, that the Canadian Pacific appears  to be  indebted for its increase of revenue, despite a possible loss in Ontario.  In   connection   with   the  earnings   of  the  two   companies,   the  Grand   Trunk  and Canadian Pacific railway, it. is interesting to note that the former today  or.orates  directly   4179   miles,  and   the  latter 7156 miles. 1  Six of the World's Great Men  A fortune amassed by the manufacture  of dynamite and other death dealing agents  of warfare is now being devoted to tho  apothosis of iieace.  On December 10th, the fifth anniversary  of the death of Nobel, the Swedish inventor and philanthropist, intellectual Europe^  met in Stockholm to award the generous  bequests Alfred Nobel left those who, within the past five years, have achieved the  most for the advancement of the arts and  sciences, and for the amelioration of the  horrors of warfare.  To assure an impartial decision the deceased benefactor had made a wise provision. In his will he delegated the right to  make awards to several learned bodies. To  the-Swedish Academy of-Medicine was  charged' the responsibility of choosing between the candidates for the scientific  awards; judgment of physiology and medicine was left to the Caroline Acadamey of  Medicine; the Academy of Stockholm, an  institution similar to tho French Academy,  was to pass oii literature; and a committee  of five members elected by the senate and  house of tho Swedish parliament were con-  stituded a body to decide which workers in  the holy cause of peace were most entitled  to reward.  Abovo all it was specified that national  prejudice should in no way affect the  awards, that no preference should be exercised in favor of the Scandinavian states,  but-that the worthy men of all nations  should stand equal in the eyes of the  judges.  Tlie results prove how faithfully the commission did their work; the six prizes were  distributed to four countries���France Switzerland, Germany and Holland.  Sully Prudmore of Paris, received tho  ���award for poetic philosophy; Roentgen, the  famous German physician, was awarded  first honors for the discovery of the "X-  Ray;" Van T'Hoff of Amsterdam , for  chemistry; Dr. Hehrlng of Berlin, for discoveries in medicine; and Frederick Passy  of France, and Henri Durant of Geneva for  greatest services in curtailing the sufferings  incidental to warfare.  -=-'i-hese-six=inen_will_divide,iabetw.enn^lhemi  the revenue that has accrued on $10,000,000  within th past live years. The money will  now be invested again and an award made  every year.  Willi tho possible cxcoptlon of Dr. Beh-  ring, all the successful candidates are men  of international fame, and while, of course,  thero were some inevitable disappointments  the general opinion seems to be that each  has come into an honor he has well merited.  Pruilhomin'e is really the French poet  luareate. Though not so well known in the  United States and England as Rostand and  some of the younger dramatic poets, he enjoys an unquestionable supremacy among  his own countrymen.  Besides Prudhomme the French academy  also forwarded the names of Edmond Rosin ml, Vallery Radot and Frederic Mistral;  none of these, wore, however, considered  against the venerable dean or French poesy  who was selected not only because of the  brilliancy or his technique, but because of  the inspiring nobility ot his sentiments.  The justice of the award to Dr. Roentgen will hardly be disputed. No discovery  or the last decade has heen more far reaching in its effect than the "X-Ray." It is  true that other scientists had wrestled wJHh  this problem prior to Roentgen, but to him  goes the glory of having brought it to a  successful finish and of having demonstrated its applicability to everyday surgery.  Jacobus Henricus Van T'Hoff, who carries oft the prize for supremacy in chemical science, is a famous Dutch savant, who  holds chairs at the universities of Berlin  and Rotterdam. So popular is he in his native land that recently his twenty-fifth anniversary as doctor of sciences at the university of Utrecht was celebrated by a  great demonstration in Rotterdam.  Dr. Behrinc of Berlin, is a member of  that noted group of physicians that include  Dr. Koch. Ho was selected by the Stockholm conference because of his discovery  of a vaccine for croup.  The fame of Henri Durant dates from  1R5i). In that year, in the battle of Sol Torino, when under Napoleon TIT. Italy was  finally wrested from Italian control, the  Red Cross Society began its work of mercy.  Durant founded the society and under his  management it has found recognition from  all civilized governments, and is now as  much a part of the military service a.s the  medical corps.  It was fitting that Frederick Passy should  share the peace prize with such a. man.  Passy is the founder of the Peace League  and secretary of the society of the Friends  nf Peace. He has devoted his life to opposing warfare, and has written many papers'  on its barbarity and uselcssnoss. Tn advancing his propaganda he has addressed  every parliament in Europe.  It is significant in planning his rewards  for tho world's benefactors, Alfred Nobel  had thought only for the peaceful arts.  He prepared no la.urels for military brows  Indeed, he emphasized his hatred for the  soldier's calling by remembering the men  of peace, those who work to lessen the  horrors nf war and even abolish it altogether. Tt is significant that the wealth  that Nobel left, came lo him mainly through  his Invention of the most terrible explosive  known tn modern warfare���dynamite.  This discovery was partly the result of  an accident. Tn 18S5 while experimenting  with  nltro-glycerine he caused some  dis- '  carded material to bo dumped on a sand  pile preparatory to its removal later on.  During the night the liquid nitro-glyccrine  leaked through and mixed with the sand;  when Nobel came to examine the mixture  next day lie found that chance had revealed  to him the combination he had vainly been  searching for for twelve years. The result  was dynamite.  But the fortune thus founded on. an agent  of destruction has been put to gentle uses.  In life Nobel aided men in the arts of battle; in death he has become a mute apostle  of the glories of peace.  The Largest Wheel Ever Cast  Tlie largest commercial wheel ever.cast  has just been set up in liie shops of Us  makers, the Robert Pool & Sons Company  of Baltimore, to be tested before it is shipped to its owner, the Calument & Heela  Mining Company of Michigan.  Its height, or diameter, rather, is IS foot,  and with its supports it weighs more than  1,000,000 pounds. It is to be used to carry  away the refuse from stamp mills.  Tho wheel is known as a sand Wheel. Upon' the inner surface of its rim will be arranged G50- buckets, eacli measuring 4 fed.  (i inches by *J feet. As the mighty wheel revolves each bucket will scoop up its capacity of earth and refuse, which it will,  dump in a trough at the top.  ��� The order for the wheel was given in  June, 1000, and work upon it began a month  later. It is expected that in two months  more il will bo ready for shipment. Hence  it will havo taken one and one-half years  to build it.  Tlie shaft of this great moving mass of  steel came from tho Krupp gun factory.  It is S2 inches in diameter and 27 feet long,  with a 2(j inch hole through the center. Its  weight is  12,000 pounds.  Tn building the wheel tlie work was laid  out in twentieths, and when the makers  were ready to put the segments together  thoy found that the work had been so skillfully done that every piece fitted to perfection. Several pieces of machinery had to  be specially invented and made in order  to produce certain portions of the wheel.  So carefully is the work of setting up being done that a magnifying glass is in constant use to determine the accuracy of tho  bolt adjustments, etc. So accurately has tho  wheel been balanced that it can be easily  operated with a small screw and by ono  man.  