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The Nelson Tribune Jan 11, 1902

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 ESABLISHED  1892 .H"  -��  SATURDAY MORNliG,  JANUAHY  11,  1902  DAILY EDITION  ALSO IN BEVOLT  PEOPLE OF PARAGUAY ARE  RUNNING IT.  BOW STARTED IN THE CHAMBER  OF DEPUTIES WITH RESPECTABLE CASUALTIES.  BUENOS AYRES, January 10.���The rumors circulated here yesterday of a revolution in Paraguay turns out to be well  founded. The revolt, which broke out at  Asuntion, the capital, was caused by the  question of the presidential succession,  tlie term of president Aceval expiring November of this year. The revolutionary  junta was composed of general Caballero,  general Escodar, colonel J. A. Escurra, the  minister of war, senor Marro, a cabinet  minister, and senator Preilas. President  Aceval resigned the presidency and congress accepted his resignation. A collision  occurred in the chamber of deputies, during  which senator Facando Isfran, president  of the hygenic council was killed and general Caballero, senators Miguel and Cor-  balan and deputy Fernando Carrese were  severely wounded. The congress of Paraguay has placed the reins of government  ln the hands of the vice-president, senor  Hector Carvalla. Great excitement prevails at Asuntion.  sold the Snowshoe Gold & Copper Mines,  Limited, two high pressure SO horse-power  boilers for the new compressor plant. These  boilers are llrst of a class purchased for  a Boundary mine, and will have a working  pressure of 150 pounds.  Fire gutted a sporting house here tonight.  Most o fthe contents were saved.  "Blake" Wilson, the well known manager for P. Burns & Co., Is In the city.  Marconi to Report Future Plans.  MONTREAL, January 10.���Signor Marconi, who left for New York tonight en  route for England, made the interesting  announcement at a luncheon tendered him  by the Canadian Society of Electrical Engineers today, that at the annual convention of the society to be held at Quebec  la June next he would make a report of  the work done and of his future plans.  FUEL CHAB-ES 1ST BE REDUCED  To Ensure the Development of the Smelting Industry.  Mailing Privileges to Mrs. McKinley.  WASHINGTON, January 10.���The house  spent the day in considering the Hopkins  bill to create a permanent census bureau.  While the general sentiment was in favor  of a permanent bureau there was strong  opposition to the bill as drawn, on the  ground that it was not well matured.  There was also an overwhelming demand  for a provision to place the present employees of the census bureau under the  protection of the civil service law. The bill  was finally recommitted with instructions  to report back a bill containing a plan for  a detailed organization of a permanent  census bureau and to include also a provision to place the present employees under the civil service. The light to recommit  was made under the leadership of Mr.  Burkett of Nebraska, the new member of  the appropriation committee. A bill was  passed unanimously to give Mrs. McKinley  the free mailing privilege during the remainder of her life. The house then adjourned till Monday. '  Ashamed of Their Ancestry.  LEXINGTON, Kentucky, January: 10.���  The Lexington Chapter of the > United-  Daughters.of tho Confedaracy has sent a  written petition to Charles B. Scott, manager of the Lexington opera house, asking that the play "Uncle Tom's Cabin"  never again bo played .at the. opera house  here. They give, as reasons that'the best  citizens and old families in 'and. about  Lexington were once slave owners and  that the incidents of "Uncle Tom's Cabin  werenot typical of slave life In the south,  but of isolated cases, that the production  and Its advertisement with bloodhounds  *ind, pictures of an old negro in chains and  b slave owner with a whip in hand present a false history of the times to the  children of the city arid are in disrespect  to the southern gentlemen and good citizens and their families in this part, of the  country The petition is signed by four of  the most prominent women of the chapter  and is indorsed unanimously by the members.    A Leaf From Carnegie's Library.  TORONTO, January 10���Prof. Robertson  today forwarded to the government details  of sir William Macdonald's scheme for improving education in the rural districts.  The   communication   contained   the   inter-  __esting^information_that_the_experIment_ls  Is not to be restricted to Ontario alone,  but will tried at one place In each of the  provinces. His intention is to consolidate  live or six rural districts at convenient  points, changing them Into one graded  school, with school garden and norma!  training room as part of the equipment.  Sir William will defray the expenses. The  Idea ln brief Is to Introduce technical education   for   farm   life   into   rural   districts  ' .Among the subjects will be dairying, poultry keeping, bee keeping, fruit growing,  general gardening, and for girls the prepur-  ..ation and serving of foods, dressmaking,  simple forms of household art, and decorations and care in cleaning rooms.  Mayor and Commissioners in Trouble.  ST. LOUIS, January 10.���Mayor Wells.  Harry Hawes, P. T. Ballard, Andrew Long,  and W. B. Frye, members of he board of  police commissioners appeared before judge  ONeil Ryan of division number five of the  circuit court today to answer to the charg.:  of contempt preferred as the result of the  arrest of the proprietors and employees of  the Southern Telegraph and Money Ordei  Company last Saturday evening. The arrests were made a few hours after judge  Ryan had granted a temporary injunction  restraining the police board from raiding  the telegraph company's place. A numbei  of witnesses, whose testimony went tr  show that the Southern Telegraph and  Money Order Company was a pool room,  were examined. Before the examination of  witnesses was concluded the court took a  recess until 3 o'clock this aftrnoon.  Found Dead in His Wagon  MINNEDOSA, Manitoba, January 10.-  William Ritchie, a prominent farmer,  whose home was about ten miles south oi  here, was found dead lying in the bottoir  of his wagon at an early hour this morning. The horses pulled up in the yard of r  neighbor named McMulIen with theii  ghastly load and were discovered by th'  family. The dead man was in Minnedoss"  yesterday on business and left for his home  . in the evening. On the way home his tean  ran away and while beyond contro'  smashed Into and upset a vehicle drivei  by another farmer named Porter. The occupants of Porter's wagon were uninjured  Not Before Time'  LONDON, January 10.���The release o'  Miss Ellen M. Stone by the brigands wh  held her in captiviity since September 2nd  is believed to be a question of hours. Ar  official telegram received in London thh  afternoon and which was dispatched fron  Constantinople after midday, says the re  lease of Miss Stone is imminent.  Greenwood Local News.  GREENWOOD, January 10.���[Special tc  The Tribune.]���Police magistrate Hallet'  today fined John Wallace $100 for runnlnp.  a roulette wheel in the city.  The   Jencke8   Machine   Company   toda\  Appointed Agency Director.  MONTREAL, January 10.���General Johnson has been appointed agency director of  the Canadian business of the New York  Life, with headquarters in this city.  Stands Security for $250,000  CLEVELAND, January 10.���The Euclid  Avanue Trust and Savings Company made  an assignment today, to attorney Frank  H. Ginn. His bond was fixed at $250,000.  STOLE GOVERNMENT BONDS  Amounting to $15,000.  BOSTON, January 10. ��� It became  known today that government bonds  valued at $15,000, stolen here last Monday, were obtained from N. W. Harris  & Co., bankers, on a forged certificate  on the National Shawmut bank. Other  bankers had been asked to buy $25,000  worth of bonds and to accept in payment a certified check on another firm.  Such a proceeding called for inquiry  and the result was that the check mentioned by the stranger in his telephonic  communication was declared to be bogus  by the firm which was supposed to have  given it.  It is understood, that Harris & Co.  were called upon Monday by a man giving his name as Bruce, who presented  a check, certified by the National Shawmut bank, asking that there be laid  aside for him quickly in bonds, $10,000  government four per cent coupons, due  in 1925, and $5000 Baltimore & Ohio  Southwestern 3 1-2 per cent bonds due  July 1st, 1925. The check was offered  and was accepted without question and  the bonds delivered.  At the bank both the; signature and  certification were declared to be forgeries and not clever ones at that. o  Marine  Matters.;    ���.'*���' ���-���-.  VICTORIA, January' 10.���The .collier  Wellington, which recently arrived at  Ladysmith to load coal "for San* jjrarif  Cisco, has been ordered to take her. cargo to Juneau to replace that lost on-the  collier Bristol. On her way north the  Wellington will stop at the scene of the  disaster and make a' search of the shore,  some still holding out hopes for those of  the crew of the lost collier who are  missing. At any rate the bodies might  be found.  The bark Santa Clara, which went on  Trial island during the storm of Christmas night, was floated this morning.  After having been lightened she floated  without any artificial aid.  Sergeant Murray, of the provincial  police, left tonight for the west coast,  having in charge Ole Carlson, the alleged whisky seller and opium smuggler,  who was captured after the wreck of his  sloop, in which he was taking a trunk  full of opium to the Sound. He will be  taken to each point at which it is believed he has been selling liquor and  ^tried-on^the^charge^so^that-if-convicted  his sentence will be a long one.  In a letter to the press, Mr. Daykin,  the lighthouse keeper at Carmanah  Point, says: ..The schooner sighted off  Bonilla Point bottom up was one of  about 400 tons. He adds, *'I sighted a  vessel, bottom up, off Bonilla Point. 1  immediately sent my boys up to see if  she could be identified, but so far nothing has come ashore. She held in one  position, either by her anchor or broken  masts, until 2 a. m. when she blew up.  I think she blew her stern out, as it was  out of water about 10 feet and her bow  well under. She then sank and lies a  short distance east of where the Puritan  was lost.       Indians on the Warpath.  MILES CITY, Montana, January 10.���  Fort Keough yesterday received a telegram from Forsyth, asking that soldiers  be immediately dispatched to the Lame  Deer Indian agency. Word has arrived  from the agency that trouble was brewing and that an outbreak of Cheynnes  was imminent if it had not already occurred. Lieutenant Chapman of the post  stated that the request for troops had  been communicated to department headquarters, and that soldiers were making  preparations for immediate departure on  the receipt of orders. A. Beatty, a prom-  inent'eitizen of Ashland, near the Lame  Deer agency, said that the disturbance  originated by an Indian named White  being sent for by the agent in charge.  The Indian refused to obey the summons  and an Indian posse was dispatched  to bring him in. White opened fire upon  the appearance of the posse, Killing one  of the Indian policemen. The warring  Indian then turned upon his own wife  and daughter, killing them both, and  finally shot himself, dying instantly.  