AVhen in actual use at the mines it will  require the force from a 700 horse power  electric  motor.  ^Ifor-.y-t-1.rs*-Wi 11 bo required_to move the  structural work to its destination.  CO_MIJP^k.ISI  OFFICECBAKER STREET WEST, NELS0J-1, B. C.  TELEPHONE ffO. 219,   P. 0. BOX 688.  Cyclone in the Canary Islands  T-AS PAIjMAS, Canary Islands, January  IS.���A. cyclone ha.s swept over the Canary  islands, doing much damage to property  and causing a shipwreck.  K.CEP OUR GOODS TO LOOK AT  WE SELL AND l*C-BUl  fPRSLE, BUILDING STONE,  BRISK AND LI-|E .....  The Mansfield Manufacturing Company  have the above mentioned building materials  for sale at reasonable prices. Special quotations   to   builders   and contractors  for large  orders.  ORDERS BY MIL ATTENDED TO PROMPTLY  co_vt_p.A-_.r~_r  OFFICE:    BAKER STREET WEST, fiEIS-fl, B. C.  TELEPHONE NO. 219.   P. 0. BOX 688.  You will find our stock  complete with the most  up-to-date  FURNITURE  CARPETS  HIGH ART PICTURES  LINOLEUMS  AT LOWEST Pf{IC  WHOLESALE DIBEOTOBY  ASSAYERS' SUPPLIES^^^  W. F. ~_E13Tzi-T- & CO.���(.OllNJ-K OF  Haker and Josephine Streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers ln assaycrs' supplies.  Agents for Denver Fire Clay Company.   BLECTRI^AI^UP^PLIES.  KOOTI'-NA- iaUS-JTJtlU _UL-*I,Y &  Construction Company���Wholesale dealers  in telephones, annunciators, bells, batteries, electric llxtures aud appliances. Houston i'lock, Nelson.  ____JTRSH^ANp SALT^MBATS^   P. I3UHNS & CO., BAKlflu'sTJU.I--,  Nelson, wholesale dealers ln fresh and  cured meals. Cold storage.   GROCRIES;   KOOTI_NA_ SUPPLY COMPANY, L1M-  Itecl, Vernon Street, Nelson, wholesale  grocers.  NOTICES OF MEETINGS.  FRATERNAL SOCIETIES.  KOOTl-NAY 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. VV.  Hose, Jt. K.; A. VV. Purdy, Com.; G. A.  Brown, P. C  NF.LSON LODGE, NO. 23, A. F. &  A. M., meets second "Wednesday In  each month. Sojourning brethren  invited.  .JOHN CHOLD1TCH & 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.  NELSON AERIE, NO. 22, F. O. E.���  Meets second and fourth "Wednesday ot  each month at Fraternity Hall. George  Bartlett, president; J. V. Morrison, secretary.  NELSON ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER NO.  12.1. G. R. C���Meets third Wednesday. Sojourning companions invited. George Johnstone, Z.; Thomas J. Sims, S. 13.  TRADES AND LABOR UNIONS.  Don't miss seeing our  fine line of Xmas goods.  Early buyers have first  choice.  -.--^5_E��i^*l^_l55^5oo:DS-   -_.  TURNER, I3EETON & CO.���CORNER  Vernon and Josephine Streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers in liquors, cigars, and  dry goods. Agents for Pabst Brewing Company of Milwaukee and Calgary Brewing  Company of Calgary.  BUSINESS DIRE0T0EY.   ^Rci?I���?T-:_^���   A.   C.   13WART,   ARUHL'I'I3_T���ROOM  3,  Aberdeen Block, Baker Street, Nelson.   :J^AXAG3L  ' FURNITURE, PIANOS, SAFES, ETC.,  moved carefully at reasonable rates. Apply ,T. T. Wilson, Phone 270, Prosser's Second Hand Store, Ward Street.  FURNITURE.  D. J. ROBERTSON .Si CO., FURNITURE  dealers, undertakers, and cmbalmers. Day  'phone No. 2!)2, night 'phone No. 207. Next  itew postofllce building1, Vernon Street,  Nelson.  MINERS' UNION, NO 9G, W. F. of M.���  Meets in Miners' Union Hall, northwest  corner of Baker and Stanley Streets, every  Saturday evening at 8 o'clock. Visiting  members welcome. J. R. McPherson, president; James Wilks, secretary. Union scale  of wages for Nelson district per shift: Machine men $3.50, hammersmen J3.25, muckers, carmen, shovelers, and other underground laborers ?3.  BARBERS' UNION, NO. 1%*, OF THE  International Journeymen Barbers' Union  of America, meets first and third Mondays  of each month in Miners' Union Hall at  S:30 sharp. Visiting members Invited. R.  McMahon, president; J. H. Matheson, secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardiner, recording-  secretary.  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'clock.  In Miners' Union Hall. John Burns, sr.,  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. Kee,  president; Henry Bennett, secretary.  COOKS* AND WAITERS* UNION, No!  Ml, W. L. XT., meets at Miners' Union Hall  second and last Tuesdays ln each month at  S:30 p. m. sharp. A. B. Sloan, president; J.  V. Forrestell, secretary; H. M." Fortier, financial secretary.  PLASTERERS' UNION MEETS EVERY  Monday evening in the Elliot Block, at 8  o'clock. J. D. Moyer, president; William  Vice, secretary.  P. O. Box 16L w  THE NELSON TRIBUNE: MONDAY MORNING, JANUARY 20, 1902  T-r�� r-,T"-"-���a.  BANE OF MONTREAL  CAPITAL, all paid np���$12,000,000.00  RBST -   7,000,000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       876-31.6.  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...President  Hon. Georgo A. Drummond Vice-President  B. 8. Clovston  '.General Manager  NELSON BRANCH  Corner Bakor and Kootenay Streets.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  Brandies In London ("England) Nkw York,  CiiiOAao, and all the principal olaea in Canada.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable  Transfers.  Grant Commercial and Travelers' Credits,  available in any part ef the world.  Drafts Issued, Collections Made, Etc  Saving's Bank Branch  OTTBRttNT RATE ( V INTEREST PAID.  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WHICH IS AMALGAMATED  THE BANE  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO.  Paid-up Capital, $8,000,000  Reserve Fond,      .... $2,000,000  AGCREGATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000.  Hon. Qeo. A. Cox,  President.  B. E. Walker,  General Manager  London Offlce, SO Lombard Street. B. O.  New York  Office, te   Bxohange   Plaoe.  and 68 Branches in Canada ana the  United Statos.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed on deposits.   Present rate  three per cent.  GRANGE V. HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branch  THE ISLANDERS  Pull Text of Rudyard Kipling's Much Discussed Poem as  Published in the London Times.  "Early In January, 2000 .... are to be  enlisted and mobilized . . . The men .ire  to bo sent to Aldershot in batches of 500  lor eight weeks' training."  " . . .So the Cape government asked the  colonel to come home and secure suitable  men for his regiment."  "... Any form of compulsory service being impossible among a freo people."  "... 172S head of game falling to four  guns. Thanks to the careful and scientific  attention, the  moors were never in better condition."���Daily Press.  " . . My fifteen months out here have  made me fairly keen in compulsory ser-  vico for England. It is simply awful that  after two years you send us out men who  have to be taught to shoot and ride. It is  like expecting a boarding school boy to  play in a county eleven."���Private Letter.  -Fenced by your careful fathers, ringed by  your leaden seas.  Long did ye wake   in   quiet,   and   long lie  down at ease;  Till yo said of strife: "What is it?" Of the  Sword: "It is far from your ken:"  Till    ye   made   sport   ot   your   shrunken  hosts and a toy of your armed men,  Yc stopped  your ears to the warning,  ye  would neither look nor heed���  Yo set  your leisure before  their toil, and  your lusts above their need.  Because of your wltles* learning and your  beasts of warren and chase  Yo grudged your sons for the service and  your fields for their camping place,  Yo forced them glean in the highways the  straw for the bricks they brought;  Yo forced them follow in byways the craft  that yc never taught.  Ye   hindered   and   hampered   and   crippled;  ye thrust out of sight and away  Those that would serve you for honor and  those who would serve you for pay.  Then   was   the   judgments   loosened,   then  w.as your shame revealed,  At tho hands  of a little people,  few, but  apt in the field.  Yet we were saved by a remnant (and the  land's long suffering star),  When your strong men cheered in their millions, while your striplings wont to the  war.  Sons of tho unsheltered city���unmade, un-  hnndled, unmeet���  Yc pushed  them  raw to the  battle as ye  picked them raw from the street.  And what did ye look thoy should compass?  Warcraft learned in a breath?  Knowledge unto occasion at  the flrst far  view of death?  So! Yo train your horses and the dogs ye  fed and prize,  How are the beasts more worthy than the  souls you sacrifice?  But ye said: "Their valor shall show them,"  but ye said:  "The end Is close;"  And ye sent them comfits and pictures to  help them harry your foes,  And ye vaunted your fathomless power and  flaunted your iron pride  Ere���yo   fawned   on   the  Younger  Nations  for the men who could shoot and ride!  Then yo returned to your trinkets; then ye  contented your souls  Willi tho flannelled fools at the wicket or  the muddled oafs at the goals.  Given to strong delusion, wholly believing  a lie,  Yo saw that the land lay fenceless and ye  let the months go by;  Waiting some easier wonder; hoping some  savin-; sign���  Idle��� openlv  idle���in   the  leo  of  the   foro-  snent line.  Idle���except for your boasting, and what is  vour bonstinsr worth ���*"  If yo grudge a year of service to the lordliest life on  Earth?  Ancient, effortless, ordered, evele on cycle  set���  Life  so  long untroubled  that ye who inherit Corset  ���It was  not made with  the, mountains;  it  is not one with the deep.  Men, not Gods, devised it. Men, not Gods,  must kee;i.  Men,    not children,    servants    or   kinfolk  called from afar,  But each man in the island broke to the  matter of war.  Soberly and by custom taken and trained  for the same,  Each  man  born  in  the  island entered  at  youth for the same���  As It were almost cricket, not to be mastered in haste.  But after trial and labor,  by temperance,  by living chaste.  As it were almost cricket���as It wore even  our play-  Weighed and pondered and worshipped and  practiced day on day.  So ye shall bide   sure-guarded   when   the  restless Ughtninas wake  In the womb of the blotting war cloud and  the pallid nations quake.*  So at the haggard trumpets, instant your  soul  shall  lea*o  Forthright, full-harnessed, accepting���alert  from the wells of sleep.  So at  the  threat ye shall  summon���so at  the need ye shall send  Men,   not  children  or  servants,   tempered  and tau*-ht ip the end.  Cleansed ot" servile panic, slow to dread of  despise,  Humble because of knowledge; mighty by  sacriflec.  But ye say:    "It will  mar our comfort."  Ye say: "It will minish our trade."  Do ye wait for the spattered shrapnel ere  yo learn how a gun is laid?  For  the  low  red   glare  to  the  southward  when the raided coast towns burn?  (Light ye shall have on  that  lesson,  but.  little time to learn.)  Will   ye  pitch   some  white  pavillion;   and  lustily even the odds  With   nets   and   hoops   and   mallets,   with  racquets and bats and rods?  Will   the  rabbit  war with  your  foeman���  the red deer horn thum for hire?  The kept cock pheasant keep  you.  Heeds  master of many a shtre.  Arid, aloof, injurious, unthinking, unthank-  in-x, self���  Will  yo  loose your schools to  flout  them  till the brow-beat columns melt?  Will ye pray them or preach them or print  them   or  ballot   them  back   from  your  shore?  Will   your   workmen   issue  a  mandate  to  bid them strike no more?  Will ye rise and dethrone your rulers? (Because ye were idle both.  Pride by insolence    chasten'ed?    Indolence  purged by sloth?)  No doubt but ye are the people; who shall  make ye afraid?  Also  your Gods are many;  no doubt but  your Gods shall aid.  Idols of greasy altars built for the spirit's  ease;  Proud little brazen Baals and talking fet-  tishes;  Teraphs of sept and party and wise wood-  pavement gods���  Those shall  come down to the battle and  snatch you from under the rods?  From  the gusty,  flickering gun roll  with  viewless  salvoes rent.  And the pitted hail of the bullets that tell  not whence they were sent.  When ye are ringed as with iron, when -ye  are scourged as with whips, ���  When the meat Is yet in your belly and the  boast is yet on your lips;  When ye go forth at morning and the moon  beholds ye broke���  Ere you lie down at even,  your remnant  under the yoke.  No doubt but ye are the people, absolute,  strong and wise;  Whatever your heart has desired ye have  not withhold from your eyes.  On your own  heads,  in your own hands,  the sin and tho savins; lies!  CAPTURE OF AN  AMAZON  Had Led Troops for Tears  MANILA, January 19.���General Chaffee in the annual report which has just  been received sums up the situation  from the military point of view, saying  that the provinces of Batangas and  Laguna, in southern Luzon, and the  islands of Samara, Mindoro and Cebu,  constitute the disturbed area in which  bodies of the insurgents in force are  to be found.  General Chaffee says the prolongation  of guerilla warefare is due to the physical character of the country and the  nature of the warfare carried on by the  insurgents, who pose as friends and act  as enemies in the same hour, to the humanity displayed by the American  troops, of which the insurgents take  advantage and to the fear of assassination, on the part.of those natives who  are friendly disposed towards the Americans, should they give the latter information concerning the movements or  the whereabouts of the insurgents.  Municipal and provincial governments  are being organized. These governments have not yet received a practical  trial. They constitute the only certian  and reliable method of ascertaining the  progress of the Filipinos toward self-  government.  According to the opinion of the army  officers, the disaster to company "C" of.  the 9th infantry at Balangiga, Samar,  when 4."! men were killed, is attributed  to the great confidence of these men in  a territory which they assumed to be  pacified.  In the same report judge advocate  Groesbeck says the suppression of brigandage will probably be one of the  most trying problems of the future. If  the military arm be left free to "deal  with the marauders, there is no doubt  of their final suppression, but the presence of the civil government complicates the situation considerably. With  the civil and military authorities work  ing in harmony, says judge Groesbach,  no evil results should be anticipated.  A report has been received that a dugout canoe in which eleven men of company "I" of the second nfantry, were  travelling, is missing and probably lost.  It is believed the men have perished or  were captured.  An important capture was made in  Laguna province, Luzon, when eight  men of the 8th infantry captured a woman insurgent named Aquda Kaha-  bagar. She commanded an insurgent  force of 800 men, three hundred of  whom carried rifles, while 500 are armed  with bolos, and for six years past she  has been leading insurgent bands  against the Spaniards and the Americans.  WASHINGTON, January 19.���The  Philippine question will be precipitated  on the senate tomorrow when the committee on the Philippines, which has  had the house Philippine tariff bill  under consideration, expects to report  the measure. The bi.ll, with its comix tte amendments, will be sent to the  printer, and senator Lodge, chairman of  the committee, will give notice of his  intention to call it up on the following  day ad ask for its continued consideration until fully disposed of.  There is a general acquiscence of Republican senators in this programme.  There are other important measures to  be presented at the proper time, by administration senators, but the present  agreement is to pass the Philippine bill  first, as being of the most immediate  importance. A long discussion of the  bill is expected by the Republicans and  promised by  the  Democrats.  Tomorrow senator Prye will report  the ship subsidy bill, but he will not  attempt to secure consideraton for it,  for the present and probably not until  after the Philippine bill shall have been  disposed of.  