Election Mud Throwing.  VANCOUVER, January 10.���[Special  to The Tribune. 1���The result of the  election in favor of alderman Neelands  for mayor was the biggest surprise of  the kind in the municipal history of the  city. Mayor Townley, this morning,  gave out a statement congratulating the  new mayor and agreeing to support him  in every way. He also declared his in-  digination at those persons who threw  mud over Neelands during last night's  procession.  Paul Johnson, who is admitted to be  one of the best practical smelting men  in British Columbia, was in Nelson yesterday. Interviewed by The Tribune on  the mining and smelting situation in  Boundary district, Mr. Johnson said:  "The ores of the Boundary camps are  low grade, carrying values in gold and  copper. The drop of five cents in the  price of copper means a loss to the mine  owners of. one dollar a ton for every  unit of copper, that is, if the ore carries  one per cent copper the loss is ?I a ton;  if two per cent, the loss is $2 a ton, and  so on. The price of copper today is  lower than normal, and, in my opinion,  will be higher before long; but conditions as they exist must be considered,  not conditions that may exist at some  time in the future. The low-grade ore  of the Boundary can be worked at a  profit only by handling it in large quantities. We are now handling at the  British Columbia Copper Company's  plant near Greenwood an average of 420  tons a day in one furnace, more than is  handled in one furnace anywnere in the  world; but we must handle at least  treble that quantity, in order to make  a fair return on the capital invested."  Asked as to the cost of mining and  smelting Boundary ores, Mr. Johnson  said:  "We hope to make reductions in the  cost of mining and smelting our ores, so  that the total cost will not be in excess  of $2.25 a ton. This low cost will  be brought about by concessions  made us by ��� the Canadian Pacific railway in freight rates on handling our ore from the mines to the .smelter and coal and coke from the Crow's  Nest mines and coke ovens. .Future reductions in cost will be brought about  by the besmerizing of our matte at  the Granby works at Grand Forks. By  treating pur matte at Grand Forks, instead of shipping it to Newark, New  Jersey, we will save $2000 a month.  The cuts we have already obtained  in freight rates and prices of coke  means $100 a day to us now, and.you will  readily, see what it * would -mean if we  ..were treating treble- thes.quantity .:W(e:  "are iow treating." ��� 7 ----*���--i:-^*>T'?i���  What is the.greatest cost in smelting  the Boundary ores, Was the next question asked Mr. Johnson, and he replied:  "Fuel is 65 per ont of the total cost  of smelting, and ij is very important  that we have a supply that we can depend, on. At presat, we are entirely  dependent for our fuel supply on the  Crow's Nest coal macs and on the Canadian Pacific railwjyl The; mines furnish the coke and ��- railway does t&e  hauling. If through any cause the supply of coke was diyjrtkd, we would have  to close down our smelter, and if the  smelter was clos*d .down our mines  would also be close! down, for no mine  or smelter has uriiniited ore-bin capacity. While it is tiue that a coke con'7  taining a high perciritage. of ash can be  used in smelting rapper ores; it is also  very important thai _u,el of 'a-good grade  is obtained. The inelters of the Boundary, handling as'they; do copper ores  exclusively, can utilize a poorer quality  of coke to better aivahtageithan smelters that treat .sil^ertfrlead; 'ores exclusively.* We have no greati-complaint to  make now on the/quality of the coke  supplied us. We can get along wijh the  quality if we are only, assured of a constant supply." -',   *l.  - ;.'.'     -'...  What is the comparative cost of labor  and fuel in smelting?A  , "Roughly speaking,'[the smelter: of the  B. C. Copper Com^arty at Greenwood  pays out $7500 a. xapnth in wages for  superintendence an! labor and $12,000  a month for fuel.'Jo you will see that  any reduction in wages that could possibly be made would; have little bearing  on the situation. as,it exists. A 10  per cent cut would flower; wages below  the rates paid in othir >melting_centers,  and we would be,unable to}^eep good  men. Even a 10 per cent' cut. in the  price of fuel would japan much to the  smelting industry as it'is today, and you  can readily see the great saving it would  be were we in apposition to handle  1200 tons of Ore .a'Bay. We: are now  handling 420 tons and! the 10 per cent  reduction oh fuel would be a saving of  $1200 a month or $-4,400 a year. Multiply that by three and you have $43,200 a  year, which-is a 4'per- Cent dividend  for a company whose capital is $1,000,-  000."    ���";���;���>��� ' :r "  Then you. consider the-present cost of  ���labor as normal, arid.th'at future reduc-  -tlons invthe cost- of suj^lting -arerdepen--  dent almost entirely on reductions in  the cost of fuel?  "That is about the way to size up the  situation. While it. is possible that new  appliances may be introduced to lessen  the cost of both mining and smelting,  yet I believe the plant which I constructed for the B. C. Copper Company  is one of tbe most complete now in operation, and to give you an idea as to  what we are doing as compared with  what is done at smelters in Colorado:  In Colorado it is estimated that a ton  and a half of ore is handled per man per  shift. We have 28 men at our furnace  and we handled 422 tons a day on an  average during the month of December,  or 15 per day per man."  How does the present price of copper  compare with the prices that have ruled  in former years?  "The price today for Lake is $12.25.  During 1900 it averaged $16.-2, and 1899  the average was $17.61, arid in 1898  $12.03. In 1897 $11.29 was the average  and in 1896 $10.88. The price for Lake  is given, as that grade, is the one on  which quotations are based, other grades  being always a shade lower.- In 1867 the  price averaged $24127, and it dropped to  : $20.74 in: 1870. In 1872.it averaged $31.38,  but got down to $20.70 in 1876, $17.90 in  1877,-and $15.84. in 1878. In 1879 the  price was $16.90, in 1880 $18.71, and for  the next two years the price averaged  $17.87 and $17.58. In 1883 the price dropped to $15. In 1884 it was $52.52, and  the next year it was $11.16.' In 1886 it  was $11.25, in 1887 $12.08, and in 1888 it  had climbed up to $14.87, but the next  year it dropped to $12.31. In 1890 $14.73  was the average, and in 18D1 $13.14, in  .1892 $11.50, in 1893 $10.75, and in 1894 it  only averaged $9.55. In 18.95 the price  was $10.76. These figures show that the  price of copper has had a wide range in  35 years, and the average is not far  from the price ruling in New York yesterday. T.he United State*-- produces  more than half of the copper production  in the world, last year its total being  272,536 meteric tons as agaiiBt 492,625  tons as the world's total."  How low, in your opinion, could the  price of copper, go before it would reach  the cost of production?  "The cost varies.-in different mines  and in different districts. I believe .we.  can produce copper jn the Boundary at  ia-coct-6f>7-1-2 cents apoundi"- v r -  'Mr. Johnson was in Nelson attending  a; conference of mine managers, arid returned to Greenwood this inorning.  NO  STARTLING INCIDENTS  Both Sides at Work.  Things political jogged along yesterday without startling incidents.  Charles Augustus Waterman was seen  talking to John Houston during the afternoon, and when he appeared in the  Fletcher committee room in ihe evening he was ordered to sit on '.he mourner's bench by Deacon Cameron. The  Fletcher workers are working for  Fletcher and no one else on the ticket  They apparently do not-care for any of  Jthe_canjlidat^^foLald^r5ie.n.JWith them  it is, trade everybody and promise anything for a vote for Fletchsr. On the  Kirkpatriek side, everybody is working  hard for Kirkpatriek and the candidates  for aldermen who are supporting him.  "No trading and no promises" is the invariable answer to all approaches made  to them by Fletcher's followers.  At this writing, it looks like a clean  sweep for the Kirkpatriek side. The result in Vancouver has set people to  thinking. People who know the conditions that exist in Vancouver say they  are very similar to those rhat exist in  Nelson. Townley was a wide-open  mayor, as Fletcher is, and (he result  was that people who favored liberty but  not license turned Townley down, just  as they will turn Fletcher down in Nelson on Thursday. Fletcher has told the  "gang" that if he is uiected he will  make Nelson a wide-open town, and the  "gang" are working for him like Trojans. On the other hand, the people  who believe that public gamDling is an  evil will, support Kirkpatriek, knowing  full well that while he is ,'iberal in his  views on such questions, he will not, if  elected, tolerate for an instant public  gambling or anything that (macks of a  wide-open town.  German Tariff Bill Doomed*  PEKIN, January 10.���The impression  is gathering force among the supporters  of the tariff bill in the reichstag, and  amounting almost to a certainty, that  the bill cannot be passed in its present  forni even if the midnight grain duties  be stricken out, and that the government may have to drop the measure altogether, although this, of course, would  only be done by long sequestration of  the bill with the committee, where it  now rests. The opposition to the tariif  bill is taking the form of a proposal  that a commission shall be appointed  to investigate German agriculture and  to determine whether distress really exists.    Meeting Behind Closed Doors.  NEW YORK, January 10.���Receiver  John F. Shanley, John M. Mack and  Henry Tatnall of the Asphalt Company  of America, and the National Asphalt  Company had their second meeting today in this city. Several others were  present, including Arthur Sewail.    The  meeting was held behind closed doors  and none of those present were- inclined  to discuss the proceedings. It was admitted, however, that the meeting was  only a preliminary one and, that the  auditors had not yet reported on the  condition of the subsidary .companies,  a matter of first importance in untangling the affairs of the parent companies.  It is stated that as a consequence of the  delay, of the auditors report no definite  plan of proceedure had been decided  upon.  Brutal Murderer Escapes.  UNIONTOWN, Pennsylvania, January  10.���A cold blooded murder vas committed at the new Sharon Steel Company's mine, 12 miles west of here this  afternoon, when Henry Grant almost instantly killed William Jenkins. Jenkins  was shaft boy for the gang sinking the  shaft and Grant had been in charge of  the drilling machines. He proved unsuitable and was reduced to helper,  while Jenkins put his brother in Grant's  place. Grant became jealous and just  as the men quit work this evening, Grant  slipped up behind Jenkins, -olunged a big  knife through his body and ran, escaping in the confusion.  Anti-Pass Agreement Annulled.  CHICAGO, January 10.���So far as the  territory of the Central Passenger Association is concerned, the anti-pass  agreement has apparently oeen broken  past all mending, for another 32 months  at least. Circulars were received in  Chicago, which were issued by the Pennsylvania and Lake Shore railways, announcing that for the year 1901, exchange passes would be given and inviting the same. Similar notices are being issued by all the lines.  