The report of the committee on the  inter-ocean canals is expected later in  the week, but may be delayed. The consideration of that question in the senate will also wait on the Philippine  bill.  During thr week senator Nelson will  Make renewed efforts to secure the pas  sage o" his; bill for the creation of a  depai tn ent of commerce.  Eleven Prisoners Break Jail  TACOMA, Washington, January IS. ���  Eleven prisoners, headed by Morarlty, the  counterfeiter, escaped from tlie federal  prison at McNill's today by burrowing  through a basement floor into the air pipes.  A large posse is now in pursuit.  IMPERIAL BANK  ODJ1    OAITA-BA  Capital (paid up)  Rest  -   $2,500,000  ���    $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. WILKIB 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.  PROHIBITION   REFERENDUM  to  to  to  to  ifi: lS-O-BSTABIilSHED IN NBLSON-1902  | .    I Before stock taking this month a  * REDUCTION   OF  lO  will be given on  To be Tested in the Courts  WINNIPEG, January 19.���The officers of the Manitoba branch of the  Dominion Alliance are considering the  advisability of testing the constitutionality of the proposed referendum on  the Manitoba Prohibition Act. They  claim there is no precedent for this action of the gevernment.  D. J. Sharp's residence near McGregor  station was destroyed by fire yesterday.^  It is definitely announced today that  Charley Johnstone will not be able to  play against the Toronto Wellingtons  en account of the injury received in  practise. The dislocated collar bone  was set back into position last night,  and the patient is now resting easier,:  but it is out of all probability that he  will be able to take part in any hard  games for some time to come.  Thomas Ryan, an old resident of St..  Boniface, was found dead in bed. Deceased was 82 years of age.  ^******************************4************************************^  Hi  Hi  Hi  *  | REDUCTION   OF  lO   PER   CENT ��  * -_:n i 1 ��� every dollar. $  Hi  Hi  But come early and you shall have our prompt attention.    Engraving free of Hi  As I employ the best watchmakers and jewelers, all our work j��  Hi  **  1 Jacob Dover,   "The Jeweler." |  to  to  9\  to  to  to  %,   ^'^.0^.00.00.00.00.^.00.00.00.00.0^.00.00.0^.01.01.  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."  _:S'  ���SWT  "-%  to  9\  9\  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  Four Buildings Collapse.  DETROIT, January 19.���Four buildings, each four stories high, located in:  the heart of the wholesale district, of  this city, collapsed tonight without any  apparent cause, and all that'now remains is a small heap of smoldering  ruins. The buildings were a part of  the block bounded by Jefferson avenue  and Shelby and Griswold streets, and;  were occupied by five concerns. Their  stocks are a ...total loss, which is esti-:  mated at $152,000 exclusive of the loss;  on the buildings, which amounts to  $.r.0,000. One building was occupied by:  the Maddocks Glove Company and the;  Imperial Gar- Company. The loss on;  the stock of the glove company is esti-:  mated at $25,000 and the loss to the;  Imperial Gas Company at $15,000. Noj  one seems to know what caused the-  collapse of the buildings. After the:  buildings collapsed the inflammable material caught fire. There was no loss:  of life.  squad of policemen and locked up. .They  gave their names as Frank Williams and  Frank Jines. The robbery was a bold one,;  having taken place in the heart of the city.  Neither of the men "Wore masks. They drew,  revolvers and ordered the men in the room  to hold up their hands. After securing the;  money and the cash, drawer they rushed:  down the stairs into Douglas street, where  a policeman gave chase, firing several shots:  after them. A riot call was turned Into the:  police station and a wagon load of officers  rushed to the scene. One of the robbers:  ran out of an alleyway into the arms of;  a policeman and the other was found in a  hall .way. At the station both men admitted their identity and said they had lost  their money in the place and thought their  game was as fair as that of the gambling  house. All of the stolen money was found  on them, the cash box having been emptied  and its contents thrown into the street.  Americans all Agog  WASHINGTON, January 18.���The corn-5  mittee charged with the arrangement for  the reception and entertainment of prince  Henry today decided that it would be impossible to yield to the request of many  cities to have the prince visit them. It is  likely that besides New York, Philadelphia,  and Niagara Falls, the journey will include-  Chicago only in the large cities. It was also  decided, owing to the tide, to have the  launch occur on the original date of Feb-:  ruarj-, 25th.  A STEAIGHTPOEVAED PLATF0BM.  ._rr  Engineers Will Not Strike  WASHINGTON, January 19. ���The  great lakes engineers, who are delegates to the national convention of  marine engineers, which will meet here  tomorrow, decided at a conference that  there was no occasion, for a strike on  the great lakes so far as their demands  are concerned. The question arose as  to whether engineers, as members of  the association, would be permitted to  operate vessels owned by the steel trust.  These have signed contracts for the  coming season with the trust at the  association scale and a decision was  reached that there was nothing in the  contracts to prevent the engineers from  carying out their agreement with the  various local associations in the vicinity  of the great lakes who will be notified  after today's decision.  C. M R. Will Form Laurier's Escort  KINGSTON, Ontario, January 18.���  The Whig says it is likely that the Second Canadian Mounted Rifles, now en  route for South Africa, will form an escort for premier Laurier at the king's  coronation. It is expected that the war  will be ended by then.  Kitchener Confirms Death Sentence  GRAF-REINEL, Cape Colony, January 19.���Lord Kitchener has confirmed  the death sentence passed upon the  Boer commander Scheepers, who was  captured last October. He will be shot  next Saturday.  Cigars for Eoyal Smokers  Tho crowned heads of Europe have their  cigars mado expressly for them by th6  largest factory in Havana, according to the  Cigar and Tobacco Journal. King Edward  and emperor William are the sovereigns to  whom money is no objecct in comparison  with a Rood smoke.  The English king favors a long and fat  cigar about eight inches long. The kaiser  prefers a much smaller cigar, one measuring six and three-quarter inches In length  by thirteen-sixteenths of an Inch in diameter.  These cigars are on sale to the general  public. They are made up in lots of 1000,  which is the regulation order received from  tho royal customers of the Cuban factory.  Nevertheless, a few of these prize Havanas  aro kept on hand for sole to travelers as  souvenirs, and in that way many a connoisseur Is able on special occasions to enjoy a royal smoke.  As might bo supposed the cigars are made  from the choicest leaves and by the best  workmen ln the factory. The men who roll  the cigar for king Edward receive 25 cents  for each cigar thoy finish. These cigars are  worth $1 each in Havana, and if offered  for sale in New York, with the duty paid,  each would cost $2.30. It is only a few weeks  ago that the secretary for the king of Kng-  land sent the factory a draft for ��200, with  an order for a thousand cigars. The cigars  made for emperor William cost 25 cents  cacli in Havana, and in New York they  would be worth 78 cents each at wholesale,  These cigars are not put In boxes like ordinary "weeds," but are shelved in biAiches  of ten or fifteen In beautiful cabinets built  to accommodate the entire number ordered.  A Daring Hold-up  OMAHA, January 18.