French Demands on China.  PEKIN, January 10.���The "trench  minister M. Beau, refuses to present his  credentials until China fulfills certain  demands of the French government.  The joint audience of France and new  Chinese ministers, which has been arranged has been postponed because of  M. Beau's action. His colleagues are  discussing whether to support him or  not. A repetition of the Turkish incident is considered possible.  Dam Does Damage.  VANCOUVER, January 10.���[Special  to The Tribune.]���Seymoud creek dam  broke yesterday and a wall of water several feet high swept across the delta at  the mouth of the river. A residence, a  large barn and a number of cattle were  carried away, and only a bed of rocks  is now left ot the farm.  An Immense Tailshaft.  VANCOUVER, January 10.���[Special  to The Tribune.]���An immense tailshaft  for the steamer Victoria, measuring 20  feet long and 14 inches in diameter,  passed through here today and will be  put in place tomorrow.  PEACE   RUMORS   REVIVED  No "Any Fair Offer" Terms.  AMSTERDAM, January 10.���The Boer  delegates in Holland evidently anticipate that some kind of pease overtures  will shortly be forthcomi.ig, though  they are reticent as to their reasons for  this belief. They maintain, however,  that the demand for an unconditional  surrender must be abandoned. It is  privately admitted that one of the delegates will reject' what they call "any  fair offer of terms."  Stowed Away for Seven Days.  NEW YORK, January 10.���The North  German Lloyd steamer Kaiserin Maria  Theresa arrived here today from Bremen, Southampton and Cherbourg, and  reports an exceptionally stormy passage.  The wirids were from the northwest and  southwest, with heavy gales, snow and  hail. Sometimes the gale would increase  to hurricane force, with violent gusts,  which, with the enormous sea, would  stagger the steamer. The captain said  he was obliged to proceed at reduced  speed in order to ease the steamer. On  the seventh day two stowaways crawled  out on the deck in an almost exhausted  condition. They had stowad away in  the hold and after their provisions were  gone, they were driven by hunger to the  deck. They will be turned over to the  immigration authorities.  To Honolulu by November.  WASHINGTON, January 10. ��� The  house committee on commerce took up  the subject of the Pacific cable today.  The main question is whether the cable  shall be constructed by the povernment  or by private parties. George G. Ward,  vice-president of the Commercial Pacific  Cable Company, stated that contracts  had been made for completing a cable  to Honolulu by November next and the  company intendedrjto extend the cable  to Manila within twor-years, from next  November. Half .tfc'&S-cost is between  $20,000,000 and $25,000,000. Mr. Ward  placed the expected rate to Manila at $1  and Honolulu at 35 cents per word. The  hearing will continue tomorrow.  Starving the Insurgents.  SAN FRANCISCO, Jar.'iary 10.���General Funston, c~----'-~ i;... t night of the  progress of the war in the Philippines  said, "there is little that can be added  to the news that has been sent out from  Manila by telegraph. In Batangas, our  troops are making good progress and  in Leyte the situation is very promising. Samar is a puzzle. The island is  being raked, from side to side, by columns of scouts but it is very difficult  to locate the insurgents. The navy  blockade is very effective, however, and  we may be able to starve the insurgents  out and compel a surrender of the armed  forces there, which will number about  3500 men, in a few months. The army  and navy are co-operating in an effort  to induce rebels to come and give up  their arms and good results may be looked for soon.  "The work of the civil commission is  progressing satisfactorily, but military  rule must be preserved in these provinces where stubborn and influental  leaders hold the ignorant arid bloodthirsty natives in the palm of their  hands and mould their opinions at will."  A Dividend Declared  NEW YORK, January 10.���The board  of managers of the Delaware & Hudson  Company has declared the regular dividend of 7 per cent for. the year 1902,  payable in four quarterly installments.  Death of a Nonagenarian.  KINGSTON, Ontario, January 10.���  Parker Allen, the oldest descendent of  a United Empire Loyalist settling in  Adolphustown died today aged ninety  years.  ENJOYABLE   PERFORMANCE  Nelson Amateurs in Vaudeville.  oThe vaudeville performance given in  the opera house last evening by the  Nelson amateurs drew a crowded house.  That the program was appreciated was  attested by the- frequent encores _e-  manded, and when the national anthem  brought the entertainment to a close  every one present agreed that it was  fully up to the advertisement���three  hours good fun. The program opened  with Toreador, from the opera Carmen,  in which Robert Thomson'- voice was  heard to great advantage. Mr. Thompson  is coming on well and when he acquires  an easy stage presence will be hard to  -beat in the ranks of amateurs.  The second number on the program  was the Lilliputian song and dance  artists, little Flossie Johnstone and  master Harold Cameron, introducing  the song "Bill and Mugs" from the Bells  of New York.;; The little **'olks were  trained well by Herr Steiner and their  performance showed that thiy were apt  pupils.  The sextette,'"Tell Me Pretty Maidens" from Florodbra, proved a very attractive feature,; the performers being  Mesdames - Macdonald, McLeod and  Parry, and Messrs. Parry, Cri-kmay and  Sherwood. The ladies were charming  in their; white frocks and Gainsborough  hats ��� and the gentlemen were natty in  their Prince Alberts arid silk tiles.  - Then followed the -only wait in the  performance. -E.Criddle was eh for his  coster songs but he was not ready and  T. J. McAstocker was forced to go on  with his lightning baton.swinging.  The scene Celestial: was a very happv  creation both from a spectacular and musical standpoint." George Kydd's pure tenor  was heard to advantage m the songs Tri-  .umph ��� and Palms, In which he was ably  supported by a quartette composed of  Messrs. Crickmay, Day, Sherwood and  Parry.  The Purity Brigade made quite a hit. It  was something in the nature of a Salvation Army production, cue ladles���Mesdames Davys, Armstrong, Goepel. Heath-  cote and Macdonald appearing in whitc-  costumes with red trimmings. The solo in  tho piece fell to Mrs. Macdonald, and wa.s  rendered in an excellent manner.  The performance was rounded out with  several of the sweetest songs in the Bohemian Girl. Robert Thompson sang the  "Heart Bowed Down: Mrs. Parry, "T Dremt  I Dwelt In Marble Halls," and It. W. Day.  "Will You Remember Me." Mrs. Parry was  excellently made up as a gypsy nnd the  reception she received ns she emerged from  tho tent testified to the warm place sh*-  holds In the hearts of Nelson's theater  "goers'as'an-'entertalnei'. ~-       "T^"**  The production was under the direction  of Herr Steiner, to whom great credit Is  due for the unqualified success scored by  the performers.  The plan for the performance this evening will open at McDonald's fruit store at  10 o'clock this morning.   May Adopt Coercive Measures.  PARIS, January 10.���Frenchmen having  claims against Venezuela are urging their  government to adopt coercive meiisures.  Tho government, however, Is undecided  whether to do so or not. Nevertheless, In  view of the possibility of such action it  has Informally sounded Washington on Unfeeling ot tho United States in the matter.  It can be positively said that whatever action France may take will be absolutely  Independent of that of Germany, wit 11  which country there will be no co-operation. In any case the action of France will  be non-political, and will be conllned to obtaining satisfaction for material injury to  the interests of French citizens.  Train Bobber Identified  KNOXVILLE, Tennessee, January 10.���  General manager F. E. S. Elliot and messenger F. H. Smith of the Great Northern  Express Company and llreman F. \V.  .'Neil, who were on the train whicli was  robbed by bandits at Wagner, Montana,  July 3rd last, have positively Identified the  man under arrest here as Harvey Logan,  ono of the men who robbed the express ca-*  of the new Montana bank bills and other  valuables. Tho same train that brought  these men here had as passengers a man  and woman who came on Great Northern  tickets, and are believed to be friends of  Harvey Logan.   Herr Krupp a Millionaire.  BERLIN, January 10.���The richest man in  Germany is Herr Krupp. According to the  income tax returns he has an income ot  between twenty and thirty million marks  a year. No one approaches him in wealth.  He stands ln a class alone and there are  half a dozen classes between Herr Krupp  and tho next richest man In Germany. The  Identity of tho second richest man in the  empire, who has an Income of between five  and six million marks. Is not quite clear,  although It Is supposed to be the coal  master, Herr Von Thlels WInckler.  Mine Still Caving in  NEGAUNEE. Michigan, January 10.���  The surface of the Negaunec mine is still  caving ln, going direct to the drift where  the bodies of the workmen arc covered.  The blacksmith shop, west of the opening,  went down late last night, and from present Indications 'the dryhouse west of the  opening will go down. It Is now problematical when the bodies of tho burled miners  will bo recovered, as with water pouring  ln and the surface giving way, the work  cannot bo carried on with any degree of  satoty.  CHANGE OF TONE  GERMANS DID NOT MEAN  TO GIVE OFFENCE.  VON   BUELOW   GIVES   WABNING  THAT CHAMBERLAIN MUST  NOT BE ABUSED.  BERLIN, January 10.���During the debate  on the estimates in the reichstag Herr Bas-  serman declared today that the National  Liberal party would oppose any suggestion  of a loan of 35,000,000 marks to cover the  deficit. Financial reform was necessary and  the National Liberals were not averse to  direct imperial taxation. The chancellor,  count Von Buelow, making a general reply  to the preceding speakers, took occasion to  pour oil on the recently troubled British  waters. He spoke sharply against the abuse  of Mr. Chamberlain, indulged in by several  speakers, since the opening of the debate  as against the aspersions cast on the honor  of the British army, to which the chancellor paid a warm tribute.  Unequalled in America.  SAN FRANCISCO, January 10.���Rev.  A. L. Hazelett, a Methodist Episcopal  preacher of Colorado City, has returned  from the Philippines. He went to the  Philippines at the request of general  MacArthur, and under the authority of -  the secretary of war to study and report upon the moral conditions of the  islands, particularly at Manila. His report is that he found a gratifying condition of affairs in the metropolis of the  Philippines.  "Manila is the best governed city I  have ever seen," said Rev. Hazelett, "and  I don't believe its equal in this respect  exists in the United States today. Since  the American occupaiton the arrests for ���  drunknness have rapidly decreased and  for the good reason that the drunkenness has been discouraged by-the authorities in the right manner. It was  formerly said that there were 400 saloons on the Escolta, but now not one is  to be found there.