���Two robbers held  up a dozen mon in a gambling room over  the saloon of Cliff Cole, at Fourteenth and  Douglas streets, early today and secured  (he cash box and $200 In money from tho  customers nf the place. They were captured   ten  minutes   later,   however,   by  a  We believe in giving e,very person one.  dollar's worth for every one hundred cents.  We believe the price should be marked on!  each article in plain figures.  We believe in charging for each article!  the price marked.  We believe in selling goods to children;  at the same price we sell their parents.  We believe in exchanging unsuitable or;  unsatisfactory purchases for other goods.  We believe in representing goods to be  just what they are.  We believe we can give you just as good I  satisfaction and just as good value as any'  other jeweler.  If you will favor us with a share of your  patronage we will use our best endeavors  to deserve your confidence.  In our repairing department we guarantee all our work and agree to repair free'of  charge any work which proves unsatisfactory.  If Brown said so it's right.  January 14th, 1902.  CLASSIFIED ADS.  ARTICLES FOR SALE.  SEWING MACHINES OF ALL KINDS  for sale or rent at the Old Curiosity Shop.  TO LET.���FOUK ROOM COTTAGE ON  Park street, opposite hospital. Rent, including water, $12 per month. Apply E. Kilby,  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.  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.  TAX NOTIOE.  Notice   is   hereby given,   in   accordance  with the statutes, that provincial revenue  tax,   and  all  assessed  taxes  and  Income  tax, assessed and levied under the Assessment Act and amendments, are now due  and payable  for  the year 1902.  All  taxes  due and collectable for the Nelson Assessment District are now due and payable at  my ofiice, situate at the court house, Ward  street.   Nelson.    This  notice,  in  terms  of  law, is equivalent to a personal demand by  me upon all persons liable for taxes.  HARRY WRIGHT,  Assessor and Collector,  Nelson Postofflco.  ^Dated'at^Nel-Onj^l3th^Januaryr-1302.=-==^  PROVINCIAL SECRETARY'S OFFICE.  His Honour the Lieutenant-Governor in  Council has been pleased to mako the following appointment:  Frank W. Hardy of Ymlr, Esquire, to  perform the duties of a deputy mining recorder, at Ymlr, for the Nelson mining division, during the absence upon leave of  Mr. A. B. Buckworth, J.P.  NOTIOE.  Notice is horeby given that I intend to  apply at tho next sitting of the board of  llcensa commissioners for tho City of Nelson, to bo hold after tho expiration of  thirty days from tho dato hereof, for a  transfer of the retail liquor license now  held by mo for tho "Grand Hotel,".situato  on Vernon street in tho City of Nelson, on  tho east half of lot 4, block 2, sub-division  of lot 93, 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 tha matter of the Winding Up Act,  Chapter 129 of tho revised statutes of  Canada and amending acts, and ln tho  matter of the Athabasca Gold Mino, Limited.  Notico la hereby given that tho honorable  the chief justice has fixed Friday tho 17th  day of January, 1902, at tho hour of 11  o'clock in tho forenoon at the Law Courts,  New Westminster, British Columbia, as  tho timo and placo for the appointment of  an official liquidator of tho above named  company. J.   J.   CAMBRIDGE,  District Registrar.  OEBTIPIOATE   OP  I-ffBOVEMENTg'  Notice! Ray of Hope mineral claim, situato in tho Nelson mining division of  West Kootenay district, located on Duhamel (Slx-mllo) creek. Tako notico that I,  Charles W. Busk, free miners' certificate  No. 58,829. as. agent for W. J. Goepol, free  miners' certificate No." 50,500 John Paterson, free miners' certificate No. 60,727, and  self. Intend sixty days from the data hereof to apply to the mining recorder for a  certiflcato of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a crown grant of tho  abovo claim. And further tako notico that  action undor Section 37 must be commenced  before the isauance of such certiflcato of  Improvements.  CHARLES W. BUSK.  Dated this seeond day of January, A. D.  190S,  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.  HENRY G. JOLY DE LOTBINIERE.  CANADA.  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Edward VII., by the grace of God, of the  United Kingdom of Great Britain and  Ireland and  of  the British  Dominions  beyond the seas, King, defender of the  faith, etc., etc., etc.  To  Our Faithful  the Members  elected  to  serve in the Legislative Assemly of our  Provinco  of  British Columbia,  at Our  City of Victoria,��� Greeting.  A PROCLAMATION.  "^"^DrMrEberfsrAttorhey'Generalr--^  Whereas we are desirous and resolved as  soon as may be, to meet Our people of Our  Province of British Columbia, and to havo  their advice in Our Legislature:  Now, Know Ye, that for divers causes  and considerations, and taking into consideration the ease and convenience of our  loving subjects, Wo havo thought fit, by  and with the advice of Our Executive  Council, to hereby convoke, and by these  presents ^njoin you, and each of you, that  on Thursday tho twentieth day of February, ono thousand nlno hundred and two,  you meet Us in Our said Legislature or  Parliament of Our said Province, at Our  City of Victoria, FOR THE DISPATCH OK  BUSINESS, to treat, do, act and conclude  upon thoso things which ln Our Legislature of tho Provinco ot British Columbia,  by the Common Council of Our said Province may, by the favor of God, bo ordained.  In testimony whereof, wo have caused  these Our Letters to be made Patent and  tho Great Seal of Our said Provinco to be  hereunto affixed:  Witness, the Honourable Sir Henri Gustavo Joly do Lotblniere, K.C.M.G., Lieutenant Governor of Our said Province of  BiUtlsh Columbia, at Our Government  Houso, In Our City of Victoria, in Our  said Province, this Sth day of January, in  tho year of Our Lord one thousand nine  hundred and two, and In tho first year of  Our Reign.  By Command.  J. D. PRENTICE,  Acting Provincial Secretary.  PROVINCIAL    SECRETARY'S    OFFICE.  His Honour the Lieutenant-governor in  Council has been pleased to mako the following appointments:  Sth January, 1902.  William Edwin Nowcombe, of Trout  Lake, Esquiro, M.D., CM., to bo resident  physician at the said place.  John M.  Holland,  of tho City of Grand  Forks,  Esquiro,   to  bo  a  notary public in  and for tho provinco of British Columbia.  9th January, 1902.  Frederick Fraser, of the City of Revelstoko, Esquire, to ho���  Stipendiary  in   y.i  irate,  Government Agont,  Assistant Commissioner of Lands and  Works,  Collector of Revenue Tax,  District Registrar of Births, Deaths and  Marriages, and Registrar under the "Marriage Act," for tho Rovelstoke Division of  West Kootenay,  Gold Commissioner for tho Rovelstoke,  Illccillewact, Lardeau and Trout Lake  Mining Divisions,  Clerk of tho Peaco for the County of  Kootenay,  District Registrar of the Rcvelstoko registry of tho Supreme Court, and  Collector of Votes for the Revelstoke riding of the West Kootenay District, vice  Mr. W. J. Goepel.  P. Burns & Co.  Head Office at  NELSON, B. O.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  Markets at  Nelson,   Rossland,   Trail,  Kaslo, Ymir,  Sandon,  Silverton, New  Denver, Rovelstoke, Ferguson Grand Porks, Greenwood, Cascade Oiby, Mid  way, and Vancouver,  ^���n M   ���������i    ������,     ���    ������������������� '"        ii-     ���    ������  ��� ��� ^���������        ii   i i���i i ������������������ i     ��� ��� ,���m i-    ������������mmamm���_-_������������_���m^  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND RBJTAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  K. W. 0 BLOCK  WARD STREET  E. C. TRAVES, Manager  TREMONT HOUSE  321 TO 331 BAKER STREET, NELSON  AMERICA^ AND EUROPEAN  PI1AN8 ���  MEALS 25 GENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated oy Steam 26 Cents to $1  IMPERIAL BBEWIM COMPANY  EMERSON & REISTERER.  BREWERS OF THE BEST  LAGER BEER  STEAM BEER  -���ANDJE>OR_CER^  When you want the Best, ask for  IMPERIAL BEER.  