- The total number of  saloons in the city is one hundred and  nine and they are goverened in;a strict  manner."  A Twentieth. Century Hero.  NEW YORK, January 10.���The surgeons at Bellevue hospital said today  that Thomas P. Murphy, whose leg was  amputated last, night, as a result of injuries received in "Wednesday's tunnel accident, had rallied from the operation  arid had good chances of recovery. Murphy's nerve in telling the rescuers not  to release him from the wreck, if so doing would endanger others, attracted  much attention to him and he has been,  in a sense, one of the most remarkable  patients Bellevue has ever seen. His  cheerfulness, under the terrible injuries  he received, astounded every one at the  hospital. Many messages of inquiry  concerning him were received yesterday  and today, and members of his family  and a committee of the Knights of Columbus remained all night at the hospital to hear how he was progressing.  France Asks $-0,000,000.  WASHINGTON, January 10.���Admiral Walker, chairman of the isthmian,  canal commission, stated today that he  had received a cable from the officers  of th. Panama Canal Company in Paris,  making a formal offer to sell all their  property in connection with ihe Panama  canal to the United States for $40,000,-  000. M. Lampre, the secretary general  of the company, who is in Washington,  stated that the cablegram was explicit  and covered all the property owned by  his company in Panama, and that a copy  of the cablegram had been filed with the  American ambassador in Paris. Admiral Walker said that he would call the  members of the isthmian canal commission together as soon as possible and  lay the matter before them, when a report will be made to the president  through the secretary of state.  Irrepressible Irishmen,  DUBLIN, January 10.���At a private  meeting of the Irish parliamentary  party, held In the Mansion House here  today, John Redmond was unanimously  re-elected chairman, the other officers  and committeemen were also re-elected.  The meeting decided to take immediate  measures to fill the place of any Irish  member of the house of commons who  may be sent to prison.  Stole the. Papers.  VANCOUVER, January 10.���[Special  to The Tribune.]���A valise containing  all the papers and telegrams in the suit  for damages brought by J. B. Carlisle  against Mr. Dunsmuir, was stolen last  night from his lawyer's office. The police searched all night and this morning  the valise was found buried under an  uptown building.  Toronto Street Car Accident.  TORONTO, January 10.���William McKenzie, street car conductor, while endeavoring to replace the pole on the  trolly, was struck on the head by  another car and is probably fatally injured.  Toronto University in Trouble.  TORONTO, January 10.���The annual  report of the Toronto University shows  a deficit of $9850.37. _   THE NELSOK TRIBUTE: SATUWAT MORNING, JANUARY 11, 1902.  II  fort  I  if  1  tr'  �����;*  I  pi  !ll  -s_*tdAddd��d^i&^ -_'/ -_">*S*SS;S;C;5tS^*��t'_tfc_-:*��_.  ra^f3S^*^g*^*^^SS.*^S*^5'^*��:'*?:<r 11/ 7->^^^^^^.^^.^-*i*^��:  M HUDSON'S BAY  I.NCORl'OHATKl) 11)70  c oisiLF^Jisr-ir  daint1esin fine groceries  J*_aintjes [njmported sweets  dainties in finest biscuits  dainties jn wtnes and liquors  dainties in cigars  dainties in everything to eat and drink  TflE HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY  BAKER STREET, NELSON, B. 0.  MS  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  tons was sent out Tuesday, and 40 tons  more was ready to go out. The mine  is in fine shape, having ore in all the  main workings, in places it is two and  one-half feet wide, but the average is  ten inches. The average net returns  from the ore, which all goes to Trail, is  120 ounces silver and 45 per cent lead.  With an ample equipment provided,  the Bosun will pay heavy dividends in  the future.  and  A Toast to our Native Land.  Huge and alert, irascible yet strong.  We  make  our   litful   way   mid   right  wrong.  One time we pour our millions to be free,  Then rashly sweep an empire from the sea;  One  time  we  pull   the shackles  from  the  slaves,  Anu   then,   quiescent,    we   are   ruled   by  knaves.  Often we break restraining bars,  And conlidently reach out toward the stars.  Yet under there Hows a mdden stream,  Sprung-   from   the   rock   of   freedom,   the  creat dream.  Of Washington and Franklin, men of old  Who knew that freedom is not bought with  gold.  This the land we love, our heritage,  Strange mixture of the gross and fine, yet  sage,  And full of promise���destined to be great.  Drink to our Native Land! God bless the  state.  SOME OF THE THINGS WE CARRY  office supplies  blank books  stationery  typewriters  mimeographs.  office furniture  draughting materials  leather goods  BOOKS  PAPER  NOTIONS  TdYS  WALL PAPEf.  KODAKS  PHOTO SUPPLIES  ETC.,  ETC.  AND WE CAN SUPPLY THEM AT THB RIGHT PAIGE, TOO.  MORLEY & LAING  PAKBB STREET  NELSON, B O.  ��te Wtibvcnz  $   50  1 25  2 50  5 00  50  1 CO  2 00  SUBSCRIPTION RATES.  Daily by mail, one month   Daily by mail,  three months    Daily by mail, six months    Dailv by mail, one year    Semi-weekly by mail,  three months  Semi-weekly by mail, six months ...  Semi-weekly by mail, one year    Postage to Great Britain added.  ADVERTISING   RATES.'     "  Display advertisements run regularly  per inch per month   $100  IC run less than a month, per inch per  insertion      2��  Classified Ads and Legal Notices, per  word for first insertion         1  For each additional insertion, per  word    ���        :.i.  Wholesale and Business Directory  Ads (classified) per line per month.  Notices of meetings of Fraternal Societies and Trades Unions, per line  per   month    ,   50  25  his official acts as mayor are on record.  Why do not Mr. Fletcher and his partisians assail Mr. Houston's record as  mayor, something in which the people  are interested. As a private citizen and  business man, John Houston's record "*s  as clean as that of any man who, so  far, has entered Prank Fletcher's committee jooms..  Address all letters���  THE  TRIBUNE  ASSOCIATION.  Ltd.  John Houston, Manager. Nelson, B. C.  ���i"l"I"I,"I,,IMI,*I"*IMl">I",l",��"  *  NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS  BY   CARRIER.  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  4*  ���i-��M"I"I"M"H-I"I"M-  On Saturday next, subscribers  whose Tribunes are delivered by  carrier "will be expected to pay  the carrier TWENTY CENTS, the  subscription price for the current  week.  Fair-minded people  will   pay   no   attention to the silly and narrow-minded  = ed itoriaHitterancss-of-T-he-Miner.-^-Can--  didates for office should   be  judged on  their personal qualifications and merits,  and  not  on  their  personal  friendships  for individuals or because of their affiliations with certain social or fraternal  organizations.   What the people expect  from those they elect to office is capable and  faithful  service.    They expect  a  mayor to be  not  only  capable, .but  honest.   He must have business capacity  and unquestioned integrity. Fair-mlndod  people do not care whether their ollicials  aro Masons   or Oddfellows   or   Eagles;  thoy do not care whether they are Presbyterians or Catholics or Baptists; they  do not care whether they visit or speak  to John Brown or John Smith.    When  contests for ofiice are condue'ed on the  lines that have   been   adopted   by   the  Fletcher partisians, it goes to show that  intolerance  and   bigotry  and   hate  are-  considered more effective means to influence the people of Nelson *han the discussion of questions in which they are  interested individually and collectively.  The Neepawa as a Shipper.  The holders of the lease and bond on  the Neepawa are convinced that they  have a'good thing in their Ten-mile  property. It is only about a month  since' F. W. Polehampton commenced  work under his bond, but the results  have been marvelous. They may be  judged from the fact that manager  Sandiford stated Tuesday that he would  ship four cars of ore this month, and  that by the time the bond was up, the  property would have paid, for itself out  of the ore to be shipped. The smelters  have promised a rate of $7 on the ore'.  Sixty-five feet have been driven on the  ore chute where first encoiintered in the  No. 2 workings, opening/up a stope of  ore 2 1-2 feet wide, which will ship at  not less than 80. ounces. In the face of  the drift is 7 feet of mixed ore, which  is a most encouraging exposure. Jusf  above the Enterprise- wagon road is  another opening, with 6 feet of miner-*-  alized matter in sight. Ten men are  working in three shifts, funning in 80  feet of a crosscut, so as - to reach the1  main drift without having to pass ovei*  the dangerous slide, last week's expe^  riences haying proven that way too per-j  ilous. The crosscut will be finished next  week and then attention will be paid  to shipping.       r~ -.__-____,-  An important discovery has been  made on the Neepawa, a -_econd vein  having been .cut 100 feet-to the east of  and paralleling the. main vein. It is 8  feet in width and carries surface, values  of $13.20 in gold-,n-14 ounces silver and  3 per cent copper. The discovery  greatly enhances the value of the property. The-Noepawa bond covers all the  ground to the Enterprise, and it is the  intention to float a company on the  London market to handle the. combined  claims.  The interview with Paul Johnson  printed in The Tribune today shows  clearly how necessary cheap fuel is to  the smelting industry of British Columbia. Cripple the smelting industry, and  the output of our mines would be reduced 50 per cent. Fuel is 65 per cent  of the cost of smelting our low-grade  copper-gold ores, and copper-gold ores  is what keeps alive the city of Rossland  and the entire Boundary country. Both  the Dominion and the provincial governments should do everything possible  to safeguard our smelting interests, and  no one thing is so important to these  interests as a fuel supply.  High Grade Slocan Ore.  N. F. McNaught of Silverton has received his returns from the last shipment of ore from the Hampton, the  figures being remarkably high. Four  tons of the lot yielded 720 1-2 ounces to  the ton and the balance 346 ounces. For  the three small shipments made by the  Hampton, last summer the average re-:  turns were 700 ounces 'per ton, making  the banner record "for the division. The  Hampton not only paid for its' new  buildings and development last summer,  but gave a dividend - besides from - its  shipments.  Early, spring will witness the resumption of operations, with a large force of  men, at the Viking-Phoenix group, on-  Erin mountain to the east nf the city J  During. the winter the company com-1  posed mainly of Portland men, has perfected its organization and has got  things in shape for working the mine.  Charles A. Sandiford, son !of W. H.  Sandiford, of the Bosun, New Denver,  will have the superintendency of the  Viking when it starts up.���-The Slocan  Drill.  The Fletcher partisians are trying to  make it appear that any candidate for  oflice who has the friendship or support  uf John Houston is of necessity dominated by him. The people of Nelson  had confidence enough in John Houston J  to make him mayor three terms, and  The Bosun's Becord.  