SLOGAN JUNCTION HOTEL  J. B. McMANUS, Ma_**er.  QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAECBR   BT-UBBT.   "NHLSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air.  "barce comfortable  bedrooms aad flrat*  class dlnlnj- room. Sampla rooms for com->  merclal smb.  RATES $2 PER DAY  . _*  Bar stocked wltb best brands of wines,  liquors, aad clears. Beer on draught _*r��e  comfortable reoms. First class tabla board.  CHEAP FUEL.  Reduction In price of coko: Ter Ton.  Coko at khs works   $��!.a0  Coko delivered    7.50  Cash, must accompany all orders, or $1  extra will be charted.  NELSON COKE & GAS COMPANY, Ltd.  DRUG STORE EABLY CLOSING  ON AND APTEE JANUAET 1st.  The public Is notified that on and after  January 1st our p.laces 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.,  \V. F. TEETZEL & CO.,  J. H. VANSTONE.  OK    COUR8K    YOU    WANT    TUB     BKST-  THKN   GO   TO  ARTHUR    GEE  in Tremont Blook.   Ho will surr you.  Largo stock of imported season's good��.  NEWLING & CO.  AUCTIONEERS, VALUERS, ETC.  Kootenay Street., next door to Odd follow--' Hall  P. O. Box 633 NELSON. B.C.  N|rs. E. G. Clarke, Prop.  feats of the Koyal Hotel, Calvary  Nladden House 2��,"SJ_r  The only hotel In Nelson that has re-i  malned under one management since 1890.  The bed-rooms are veil furnished and  lighted by electricity.  The bar is always stocaed Dy the beat  domestic and imported liquors aad dear**  THOMAS MADDEN, Proprietor.  HOTEL   ROSSLAND.  Third door from Grand Central Hotel  on Vernon street Best dollar a day;  house in town. House and furniture new  and flrst class ln every respect Lighted  by gas. Room and board $5 to ?. pen  week. No Chinese employed here.  J. V. O'LAUGHLIN. Proprietor.  Bartlett    House  Formerly Clarke Hotel.  The Best $1 per Day House In Nelson.  Nono bub white help employed.   Tho bar the  beet.    G. W. BARTLETT, Proprietor*  .... .... . ������..     --    -  ���       ������ ..��� ...      ���    ���  *  R. REISTERER & CO.  BBEWBBS AND BOTTUtB- O*  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  Prompt and reffular delivery to the traddb  BRBWHRT  AT  NSU-BON  OYSTER COCKTAILS  AT  THH   MANHATTA-f,  OYSTER COCKTAILS  AT   THH   MANHATTAN,  The   Manhattan  JOSEPHINE 8TREET  ALL THE BE8T BRAND8  LIQUORS AND CIQAR8. THE NELSON TRIBUNE,  MONDAY  MORNING   JANUARY 20. 1902  1  ft >  rt*************************tt*******^*���*^^  *   THERE ARE A FEW LIMES SUITABLE FOR CHRISTMAS GIFTS WHICH  WE ABE OFFERING AT VERY LOW PRICES.  Hi,  Hi  Hi  Ht  a,  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  m  m  ill  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  *���"���  Hi  Hi  Hi  t  Hi  Hi  Hi  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.  %*** *** *** ************ *** ***************************  *  "GOOD GHEER" STOVES MB RANGES  We are in the market again this season with this line of  Stoves. After handling them for a number of years we are  convincEd that they are the only Stoves that give  ABSOLUTE SATISFACTION.  Call and see our large and complete line.  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE   OO.  Importers and Dealers ln Shelf and Heavy Hardware.   EAILWAT TIME TABLE  CANADIAN PACIFIC SYSTEM  LEAVE  5 a. m.  Daily.  LEAVE  6:10 p. m.  Daily  6:10 p. ni,  Duily  8 a. m.  8 a. in.  CROW'S NEST RAILWAY  Kuskonook, Creston, Movie,  Cranbrook, Marysville, hvorl  Steele, Klko, Kernie, Michel,  Blairmore, Frank, Mucleod,  Lcth.ridge, Winnipeg, and  all Eastern point*.  1 p. iu.  Daily.  COLUMBIA & KOOTENAY  RAILWAY  Robson, Xnkusp, Arrowhead,  Revelstoke, and all points east  and west on C.P.R. main line.  Robson, Trail and Rossland.  Itobson, Cascade, Grand  Forks, Phoenix, Greenwood  and Midway.  (Daily except Sunday)  Robson, Trail and Rossland.  (Daily excopt Sunday)  10:10 p.m.  Daily  10:10 p.m.  Daily  10:10 p.m.  11:35 a.m.  LEAVE  10 a. m.  SLOCAN RIVER RAILW'Y  Slocan City, Silverton, Now  Denver. Three Forks, Sandon  (Daily except, Sunday)  3:10 p.m.  getic work will be done there. The Tyee  mine, it is stated, never looked better  than it does today, and it is improving  as development is carried farther down.  They are still driving in the solid ore  of the large ore body which was struck  last summer. The main shaft is down  345 feet from the surface, and a large  force of men is being put on, so as to  get everything into proper condition to  ship continuously to the Tyee smelter  at Ladysmith. It is hoped that the  smelter will be in operation by the end  of the spring.  NEW STRIKE ON ELDORADO  TELEPHONE 38.  P. O. BOX 627.  Nelson Saw & Planing Mills  LEAVE  - p.m.  i p. IU.  KOOTKNAY  "LAKE  STEAMBOATS  Balfour, Pilot Bay, Ainsworth  Kaslo and all Way Landings.  (Daily except Sunday)  xdo and all points on the  Lardo & Trout Lake Branch.  (Tuesdays, Thursdays and   Saturdays.)   ahrive  11 a. m.  11 a.m  GREAT NORTHERN SYSTEM.  LEAVE  Depot  9:10 a.m  Mount'in  10:30 a._i  Daily.  LIMITED.  CHARLES HILLYER, President.  HARRY HOUSTON, Secretary.  Havo just lecelved 3,000,0   feet of lo  of timber of any dimensions or lengths,  doors, aud mouldings ln Kootenay.  h from Idaho, and wo are prepared to out the largest) bill  Estimates given at any time.  The largest stock of sash  COAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAND  OKFIOHS AND YARDS-   CORNER HALL AND FRONT STREETS.  WE MUST REALIZE  On our  large   stock   and  to  do  we  intend   making   this   rnonth  BARCAIN MONTH  From January* 6th to Janjuary 31st we will allow  20 PER CENT DISCOMT  -   ,   on all cash purchases ;.  Leather Couches, $60.00, cash price.. .$48.00  Leather Chairs, $50.00, cash price.... 40.00  Sideboard, $60.00, cash price......... 48.00  $55.00,  cash  price...   44.00  $40.00, cash  price..... .  32.00  LEAVH  Kaslo  7 a.m.  Nelson  6:00 p. i_;  Daily  NELSON & FORT  SHEP-  _"ARD RAILWAY  Ymir, Salmo, Erie, Waneta,  Northport, Rossland, Colvillc  and Spokano.  Making through connc-tJlon(f<:S9  life Spokano to the south,  oast and wost.  KOOTENAY LAKB  STEAMBOATS  Balfour, PilotBay, Ainsworth  Kaslo and all Way Landings.  Depot.  (!: 15 p.m.  Mount'in  :S9 p.m.  Daily  ARRIVE  Kaslo  9:?0 p. m.  Nelson  10:30 a.m.  Daily  direction of contractor Gillett. .The stone  work for the addition is completed to the  jevol of the cround.  -   -   c  H, J, Gajiihic of Vancouver, chief engineer  of the C- P. R- western division, accompanied by Miss Ida. Cambie, is in the city.  H. Hv Morris of Vancouver, (n��pp-tor pf  the Royal Bank of Canada, is in tfte city  on a tour of inspection through the province.  W. Leggatt, late an employeo in the head  oflice of the Bank of Hamilton, is In the  city on his way to the Coast, where he lias  secured a position with the Royal 13ank of  Canada.  ii  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.  jJLa.BUN �� AMACD,  Word was received in.Nelson last evening  to the effect that the-transport .Victoria,  will not sail from Halifax with the remainder of the Canadian Mounted Rifles until  Tuesday, January 2Sth.  J. C. Slater, late of Prince Albert, who  has been in the city for the past few  weeks, has secured an appointment as  teacher of the public .school at Elko and  leaves for that point today.  The only case before the police court  on Saturday was a charge laid by the  health officer against Mrs. Emma Yates  for disregarding the health by-law and a  line of $10 and costs was imposed by magistrate Crease.     .  Second Bed-Bock Discovered-  PORT TOWNSEND, Washington, January IS.���The steamer Dirigo has arrived  from Skagway, bringing fifty passengers,  some of whom are from the Klondike. They  report that much excitement prevails at  Dawson over the striking of a second bedrock on Eldorado creek, thirty feet below  tho first. The gravel ran from $1 to $5 to  the pan. Circle City, once one of the leading camps in the north is now deserted except by storekeepers, all having stampeded  to Good Pasture, creek In the Tanau country, where rich gravel has been discovered.  The White Pass & Yukon railway is blockaded and passengers have to bo transferred  across a big snowslide a mile and a half  wide and 100 feet long, which covers the  track to a depth of eight feet.  Mine Workers in Convention  INDIANAPOLIS, Indiana, January IS.���  Several hundred delegates have already arrived here to attend the 13th annual con-  vntion of the United Mine Workers of America, which opens Monday morning. Fear  is expressed that the convention will be un-  wieldly, as it is expected that there will be  over 1000 delegate's," making it the largest  convention ever held by 'organized labor.  President Mitchell will preside. Ben Tillett,  the famous English labor leader, will arrive tonight, to be the guest of the miners'  union. President Gompers of the American  Federation may also visit the city. It is  understood that the miners will present a  demand for an increase of at least 10 per  cent over the wages they at present receive, but it is almost equally certain that  the operators will make a stubborn resistance, as many of them claim that they  are either operating at a loss or very small  profit. The miners will also ask for an extension of the run of.mine bosses to the  districts where the screen basis now' prevails. This has been in. controversy for a  long time, and will be an important feature  of the convention. "Anagreement now exists  as to wages, made here two years ago a:#l  ratified at the joint conference at Columbus  last year.  The fact that the miners havo failed to  unionize West Virginia may prevent thcln  from getting an Increase at the present  time, as the operators of J'ennsylvaiila,  Ohio, Indiana and Illinois. claim that the  West Virginia operators who pay non-union  wages aro able to undersell them. The  union in West Virginia will probably receive considerable attention, ns the miners  are determined to'unionize the state.  President Mitchell, vlco-president Lewis  and secretary-treasurer Wilson will probably be elected without opposition.  Tho national executive board of the miners met here today to take up grievances  that will be presented to the convention.  The joint conference between the miners  and operators begins January 30th.  -*-4  ,-^'-S'8'^'^'S^'S'a'S,S'a'��'S'a��*^*a*^'i>'>'>'>''-��'>-->'->-->-->-->'^-'^-^-*^  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  IK  ESTABLISHED 1892  3  -&���  #  Portland Cement  Fire Brick  Fire Clay-  Sheet Iron  T Rails  Ore Cars  Blowers  Exhausters  Pumps  Graniteware  *Tinware  HARDWARE AND IRON MERCHANTS  HEATING STOVES  COOKING STOVES  AND RANGES 7  _* NELSON, B. C.  STORES AT  KASLO, B.C.  SANDON, B. C.  to  to  to  Hk  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  ^^^^^^^^^Sg^S^^^^^^^^^:^^^^^^^^^^^��^g^;^s^  #:  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  ^.��r*e"^.��r.��:��r:<gr.3  :.^^^^.m^-^e^.^^.^^^.^.^^.e^  BARGAINS FOR TO-DAY  Men's 1-buckle  Gurus   Men's 2-buckl-   Gums   Men's Laced Gums   Miners' L. S. Nailed Gums   25 pairs Misses' Skating Boots.,  Pelt Goods below cost   ..$1.25  .. 1.75  .. 2.00  .. 4.00  ..   1.00  Ladies' ''Empress" Boots  50 pairs Ladies' Oxfords   100 pairs Girls' School Boots.  Childs' Cardigans   Misses' Cardigans.  . $2.25  . 1.00  . 1.00  . 1.00  1.25  Ladies' Cardigans   1.50  yft     20 PER CENT OFF G. A. SLATER'S "INVICTUS " SHOES.  i|/ SPECIAL VALUES ON SIDE TABLES REGARDLESS OF COST  ^oyal Shoe Store  to  L. A. GODBOLT, Prop.  THOS. LILLIE, Manager  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  "���^ ���^���^���^^^^���^ �����������.�� _x^*_s*^^;*_s^*^*^  A COMPLETE LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  local and coast.  Flooring  local and coast.  Newel Posts  Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  of aU kinds.  a WHAT TOU WANT IB MOT IM STOCK  W- W'LL KAKK IT FOB TOD  CALL AND GBT PRICKS  J. A. Sayward  HALt AND _AR_ 8TR--T-. WKWOIf  OFFICE AND  POCKET  DIARIES  FOR  1902  Canada Drug & Book Go.  KOOTENAY....  COFFEE CO.  ************************.  Coffee Roasters  PeaiertinTeaand Coffee  ************************  Wo are offering ad lowest prices tbe best  (Trades o Ceylon, India, China and Japan  Teas.  Our Beat-, Mocha and Java Coffee, per  pound 9  18  Mocha and Java Blend, 3 pounds  1 00  Choioe Blend Coffee, 4 pounds  1 00  Special E'_nd Coffee, 6 pounds  1 00  -Uo Blend Coffee, 6 pounds  1 00  Spoolal Blend Ceylon Tea, per pound 80  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P. 0. Box 182.  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON.  The Canadian Pacific Railway Company  Will commenco today the transferring of  freight oyer the new bridge which spans  the Columbid. river at Robson, and as soon  a.s the company is satisfied everything i.s  all right tho passenger trains will run over  It and the old ferry will be abolished.  William Hunter of the firm of Hunter &  Co. of this city, has returned from Westminster, where he wedded Miss Maggie  l'arsons pf that city. Mr. and Mrs. Hunter  have Uiken ijp their residence at the Hume  hotel, where the groom yesterday received  the congratulations of his numerous well  wishers.  The Nelson hockey ,,team will play the  Sandon team at the skating rink this evening at S o'clock. The game will determine  tho ownership of the very handsome napkin Wnks donated by Jacob Dover for an  exhibition game between Nelson and some  outside town. The Nelson team will be  composed of 6. Nunn, goal; T. Collins.  =.polnt;=C.=Jeffs,=-Coven;^anc1.^Eullen,_^Nace,  Thompson and Wetmore, forwards.  The provincial board of health has secured the passage of an order-in-council  proclaiming a quarantine on the town of  Fernie owing to the prevalence of smallpox. By tho terms of the order-in-council  no one will be permitted to leave Fernie  under any circumstances while the quarantine is on, and all meetings in churches,  lodges, schools, and other public gatherings  are prohibited. Any person refusing to produce proof of vaccination seven days after  the date of the order-in-council is declared  to be liable to a fine of $100.  CITY AND DISTEI0T.  The adjourned meeting1 of the Trades and  Labor Council for the election of oilicers  will bo held this evening at the Miners'  Union hall.  LI_VEia?E!X>  IC \V. C. BLOCK  KELSON  The first meeting of the now city council  will be held in the council chamber at noon  today. The appointing of committees will  bo the first business before the meeting.  Rev. R. R. Blyth of Victoria, lectures on  the- Boer war this evening in the Congregational church. Rev. J. It. White, pastor  of the Methodist church will preside aud  tho lecture will commence at 8 o'clock.  Martin O'Reilly completed the removal  of his effects from the store which he has  been occupying in the Houston block on  Saturday afternoon Jind has shipped them  to Fernie, whore he will open up In business. The work of fitting up his late premises for the use of the Imperial bnnk will  bo proceeded with Immediately under the >���  Suing the Carnegies  NEW YORK, January 18.���Andrew  Carnegie will be made a party to a siut  for   a   property   valued   at   $2,000,000,  which will be brought against the wife  of his brother by the heirs of Robert  Stafford,   the   Sea   island   cotton   king,  says the World.   Papers have just been  prepared in this city.   The suit will be  to secure title to Cumberland island, off  the coast of Georgia,  which  Mr.  Carnegie aud his sister-in-law have made  a beautiful   park   and   mid-sea   home.  The fact that the' Stafford heirs had any  claim  to the property was  discovered  by an accident.    In tne papers on file  in   the  case  it  is  alleged   that Robert  Stafford bought the island now in dispute in 1848."  He had $300 at that time,  and went to the island to raise cotton.  In the second year of his work there he  'was married.r His wife was Elizabeth  Barnaby, famed as "The White Slave."  