Of the English companies operating  in Kootenay only two paid dividends,  last year. One was the Bosun, New Denver, and the other was the Ymir at  Ymir. The former property has had  phenominal success. An average of 100  tons a month has been the record of the  mine, affording sufficient funds to cover  all development, erect blink house, offices, blacksmith shop and ore houses at  a general cost of $25,000, and also to pay  the shareholders 5 per cent of a profit  for the year just, closed. Last month  180 tons of ore was shipped, being the  highest   record   yet   reached.     Twenty  To Prosecute Smugglers.  WASHINGTON, January 9.-General H.  L. Burnett, United States attorney, at  New York and "YVickham Smith, attorney  for tho Merchants' Association of New  York, had a conference with the attorney  general and secretary of the treasury today, in regard to the alleged customs fraud  in connection with the importation of Japanese silks at New York. Mr. Smith will  peceive his commission from attorney general Knox today as special assistant United  States attorney of New Yorl^, to assist  general Burnett ln the prosecution of any  parties to be guilty of fraud in this connection. ___.  C. N. R. to Port Arthur.  PORT WILLIAM, Ontario, January 9.���  The first shipment of wheat over the Canada Northern railway arrived at Por!t  Arthur last night, the consignee being the  the Lake of the Woods Milling Company.  The honor of making the flrst shipment  of lumber over the Canada Northern to the  western market-fell to Port Arthur's pioneer firm, the Vigars Company, who shipped this morning a carload to Brown &  Co., AVinnipeg. The car was appropriately  decorated. .   American Mongolian Commission.  WASHINGTON, January 9.���Senator Penrose, chairman of the committee on immigration, has called a meeting for next  Thursday to hear persons who have expressed a desire to make representation  concerning the Chinese exclusion bill.  Among those who will be heard will be  representatives of the southern cotton  planters. The Asiatic Association of New  York, the Canadian Pacific Railway Company and several New England roads.  to  (t>  to  to  Bargain  ���to  Overdue Ship in Port.  VICTORIA, January 9.���The British ship,  Robert Duncan, 100 days from Wei Hai  Wei, for Victoria, which had been on.the  overdue list and on which 70 per cent reinsurance was paid, has arrived at Port  Angeles. She lost her sails in a'typhoon,  south of Japan in October and again in the  blow of Christmas night off the coast of  Washinston._   Flatters the Foreigners.  PEKIN, January 10.���The dowager cm-  press today followed up her friendly advances by verbal messages to several of the  ministers, thanking them for the care they  had taken of the palaces and expressing  pleasure at the reception accorded her by  the foreigners on the occasion of their majesty's re-entry into Pekin.  Marconi Sai's for England.  OTTAWA, January 9.���Marconi left today  for England via "New York. He stated he  had completed arrangements for the" establishment of his station at Cape Breton. Pie  will return in about a month.  NO TIG E  to  to  to  to  to  9}  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  9*  9\  9\  We will offer the balance of our Fall and Winter fl  Stock at Bargain Prices to clear before stock taking*. ��y  Sale commences Monday, January 6th, 1902. jj\  one week ONLV one Week:  .'='���  -&  -���3:1  ?&A  Ladies' Black  and Tan Kid  Gloves. Special  Sale price 75c  per pair.  Childrens and  Ladies' Cashmere and Wool  Hose at 25c per  pair.  Bargains  Silk Bloises.  in  Flannelette  Shirt "Waisl s to  clear at 50c.  ��� ���  ' ���" j  . Black Sateen  Waists  prices- a  at  cut  Ladies' and  Childrens' U n-  dervests and  Drawers from  25c up.  If you want to keep cool during  -_���_-   the heat of the coming  ELECTION  FOR THE  BEER OR HALF-AND-HALF  Ladies' Flannelette Wrapers, former price $1.50;  sale price 75c.  Ladies' Eiderdown Dressing  Jackets at cost.  Flan n elette  Night Dresses' at  5.0c. each.  Ladies' Dress  Skirts at $2 up.  Ladies'Ready  to-Wear Suits,  Costumes and  Jackets, Latest  Styles, at half  price.  Wool Dress  Serge in black,  myrtle, grey,  brown and cardinal; former  price 45c, sale  price 25c.  Ladies' Dress  Cloths, complete  stock of Poplins  Serges, Henrietta, in black and  in all the new  shades, at low  Bargain Prices  during the sale.  Best makes in Ladies Corsets, Straight  -Fronts.__J-argains_in=_D_&^A,J3i'ompton,=  and other makes.  THE ONLY GOOD BEER  IN  NEISON  Ladies Jackets at  $2;50 each and up  less than cost.  Dress Skirts, Suits  Costume-,   Mantles  ���and Jackets at half  price.  All our stock of Ladies and Children's  Fur Capes, Boas, Muffs and Collarettes at  cost.   Electric Seal Jackets from $25 up.  '���S3^_|^,  , --;SSEE35*j-^*^S*a  i"^!^"*?^-!^5^--*!^^-  In our Men's Department we offer  special bargains in Men's Ties, Scarfs,  Gloves, Night Shirts, Shirts and Drawers.  TRADE  Y)MAM  Men's White  Shirts during  sale at $1.00.  Colored and  Regatta Shirts  from 75c up.  Bargains in  Fleece -Lined  Drawers : and  Shirts.        :  OPEN BACK & FRONT  House Furnishings Department.���We  offer Special Bargains in All-Wool Grey  and White Blankets, Wool Comforts,  Eiderdown Quilts, etc.  MILLINERY  See  our  special   trimmed  $3.50 each ready to wear.  -    HATS HALF   PRICE  DEPT.  Hats   at  Reduced prices in Lace Curtains, Por-  tieres,Table-covers, Quilts, Window-shades  Curtain Poles, Carpets, Art Squares, Rugs  Wool, Tapestry and Brussel Carpets-  Floor Oil Cloths and Linoleums.  to  Corner Silica, and  Stanley Sts.  E. J. CURRAN, Proprietor.  SALE FOR ONE WEEK ONLY, COMMENCING JANUARY 6th, 1902  &   CO.  to  9* THB NBLSO-f TRIBtjp!, SATUtDAY MORNmO  JANtlAfef 11, 1902  BANK OP MONTREAL  CAPITAL, all paid up...-.$12,000,000.00  RBST    7.000.000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       8J0;5S1.6t  m*Ga0&lm0&t0*0ui  mn-tmi CWZl. 10 .'"f r i m  irtTr.il i  ���gw.    . j^ri.  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...President  Hon. tioorgo A. Drummond Vico-Prosidont  B. 8. Clovston Qeneral Manager  NELSON BRANCH  Cornor Baker and Kootenay Streets.  A. H. BUCHANAN, Manager.  Branches ln London (England) New York,  Chicago, and all tho principal olues In Canada.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable  Grant  Commercial  and   Travelers'  Credits,  available In any part of the world.  Drafts Issued, Collections Made, Etc.  Saving's Bank Branch  CURRENT RATE OF INTEREST PAID.  SHIPMENTS THROUGH KASLO  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITH WHICH IB AMALGAMATED  THE  BANK OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE:  TORONTO.  ���      - ~" -      $8,000,000  -      -   . -   $2,000,000  ACCRECATE RESOURCES OVER $65,000,000.  Paid-up Capital,  Reserve Fund,  Hon. Geo. A. Cox,  President.  B. E. Walker.  Qeneral Manager  London Office, GO Lombard Street, H. O.  New York  Office, 18   Exchange   Place.  and Si Branches in Canada and the  *      United States.     ^  A Year's Record.  v>. The shipments of ore through feasto  .for the year ending December 31st, ISO*,  amounted to 14,085 3-4 tons the aggregate value of whicli is ?SOO,000. All of  this ore was shipped via the K. & S. railway from the district tributary to it.  When it is taken into consideration that  half the mines were closed down all the  time and all of the mines were closed  down part of the time, this showing for  the year is excellent. A number of the  mines like the Payne and Noble Five  ship both ways and some do not ship  this way at-all. The shipments for the  whole of the district tributary to Kaslo  and Sandon would be about _0,000 tons  and of the entire Slocan districts upwards of 30,000 tons. The shipments  by months were as follows:  Month��� Pounds.  January  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed on deposits.   Present rate  three per cent.  GRANGE V. HOLT,  Manager Nelson Branch.  ot its four that his achiovements will leave  it lugging sii|>ci'lluous on the stage. No  greater testimonial to the actuality of his  achievement could be hail, ami while we  are inclined to distinctly condemn the company lor its childish endeavor to impede  the march of science, we congratulate the  scientist upon the implied compliment to  the results of his labor. Coming as Mr.  ^���Marconi's experimentation does at the end  - of this first year of the new century, we  may entertain the notion that the year 190.1  has set a pace for the years that are to  follow which they will lind it difficult to  surpass or even maintain. M. Santos Dumont has mastered the heavens; Mr. Holland has imperilled the secrets of the sea;  ��� Prof. Pupin has won fame and fortune by  his discoveries in submarine telephony; and  now Mr. Marconi caps the climax of tho  scientific achievements of the year by  projecting the letter "S" from one pole to  another through 2000 miles of space, thereby establishing the practical utility of his  wonderful theories.  February  '. March   ...  April  May      ��� Juno       . July      August   .-...1,715.000   1.79S.000   1,7.1-1,000   -...1,308,000      093,000   .....1.O9S.000   "...3.172,000'  3,2f.7,000  August ���,^���, ,���vv  : September    * 2.593,000  ��� October 3.S51.000  November 2,G98,G00  ' December 3,873,000  Total 2S,170,GOO  Tha   shipments    from   the    different  mines were as follows; v.Th'e Rambler-  ��� Cariboo leading with 3412 tons and the  Slocan Star a close second with 2532  tons. The American Boy, Last Chance,  Payne, Reco and Sunset have aU made  large shipments of ore:  ���������.���'    i Pounds.  : Rambler-Cariboo ;..���.... 0,702,000  ^Slocan   Star .5,06-1.000  'Whitewater 4.4-1,000  ��� American   Boy .3.444,000  "Last Chance  2,745,000  'Payne 1,515.000  Reco '  S35.000  ���Sunset No. 2  -  533,000  ���Sunset  153,000  Ruth     ...-.  IS5.000  'Surprise  3iS,000  Red  Fox ���  2!)2,000  ��� Washington      254,000  Bismark   ...:  225,000  'Trade  Dollar    202,000  'Goodenough    171,000  Wonderful      CS.000  .'Soho     109.000  ��� Antoine  93,000  Noble Five  S2.000  Kelowna     40,000  'Silver King      30,000  " Silver Glance'     20,000  : Humming  Bird       G.UOO  "Total "... 2S,170,G00  Prom the camp tributary to the town  'of Ainsworth the total ore mined was  '5100 tons, aimost all of which was from  the Highland and nearly all concentrates. From the Lardo shipments of  ���about 50 tons were made.  The Future of the Arid West.  'To conquer this vast region for civiliza-  'tion is not only the president's opportunity, but the nation's as well. AVhat other  rmeasure of statesmanship ever doubled the  ".productive capacity of the republic at one  ^isingle^stroke^^Vhat^other-.exp^nditur^ _o.r_  ���tho national treasury ever threw so wide  ���the door of opportunity and hope to our  ���crowding millions? What other policy ot  iinternal improvement ever did for our mer-  ���chants, manufacturers and railroads what  this will accomplish in extending the homu  market and creating new demands for  ".transportation? But the material aspect of  "the .situation is neither the greatest nor  "the most .significant in the future life ol  'tho American people. History deals but  '���lightly with trade statistics and real es-  <estate- valuations, its chief concern Is with  imen, ideas and institutions. In this western  llan'd 100,000,000 are to"d\vell ln the midst of  sKuch .scenery, such climate and such re-  vwurct* as shall enable them to develop  higher -forma of civilization than ever existed in the past. Aridity is a blessing,  irrigation Is a.ml mole. The one compels tho  assertion of man's control over the forces:  tifha'tu're*" While the other guarantees him  democratic Institutions. Hero the co-operative'teiillehcles' of the times will come tc  fruitage. Where the very heavy rains cannot fertilize the earth oxcept through tlu-.  