She was employed by a Georgia planter,  and her ancestors were white, but she  had been sold into slavery, and an action .was pending at the time to secure  her   freedom.    Robert  Stafford   fell   in  love with  her,  purchased  her  freedom  and made her his .wife.    It is the descendants   of  this   woman   and   Robert  Stafford   who  are  now  contending  for  the ?2,000,000.   The Tyee Smelter Project  The tenders for the building of tho  aerial tramway, which is to connect  the Tyee mine with the Esquimau &  Nanaimo Railway, have been received,  and are now under consideration by  the managers. It is also stated by the  Ladysmjith "Leader" that all details  connected with the erection of the smelter are being pushed forward as rapidly  as possible. In a very short time now  operations will be commenced on the  site near Ladysmith and the same eiier-  May Make the Purchase  WASHINGTON, January IS.���The supplemental report of. the,;.isthmlah canal commission on the proposition of the Panama  Canal Company^ to . dispose of. Its property  to tho United Statos for .$10,000,000 was delivered to president Roosevelt this evening.  Tho members of the oommlasion refuse to  discuss the nature of the report, and like reticence was maintained at the White  House, but it was stated on excellent authority that the report unanimously recommends that the offers of the Panama company be accepted.  The report, it is stated, is very voluminous, going into all phases of the question  nnd attempting to meet the objections that  legal complications, will arise out of the  purchase or that there will be any international difficulties should the deal be consummated. The report was completed about  C o'clock this evening, .and after being  signed by the members of the commission  was carried by admiral "Walker, chairman  of the commission, to secretary Hay! who  transmitted it to the president. The latter  will send the report to congress the first of  the week, probably Monday.  The report goes fully into the steps that  must be taken in order to insure a perfect  title to the United States, for. in addition  to the present Panama Ganal Company, the  old organization and ' the Colombian government must be reckoned with. The report finds, however, that the new company  can give a clear title. It is stated that when  the commission made its recent report fav-  "ibring~the-"Nicaraguaniroute=no-offer^tO'sell-  to this government had been made by the  Panama company. The offer of 840.000,00  made in behalf of the company by M. Lam-  pre, it is said, changed the situation completely.  Rossland Strike Rumor  ROSSLAND, January 18.���Considerable interest was excited here today by  an announcement from various members of the miners' union that at an  emergency meeting of the union this  evening steps would be taken to discontinue the strike. The report was circulated so assiduously by well-known  union men that it was generally taken  for granted there could be no doubt as  to the result of the deliberations. The  expected did not happen, however, for  within a few minutes after the meeting  opened the executive asked for an adjournment to Tuesday or Wednesday  or next week on the ground that manager Kirby of the Centre Star and the  War Eagle mines had not yet been seen  was taken, and matters are still in statu  auo.  B. Fisher, Sandon; J. McQuarry, Lardo.  QUEEN'S���C. J. Taylor, Greenwood; R.  B. Saunders, Grand Forks; O. W. Coughlnn,  Spokane; A. P. Lewis, Victoria; J. W. Allen, Vancouver,  GRAND CKNTRAL-C. H. Schoficld and  William Jameson, Grand Forks; W. C.  Smith and M. J. Nicholson, Crawford Bay;  R. AV. Willeys, Achilles mine; William Gosnell, Toronto; H. B. AVoolaver, Nakufsp.  HUME���C. E. Smith, Montreal; Robert  Angus, Crawford Bay; IS. H. Clarke, .Montreal: ��� W. Leggat, Hamilton; H. J. Cambie, Vancouver; G. T. McQuail and wife  Montreal; Frank McQuail, Montreal; H. H.  Morris, Vancouver; D. K. Matheson, Toronto; A. Brignall, Vancouver; IC. W. Turner, A. F. Mills and J. D. Brack, Toronto;  John S. Snapp, St. Paul; Thomas R. Ben-  Ion, St. Paul; B. O. Graham, Spokane..  When at Erie, B. C, stop at the Mersey  hotel.  Mrs.  M.  Collins,  proprietress.  The big schooner of beer or half-and'-  half, 10 cents. Always fresh and cool. Club  Hotel. B. J. Curran.  H0TI0E.  Your patronage and influence respectfully solicited for Brown Brothers as the leading jewelers of Nelson.  laughtering    Sale  For the next thirty days I will give  a great slaughtering s.'Ue on all lines in  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..   ..  Tlie sale is genuine, the stock new and  the prices away down.  Call, get prices, examine goods and  be convinced that I am offering the  greatest bargains ever offered in Nelson.  217 aad 219  Baker Street  J. A. GILKER  THE   BIG  BEER OR HALF-AND-HALF  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  Nelson, B C.  J. A. IRVING & CO.  BE_IES!ITB  AND  THE ONLY GOOD BEER  IN  NELSON  Fire in New York  NEW YORK, January 19.���A fire this  evening broke' out in the basement of  the building on Broadway occupied by  Blumenfehal fe-^Staine'r, manufacturers  of artificial flowers and feathers; Roche,  Croil & Company, manufacturers of  neckties and Samuel Folkoff, manufacturer of cloaks and suits. Fifteen of the  Folkoff employees at work on the fifth  flcor were rescued with difficulty and  several firemen were overcome. Tho  loss is put at $75,000.  Wheat Bulletins  NEW YORK, January 19.���Wheat receipts, 155,800; exports 3,995 bushels;  sales, 1,950,000 bushels; futures, 24,000.  Options developed actively and strength  this morning on vigorous demands  from shorts and moderate foreign buying. In addition to the strength in  course grains sentiment was affected by  higher cables and unfortunate northwest weather. Closed very firm at 5-S  advance.  Club Hotel  Corner STHca and Stanley Sts.  E. J. CURRAN, Proprietor.  Porto Rico Lumber Co.  (L.IMITBD)  AT THE HOTELS.  TRUMONT���Alf Dibble, Woodstock, New  Brunswick; Alex Sim, Vallens, Ontario; J.  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-1 White Pine Lurtiber Always in  Stoclv  We carry a complete stock of  Ocast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, S&sh and Doors.  Special order work will receive  prompt attention.  INSUHANuOflOKEHS  Agents for Trout Lake Addition  (Bogustbwn) Fairview Addition.  Acreage property adjoining the park.  And J. & J. Taylor Bates.  These safes can be bought from us on  two year's time without Interest.  Ward Bros.  833 West Baker Street, Nelson.  NOTICE  GAIT  FOFT���  DOMESTIC  OR  STEAM  USE  General Agency, Telephone 265.  TO OUR CUSTOMERS:  Owing to our largo losses on collections  during the past year and determining to  treat all alike hereafter, jwe 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.  W. P. TIERNEY  BAKER STREET, NELSON.  TKr.Kl*HONK 145  ORDER YOUR  Tk-ki-uokb 35  COAL  FROM  NELSON FREIGHTING AND TRANSFER CO.  NOTICE  Porto Rico Lumber Goltd.  CORNEtt OP  HKNDR_X AND VERNON 8_BEB7_a  To the Public and Union Men:  The Trades and Labor Council of tho City of  Nelson have declared all Hotels, Restaurants  and Saloons employing Chinese in or around the  promises unfair to organized labor.  Tlie following do not ouiploy Chinese in such  capacity:  VICTORIA HOTKL  OLARKK IIOTKL  TRKMONT HOTKL  MADDEN HOTKL  SHICHllROOIvK IIOTKL  GUAM) OKNTRAL HOTEL  LAKK VIKW HOTKL  ROSSLAND HOTEL  GRAND HOTKL  KLONDYKK IIOTKL  JOHN SPKAR  MANHATTAN SALOON  BODKGA SALOON  GLUIO POT SALOON  Cl.UH HOTKL  IMPKRIAL UKSTAURANT  KOOTKNAY HOTEL  1MIJEKIAL SALOON  ANTHRACITE A.ND ROSLYN  ALWAYS ON HAND  Office: Baker 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.  Private Tuition  Students prepared for departmental and  other examinations.  Commercial work a specialty.  I. C. SLATER,  Fourth door above City Hall. ,-

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xtribune.1-0189202/manifest

Comment

Related Items