agency* of organized and associated man.  there will bo learned In time the lessons In  human brotherhood for- which tlie world  Is waiting. In these western deserts tin-  seeds of. the-future He dormant, awaiting  tho  creative- touch   of  the   statesman.   To  'kindle .lihom"'iht6 life and mako them bloom  in a'deathless beauty for the republic and  tho world is the peculiar opportunity ol*  prosident Roosevelt's administration.  Legislation Against Long Skirts.  The health commissioners of two widely  ��� separated towns almost simultaneously  presented ordinances to tho common coun-  ��� cils of their towns requiring women to  wear skirts at least three inches from thf  : ground. Both of them advanced the argument that if men were to be lined for spit-  : ting in street cars, women ought to be finer  "-for dragging the filth'of the streets around  -town and into their homes. Both .the. Ohi-"'  man and New Jersey man aro doing tho sey  ;a benefit, ..although there are many womer  who* would riot likely agree with them.  :!ust as there are men who have no use To-  the expectoration ordinance. But should  the Ohio town or the New Jersey town pas?  these ordinances there would be any nm  'ount of excitement and fun ahead for the  town authorities in the effort to enforce  them.. .  .  The Inventions of the Tear-  The achievements of Mr. Marconi with  "his -wireless telegraphy are the wonder oi  the world, but apparently the confusion o!  a mitn'b.er".of other scientists, some of their  his friends, some his jealous rivals. We d<  not find all these agreeing as to the credibility of the foat by -which tho wireler.;-  communication between the two world?  is said to have been accomplished. No on-  questions Mr. Marconi's good faith in th'  matter, but certain scientific minds arnot so receptive of his facts as to be convinced that the inventor is not deceived  It is reassuring, however, to find one of the  cable companies trying to oust Mr. Marconi from his experimental station because  Theatre-Goers' Manual.  A competent authority might compile a  very useful little volume to be called "A  Manual of Etiquette for Theater Goers."  There is no prospect that it would be found  in the lists of "best selling books," but it  would enjoy a certain appreciation and  could be made much more specific than a  manual on "How to Make Love." It might  awaken in some people a half sense of  consideration for others. It should be presented to the young lady with the compilers compliments who makes a practice of-  eating candy at a performance. She has  a habit of rummaging for a choice morsel  at the most tense moments of a play, setting on edge the nerves of a rapt author  by the crackling of the'paper that lines the  bon bon box. A copy should be given to the  foreigner who insists in translating into  his native tongue the lines of the piece  as they are delivered by the actors. Another nuisance is the man who has had just  enough with his dinner to inspire him  with the hospitable aim of taking his  share in the dialogue on the stage. The  young lady who has already.seen the play,  and who delights in anticipating every situation by announcing it to her escort and  the immediate neighbors should also be  favored with a copy. The man who has  been going to theater since his nursing  days, and knows all about acting and actors, frequently makes himself obnoxious  by the flow of audible comment. The marl  and women who come in late, walk on your  toes and block the view of the stage at the  vital juncture, should receive copies of the  "Manual of Etiquette for Theater Goers."  Upon reflection, it appears that, as most  of the copies of this worthy book would be  given away, perhaps it were more prudent  to print the most needful instructions in  programs.  A Hundred Years Hence.  The -twentieth century is not closing  without issues to be settled, says John  Bates Clark in the January Atlantic. You  know what foreign relations now mean;  not a struggle to keep from fighting, but  an effort lo adjust trade connections and  other vast and involved interests. The intimacy in which nations live, while it guarantees peace, makes work for International  courts. In individual morality we .are not  yet at the portal of the milennium; for  prosperity has brought its sore temptations. Here, indeed our gains seem to be  in some danger, and in this connection the  strongest effort is needed in order to save  them. A certain manly quality in our people  gives the.assurance that we have the material out of which a millenium may grow.  Fraternity abounds where once it was rare.  We can look with toleration on our new  billionaires, knowing, as we do, how little  the excess of their fortunes really does  for them. In the retrospect it seems to me  that the ship that carries our fortunes  had once been half dismasted by storms,  but had out ridden them and were well  on its way to port. Mor�� wealth, strength,  and virtue are yet to be attained, and in  the- struggles against _eyil_we_ shall gain  moral stamina. There are contests enough  still in progress to give virility to the popular character. You have work before you,  children of the twenty-first century; but  my hope is that the area of the greatest  danger has passed and that your tasks will  be lighter than ours have been, and your  strength stronger .  How Invention Promotes Peace  Anything that advances the cause of  peace among men is to be welcomed; and  nothing of late has done so much to promote this good cause ns the shattering of  military ideals and traditions by the hand  of the inventor. Liberty, industry and civilization have suffered in untold measure for  half a century past by reason of the arrogance and doiniimiiec of professional  militarism in Europe. But now, in the  opening of this new century, it has dawned  'upon the minds of statesmen and ordinary  citizens alike that militarism as a system is  absolutely doomed. From this point of view  the continuance of the South African war  with all Its misery and shame, has been  of immense value to the world as an object lesson. It has demonstrated the ineffectiveness of regular warfare under the  new conditions made possible by such inventions as the long range rifle, with  smokeless high explosives. The Boers  themselves, though their leaders had some  consciousness of their defensive strength,  but no really intelligent idea of the course  that events were destined to take. If they  had known, at the beginning what they now  know, they "would have greatly prolonged  the war, ari*t-!"probably wore England out  In the end, by a careful avoidance of open  actions and by the adoption of guerrila  methods long before. they had exhausted  their supplies and munitions and had allowed bodies of their best men to be captured.  World's Centenarians.  It is not surprising that more people live  to be over 100 years old in warm climates  than in the higher latitudes. The German  empire, with 55,000,000 inhabitants, has 77S  centenarians. France .with 40,000,000, has  213. England has only I'd. and Scotland 4G.  Sweden has 10, Norway 101, and Switzerland  has none. Servia, with a. population of 2,-  250,000, has 575 people over 100 years old.-  It is claimed that the oldest living person,  one I initio Cotrim, living at Rio de Janiero.  is 1B0 years old.-.  The Biggest Bags  The biggest authenticated bag secured at  ono shot, of which I have ever heard, consisted of one rabbit (the cause of the shot)  ono beater, one onlooker (a French cook),  a boy, and a dog. I once shot nine snipe at  a shot���but this was in South America���  they were on the ground, and were shot  for the pot. \ have road of a sportsman (not  baron Munchausen) who shot a bumble bee  and a butterfly, right and left; and, Indeed,  sometimes a large bumblebee does look  uncommonly large for an instant like a dis- I  IMPERIAL BANK  o:��r   o_a___t-_-_:d--__  Capital (paid up)   -   82,600.000  Rest       -      -      -    $1,860,000  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO. ONTARIO.  Branches in Northwest Territories, Provinces of  British Columbia, Manitoba, Ontario and Quebec.  H. S. HOWLAND Piefddent).  V. R. W1LKIE Qeneral Manager.  B. HAY Inspector.  NELSON   BRANCH,  BURNS BLOCK.  A general banking business transacted.  Savings Department,���Deposits received and  interest allowed.  Drafts sold, available in aU part of Canada,  United States and Europe.  Special attention given to coll       ns.  J. M. LAY, Manager.  tant advancing grouse; just as, when on  the alert for partridges, the ^eldfares,  breasting the hedges, often cause a nervous  twitch of the gun, says a writer in the  Fortnightly Tieview. Curious circumstances  sometimes occur out shooting. A friend  walking in line down a turnip field saw  a startled hare running straight and fast  toward him up a furrow. He stood still,  waiting for her; to turn, but the hare, with  its peculiar vision, did not see htm and  ran head plump against his shin, killing  herself and very seriously bruising his shin.  American Locomotives the Best  American locomotives, running on American rails, now whistle past the Pyramids  and across the long Siberian steppes. They  'carry the Hlndos from all parts of their  empire to the sacred waters of the Gang5s.  Three years ago there was but one American locomotive in the United Kingdom;  today there is not a road of importance  there on which trains are not being pulled  by American engines. The American, locomotive has successfully invaded Prance,  The Manchurian railway, which is the  real beginning the Orieiual railway building, bought all its rails and rolling stock  in the United States. American bridges  span rivers on every continent. American  cranes are swinging over many foreign  moles. Wherever there are extensive harvests there may be found Amrlcan machinery to' gather - the grain. In every great  market of the world tools can have no better recommendation than the mark "Made  in America."  ' i*t"nr��i%^ii'|i7i"��ii.>n^  Was Waiting for Change.  The Rev. Dr. P. S. Henson, who was recently called from Chicago to Broklyn, was  met by a friend in one of the big department stores while doing someshopping.  '.'Good day," doctor. What are you doing  here?" he asked. Dr. Henson; who haa  been delayed for some itme, replied: "I  can best answer your question with the  words of the text. Job xiv., 14: ,All the  days of my appointed time will 1 wait till  my change, comes.'"  WHOLESALEDIRECTORY  ASSAYERS' SUPPLIES.  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.���CORNER OB*  Baker and Josephine Streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers in assayers' supplies.  Agents for Denver Fire Clay Company.  ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES.  KOOTENAY ELECTRIC SUPPLY &  Construction Company���Wholesale dealers  in telephones, annunciators,, bells, batteries, electric fixtures and appliances. Houston Block, Nelson.  P. BURNS & CO.. BAKER STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers In ��� fresh and  cured meats. Cold storage. -  GBOCRIES.  KOOTENAY SUPPLY COMPANY, LIM-  ited, Vernon Street, Nelson, wholesale  grocers.  JOHN   CHOLDITCH   &   CO. ��� FRONT  Street, Nelson, wholesale grocers.  A. MACDONALD & CO.-CORNER- OF  Front and Hall Streets, Nelson, wholesale  grocers and jobbers in blankets, gloves,  mitts, boots, rubbers, macklnaws, and miners' sundries.  J. Y. GRIFFIN & C���FRONT STREET,  Nelson, wholesale dealers In provisions,  cured meats, butter and eggs.  LIQUORS AND DRY GOODS.  *  TURNER, BEETON & CO.-CORNER  "Vernon and Josephine Streets, Nelson,  wholesale dealers in liquors, cigars, and  dry goods. Agents for Pabst Brewing Company of Milwaukee and _ Calgary _Bre wing  Company of Calgary.  NOTICES OF MEETINGS.  FRATERNAL SOCIETOBS.  KOOTENAY TENT NO. 7. K. .O. T. M.���  Regular meetings first and third Thursdays of each month. Visiting Sir-Knights  are cordially invited to attend. Dr. W.  Rose, R. K.; A. VV. Purdy, Com.; G. A.  Brown, P. C.  NE'.LSON LODGE, NO. 23, A. F. &  each month. Sojourning brethren  A. M., meets second Wednesday in  Invited.  NELSON AERIE, NO. 22, F. O. E.���  Meets second and fourth Wednesday of  each month at Fraternity Hall. George  Bartlett, president; J. V. Morrison, secretary.  NELSON ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER NO.  123, G. R. C���Meets third Wednesday. Sojourning companions invited. George Johnstone, Z,; Thomas J. Sims, S. i_.  ���������������������������.���^���^���  __TO^ES-AND^^OR UNIONS.  MINERS' UNION, NO:86, W. "F. of M.���  Meets ln Miners' Unions Halll, northwest  corner of Baker and Stanley Streets, every  Saturday evening at 8 o'clock. Visitlhe  members welcome. J. R. McPherson, president; James "Wilks, secretary. Union scale  of wages for Nelson district per shift: Machine men $3.50, hammersmen $3.25, muckers, carmen, shovelers, and other underground laborers $3.  BARBERS' UNION, NO. 196, OF THE  International Journeymen Barbers* Union  of America, meets flrst and third Mondays  of each month ln Miners' Unlon"-;Hall at  8:30 sharp. Visiting members invited. R.  McMahon, president;' J. H. Matheson, secretary-treasurer; J. C. Gardiner, recording  secretary.  LAUNDRY WORKERS' UNION ���  Meets at Miners' Union Hall on fourth  Monday in'every month at 7:30 o'clock p.  m. B. Pape, president; A. W. McFee, secretary.  CARPENTERS' UNION MEETS WED-  nesday evening of each week at 7 o'clock;  in Miners' Union Hall. John Bums, ar.,  president, William Raynard, secretary.  PAINTERS' UNION MEETS THB FIRST  and third Fridays ln each month at Miners'  Union Hall at 7:30 sharp. Walter R. Kee,  president; Henry Bennett, secretary.  COOKS' AND WAITERS' UNION, NO.  141, W. L. U., meets at Miners* Union Hall  second and last Tuesdays in each month at  8:30 p. m. sharp. A. B. Sloan, president; J.  P. Forrestell, secretary; H. M. 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  ^_5k,_Sffc# __^ _^9k.*-_5l _2_t�� ___t*_!^_i.*_^9k *_^0 *_^& *~_^_> _^^_ *_^_V _^^_ "_^9t _^^Bk^se__I*__^ * 4__T ��� 0^^ * _^T *^5r * _^T * _!_[ _i__^ * __T * _^?v4_? ��� 1^0 *0^* ���" 0^ *0^ * 0^ .000  to  to  to  to  1890-ESTABLISHBD IN NMLSON- 1902  to  to  to  to  to  to  ^*******************************************************************^  __^    _    _. . ^  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi.  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  ft  ft  ft  t Before stock taking this month a  I REDUCTION  OF  10  PER  CENT  to  to  to  to  to  will be given on every dollar.  �� charge this month.    As I employ the best watchmakers and jewelers, all our work %  But come early and you shall have our prompt attention.    Eugraviug free of Z  JJ}-_8 guaranteed.   Both mail and express orders shall have Our prompt attention.  I Jacob Dover,   "The Jeweler."  ^************************************************.***************.***^  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  **  to  to  to  ���R-v.  to  m  /^^W*r/W'/  'tQ> 'Wtio^c,^  #  I  rr  *\  When you purchase  joAoe  MAftn  Royal Brand  CLOTHING  REGISTERED  with this label attached to the left hand pocket  of the coat, rest assured you are getting Garments, Tailor made, ready to wear, unequalled  in the Dominion of Canada for  Style, Fit, Finish and Value.  Small's Royal Brand Clothing is sold  in every large centre from the  0  Atlantic to the Pacific.  J  CLASSIFIED ADS.  _,_ARTICI__S.EOR_SALE.__  SEWING MACHINES OF ALL KINDS  lor sale or rent at the Old Curiosity Shop.  TO LET.���FOUR ROOM COTTAGE ON  Park street,'opposite hospital. Rent, including: water, $12 per month. Apply E. Kllby,  next door to Rossland Hotel, Vernon street.  LODGERS.  FOR RO-..- AND TABLE BOARD. Apply third house west of Ward on Victoria  street.  COMFORTABLY FURNISHED ROOMS  to rent on Silica street, between Ward and  Kootenay streets. Apply L. Peters.  EMPLOY^  CANADIAN EMPLOYMENT AGENCY-  WANTED help of all kinds; men for railroad construction. ��� Large warehouse for  storage. Prosser's Second - Hand Store,  Ward street, Nelson.  BUSINESS DIRECTORY.  -------ARCHITECTS.--_--_   A. C. EWART, ARCHITECT���ROOM 3,  Aberdeen Block, Baker Street, Nelson.  PR-A-YAl?E;.  FURNITURE, PIANOS, SAFES, ETC.,  moved carefully at reasonable rates. Apply J. T. Wilson,.Phone 270, Prosser's Second Hand Store, Ward Street.  FURNITURE.  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.  WANTED PUPILS ON PIANO OR OR-  gan by Mrs. Starmer Smith. Apply residence, or P. O. Box 137.  GIRL WANTED.  WANTED���A WOMAN "60. 'GIRL TO  help with housework-.'and'-"'baby.- Good  wages. Apply to John Hutcheson, Cranbrook,-B.-C. "���"���������"' "������->  PROVINCIAL SECRETARY'S OFFICE.  ��� His Honour, the-Lieu tenant-Governor in  Council has been pleased, to make-the following appointment:..  '"'Frank W. Hardy of Ymir, Esquire, to  perform the duties of a deputy mining recorder, at Ymir, for the Nelson mining division, during the absence upon leave of  Mr. A. B. Buckworth, J.P.  THE DELM0NI00.  The Delmonlco restaurant after this date  will be under the management of J. W.  Tramill, who has purchased n. half inta.-est  in the business with J. P. Forestoll. The  kitchen is now in charge of the latter, and  again the union cards are ln sight. Hot  waffles and good coffee a specialty. First-  class butter, pure maple syrup and cream  always on hand.  TRY   THE   DELMONICO.  Nelson, January 1st, 1902.  D. J. ROBERTSON & CO., _'UKN1TURE  dealers, undertakers, and embalmers. Day  ���phone No. 292, night 'phone No. 207. Next  new postofllce building, Vernon Street,  Nelson.  NOTIOE.  Notice Is hereby given that I Intend to  apply at tho next sitting of tho board of  license commissioners for tho City of Nelson, to bo held after tho expiration of  thirty, days from tho date hereof, for a  transfer of the retail liquor lleenso now  held by mo for the "Grand Hotel," situate  on Vernon street In tho City of Nelson, on  tho east half of lot 4, block 2, sub-dlvlslon  o�� lot 95, group 1, West Kootenay district,  to John Biomberg of the City of Nelson.  GUS   NELSON.  Witness: A. BENSON.  Dated this second day of January, 1902.  NOTIOE.  IN THE SUPREME COURT OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA.  In the matter of tho Winding Up Act,  Chapter 129 of tho revised statutes of  Canada and amending acts, and in the  matter of tho Athabasca Gold .Mine*" Limited.  Notice is hereby given that tho honorable  the chief justice has fixed Friday the 17th  day of January, 1902, at tho hour of 11  o'clock in the forenoon at tlie Law Courts,  New Westminster, British Columbia, as  tha time and placo for the appointment of  an official liquidator of tho above named  company. J.   J.   CAMBRIDGE,  District Registrar.  0EETIFI0ATE  ^'PEOVEMENTS,  ' Notice: Ray oi ir'" "Mineral claim, situate in the Nelson -mining division of  West Kootenay district, located on Duhamel (Six-mile) creek. Take notico that I,  Charles W. Busk, free miners' certificate  No. 50,825, as_ agent for W. J. Goepel, freo  miners' certificate No." 5U.500 Joiiu i'aim -  son, freo minors' certificate No. 50.727, and  self, Intend sixty days from the date hereof to apply to tho mining recorder for a  certiflcato of Improvements for tho purpose of-obtaining a crown grant of tho  abpvo claim. And further tako notico that  action under Section 37 must be commenced  beforo tha issuance of such certiflcato of  Improvements.  CHARLES W. BUSK.  Dated this second day of January, A. D.  ���190_.  P. Burns & Co.  Head Office at  NELSON, B. 0.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  Markets at  Nelson,  Rossland,   Trail,  Kaslo, Tmir,  Sandon,  Silverton, Nef  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson  Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade Oity, Mid  way, and Vancouver.  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  E. W. C BLOCK  WABD STREET  E. C. TRAVES, Manager  TREMONT HOUSE  821 TO 331. BAKER STREET, NELSON  A^MEFtlCAfl AND EUROPEAN  PLANS  MEALS 25 CENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated Dy Steam 25 Cents to SI  IMPERIAL BBEWING COMPANY  EMERSON & REISTERER.  BREWERS OF THE BEST  LAGER BEER  STEAM BEER  ^^AND^RORTER.  When you want the Best, ask for  IMPERIAL BEER.  SLOCAN JUNCTION HOTEL  J. H. HcMA-fUS, H-Mcer.  Bar ���tocked with beat brands of wines,  Ua-ora, aad clears. Beer on draught. Large  comfortable reoma. Flrat claaa tabic boar*.  NOTIOE.  Notico Is hereby given that a court of revision and appeal for the Nelson assessment district will be held in tho court  house. Nelson, on Saturday, January the  11th, 1902, at 10 o'clock a. m.  JOHN A.  TURNER,  Judge of the Court of Revision and Appeal.  Nelson, B. C. 23rd December, 1901.  DRUG STORE EARLY CLOSING  ��� ON AND AFTEE JANUARY 1st.  The public is notified that on and after  January 1st our places of business will  close at 9 o'clock every night except Saturday and the day preceding a public holiday.  Sunday hours 10.to 12 a. m., 2:30 to 4:30  p. m., C:30 to 8:30 p. m.  CANADA BOOK & DRUG CO., T-,td.,  W. F. TEETZEL, & CO.,  J. I-I. VANSTONE.  OK  COURSE    VOU    WANT  TIIKN   OO   TO  THK     BK8T-  ARTHUR    GEE  in Tremont Block.   He will SUIT YOU.  Large stock of imported season's goods.  *���****************���***���***&'  NEWLING & CO.  AUCTIONEERS, VALUERS, ETC.  Kootenay Street, next door to OddfollowB' Hall  P. O. Box 633 NELSON. B.C.  QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKER   STREET.   NHLSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air.  -Arse comfortable bedroom* aad first*  claaa dining room. Sample rooma for commercial me*.  RATES S2 PER DAY  N|rs. E. C. Clarke, Prop.  l���tm of the Royal Hotel, Calsary  N|adden House bS^IZT  The only hotel ln Nelson that has remained under one management since 1890.  The bed-room* are well furnished and  lighted by electrlcu>.  The bar la always stocsea Dy the best  domestic and Imported llquora aad cigars.  THOMAS MADDEN, Proprietor.  HOTEL   ROSSLAND.  Third door from Grand Central Hotel  on Vernon street Best dollar a day  house ln town. House and furniture new  and first class in every respect. Lighted  by gas. Room and board |5 to $6 per,  week. No Chinese employed here.  J. V. O'LAUGHLIN, Proprietor.  Bartlett    House  Formerly Clarko Hotel.  The Beet $1 per Bay House ln Nelson.  None but white help employed.   The bar the  beet.    G. W. BARTLETT, Proprietor  R. REISTERER & CO.  BBKW-BB AND BOTTLKB8 OF  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  Prompt and regular delivery to the tratfs,  BHBWBKT   AT   NELSON  OYSTER COCKTAILS  AT   THH   MANHATTAN.  OYSTER COCKTAILS  AT   THB  MANHATTAN.  The   Manhattan  JO-KPBINK STREET  ALL THE BE8T BRAND8  LIQUOR8  AND  CIQAR8. I it'll  I  ft  1  1  il:  iM  t **  In pi  w  fir  Si  ��  ^HE NELSON TRIBUNE:  SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY 11, 1902  ���r  \l/  u  THERE ARE A FEW LINES SUITABLE FOR CHRISTMAS GIFTS WHICH   ��  WE ASE OFFERING AT VERY LOW PRICES. f  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  English, French and  American  Perfumes.  Hand Mirrors  Ladies' Traveling Cases  Ladies' Dressing Oases  Gents' Traveling Oases  Ladies' Purses and Card  Oases.  G-ents' Purses and Wallets  Chatelaine Bags  Perfume Atomizers  Hair Brushes of all kinds  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  RAILWAY TIME TABLE  CANADIAN PACIFIC SYSTEM  LEAVE  5 a. ni.  Daily.  CROW'S NEST RAILWAY  Kuskonook, Creston, Movie,  Cranbrook, Marysville, Fort  Steele, Klko, Kernie, Michel,  ItliUrmorc, Frank, Macleod,  Loth-ridge, Winnipeg, and  nil Eastern points.  ARRIVE  4 p.m.  Daily,  LKAVK  G:40 p. in  Daily  6:10 p. m  Dally  8 a.m.  8 a. m.  %-:���"-- *** *** ******************************************&'  I  '   '  tf  "GOOD CHEER" STOVES AND RANGES  We are in the market again this season with this line of  Stoves. After handling them for a number of years we are  convincEd that they are the only Stoves that give  ABSOLUTE SATISFACTION.  Call and see our large and complete line.  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE   CO.  ImoorterB and Dealers ln Shelf and Heavy Hardware.  COLUMBIA & KOOTKNAY  RAILWAY  Hobson, Nakusp, Arrowhead  Uo vulstoko, nnd all points cast  and west on C.P.R. main line,  Robson, Trail and Rossland.  Kobson, Cascade, Grand  Forks, Phoenix, Greenwood  and Midway.  (Daily except Sunday)  Robson, Trail and Rossland.  (Daily except Sunday)  ARRIVE  10:10 p.m.  Dafty  10:10 p.m.  Daily  10:10 p.m.  11:35 a.m.  of Costa Rica cabled ��� to Ehrman & Co.,  the agents of the Chilian line of steamers,  to send;.the Tacajel to take himself and  twelve others to Cbrintl. The agents asked  a large sum. foe transporting the president  of Costa Rica and his friends, and as this  dispatch has been sent it is understood that  an. acceptance of :he" agent's otter has not  yet been received ..  LEAVE  10 a. m.  SLOCAN RIVER RAILW'Y  Slocan City, Silverton, New  Denvor. Three Forks, Sandon  (Daily except Sunday) ���  ARRIVE  3:40 p.m.  TELEPHONE 39.  P, O. BOX 527.  Nelson Saw & Planing Mills  CHARLES HILLYER, President. HARRY HOUSTON, Secretory.  LEAVE  - p.m.  - p.m.  KOOTENAY  LAKE  STEAMBOATS  Balfour, Pilot Bay, Ainsworth  Kaslo and all Way Landings.  (Daily except Sunday) ���'."���  Lardo and all points on the  Lardo & Trout Lake Branch.  (Tuesdays, Thursdays and '   Saturdays.)   ARRIVE  11-a. m.  11 a.m  A Qotd Clean-up,  TOLEDO, Ohio, January 10.���George B.  Ketchum',, tho owner and -driver of Crcs-  ceus, today announced that during the year  he received mors ihan VfO.OOO in purses and  as money for. exhibitions given in various  parts of the country by Cresceus. Th_  horse" was today taken to the Ketchum  farm where he ^111 remain during the  winter. '  Fatal Family Fray.  GAL.ESBURG; Illinois, January 10.���Ed  Cheney, an ex-prisoner ln the state penitentiary, shot his wife and her sister, Mrs.  Lettldge Goshorn this, evening, .both of  them through the back and lungs. He then  shot himself through the head, dying almost instantly. Both women are fatally, injured. "A domestic quarrel is alleged to be  the cause" o f the crime. *���  GEE AT NORTHERN SYSTEM.  LEAVE  Depot  9:40 a.m  Mount'in  10:30 a.m,  DaUy.  llave last iccetved 3,000,0 feet of logs from Idaho, and we are prepared to cut the largest hiU  of limber of any dimensions or lengths, Batimates given at any time. The largest stock of s_8h  fli>orB, and mouldings in Kootenay.  COAST LUMBER OF ALL KINDS ON HAND  OFFICE AND YARDS:   CORNER HALL AND FRONT STREETS.  WE MUST REALIZE  On our  large   stock   and  we  intend   making   this  to  do  month  BARGAIN MONTH  From January 6th to January 31st we will allow  20 PER CENT DISCOUNT  on all cash purchases  Leather Couches, $60.60, 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 '  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.  LEAVE  Kaslo  7 a.m.  Nelson  6:00 p. m.  Daily  NELSON &  FORT  SHEP-  PARD RAIL WAV  Ymir, Salmo, Erie, Waneta,  Northport, Rossland, Colville  and Spokane.  Making through connections  .   at Spokane to the south,  east and west.  . KOOTENAY LAKE  STEAMBOATS  Balfour, Pilot Bay, Ainsworth  Kaslo and all Way Landings.  ARRIVE  Depot.  6:45 p.ni.  Mount'in  5:59 p. m.  Daily.  ARRIVE  Kaslo'"  9:i_ p. m.  Nelson  10:30 a.ra.  DaUy  J.J3._BUNYAN&CO.  A COMPLETE LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  local and coast1.  Flooring  local and ooaso.  Newel Posts  Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Bough and  Dressed Lumber  of all kinds  Mr WHAT VOtT WANT IB NOT IN STOCK  �� WILL MAKE IT FOB TOD  L���lib AND GKT PRICES  J. A. Sayward  HA_t AND UKR (STRKlT.rB. ��W/W��  OFFICE AND  POCKET  DIARIES  FOR  1902  KOOTENAY   COFFEE CO.  ************************  Coffee Boasters  OBaier. in Tea and Coffee  ************************  We are offering at lowest prices the host  5rados o   Coylon, India, China and Japan  'eas.  Our Bear, Mocha and Java Coffee, per  pound 9   4e  Mocha and Java Blend, 3 pounds  1 00  Choice Blend Coffee, _ pounds  1 00  Special E*.end Coffee, 6 pounds  1 00  Rio Blend Coffee, 6 pounds  1 00  Special Blend Ceylon Tea, per pound 80.  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P. 0. Box 182.  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON.  race against mayor York for the honor., of  being chief magistrate. His supporters say  he will "Win hands down.  Tomorrow at Emmanuel church Rev. -"VVIl-  liani Munroe will preach atThoth'-'sfrY-lces.  ln the morning the subject will: Ue "The  ilrst persecution," The eveni i;j subject \V;|1  he "The Coming People."  Among the arrivals on last" night's train  were H. B. Gilmour, M.P.F. of Vancouver;  school inspector Wilson; and Dr. Fagan..  Tlie latter goes to Fernie, where there are-  _aid to be several cases of smallpox.  The young people of Emmanuel xhurph  held a krocinolo tournament at the "church:  parlors last evening. The young;.me'n-of"!  the above congregation will resume their j  debating society next week and are also"  adding a quantity of new apparatus to.the  gymnasium,  The concluding meeting of the 'week'of  prayer among tne city dhurcheswas- held  in the Salvation Army'barracks last evening. The meeting was addressed by Rev. 'J.  B. Morgan and was largely attended. An  eitort is being made to have the meetings  continued for another week.   ���  : The trial of a-couple-'of. drunks' wassail  the business brought /before" magistrate  Crease yesterday morning, one of which  had-ben remanded 'fronv'the pre'vlous-'day  owing to his inability to appear. They were  each jtnxed . $5 and: the ��� costs of the court,  both of. which fines were.-paid..  Rev. J. H. White, pastor of the Methodist  church, will address the meeting of .the  Socialistic-League tomorrow afternoon 'oii  tlie subject of "A Problem in Practical So--  cialism.'* The meeting will be held in tho  Miners' Union hall,, to commence at 3  o'clock. The usual discussion will, follow."  .Three Slocan men passed through Nelson yeBterday on their way to Fort Steele;'  where they will endeaypr to' get on the:  Canadian contingent which will leave- this  month for service in South Africa. They  were Thomas Lake, proprietor of the Royal  hotel, chief of police Clarke, arid Joseph'  Law.  Exciting Hockey Match.  ....WINNIPEG;,..January 10.���The Rat Port-  -age Intermediates gave the Winnipeg Victorias," the Stanley'cup holders, a very hard  exhibition hockey match here tonight' before 3000 people;*: The" final score was -.3 to 1  ���in "favorof the '"Victorias'. The Victorias se-  ' cured l--in the "'first Half and the ".balance  of th'e; counting:, was done in ��� the last half.  An Issue of $80,000,000 Debentures.  NEW YORK,, January r19.���An issue by,  the Atchison;':"Topeka & Santa Fe of $30.-  .000,000 serial: debentures bearing interest at  4 per cent and running twelve "years will  ���       ���: ������"ANNOUNCEMENT/ . ���." '. "   -  ���  m  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  H. BYERS & CO.  ESTABLISHED 1892  <��.  Portland Cement  Fire Brick  Fire Clay  Sheet Iron  T Rails  Ore Cars  Blowers  Exhausters  Pumps  Graniteware  ���Tinware  to  to  to  \k  to  to  HARDWARE AND IRON MERCHANTS   Jg  ���i-  to  HEATING STOVES  to  to  to  to  to  to  COOKING STOVES      i  AND  RANGES  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  * NELSON, B. C.  STORES AT  KASLO, B.C.  SANDON, B. C.  ��.^.��.,C><C.<i'^'^^''��fi.<C.*5.,C.C.,C.<S.ilC.<��5.',5.4?.��.C.^.C.C."��  TO THE ELECTORS OF NELSON:'  - At th.q requegtjof. a. iiumhpr of ;mV; frlef)4a.  I have.'Consented t'abeoQmp'a.candldate tor  mayor at the'next imihiclpar election. "   .  .   .,   .-..-..-,���'   .i-.JQHN'A- I-1RKPATRICK.   <  Nelson, Blr C.',, JanUtir'y 2nd, .1902. '.'..".,;  "  ���    ���"'"'-. * -ANNOUNCEMENT.-.' ���-    '        ;  TO THE ELECTORS OF.NELSON:  At th- request of a large number of property-owners' and"-'ratepayers I again offer  myself as. candidate.for mayor of the City  of Nelson "at., the.':coming municipal el'ec--  . tion, -'-'artd 'respectfully ''ask' all those, who'  think I have'_erved'"the city's interests.to  vote for; hie; -"Yours respectfully, ���'��� .  .: * ���-���-," ��������� FRANK FLETCHER.  - January. 4th, W08,.   .���--..���-...���  *"   vA^NOUNCEMENT.  to  to  to  to  to  Snaps for Saturday  to  to  to  to  to  to  ELECTORS OFj THE EAST WARD:   ,  . "Elected" tp-the^ouncil,";as -I was last year,-  p]edged'lto'.;the" principle :��f. municipal - ownership .of. p.tibltc utilities, I seek re-election  this ye.ar;on';the _'am'e'platform",'and if sue--  cessful" I will do- everything possible to extend the electric .lighting;, water and sewer-  systems, ahd keep 'them; efficient ..and up-,  to-date.-  ""'" .'���"..    JOHN A. IRVING.    ���  iNels'on',;-January- 8th, '1902. -,.  '*'"��� j;-?:'. ^ArNNO-QNCEMfiN'Jciv^;:".. .'"';;:  ;  100 pairs of Misses and Children's Shoes at $1.00 pair.  Ladies' "Empress" Shoes, regular $3.50 and $4.50, now $2.25  to   and $3.00.  to 300 pairs G. A. Slater's Celebrated Invictus Shoe 20 per eent off.   to  to 100 pairs Men's Regular $4, $4.50 and $5 Boots, sale price $3.   to  to All our Felt Goods below cost.    Hundreds of Bargains in Foot-   to  to   covering of all grades and kinds.   See our Bargain Tables.  to  to  to  to  Royal Shoe Store  Li A; GODBOLT, Prop.  THOS. LILLIE, Manager  to  to  to  to  to  m.&-'..  ELECTORS OF THE EAST WARD:  -��� I have consented to stand as a candidate  for alderman in-the 'East- Ward, and I am  ..thoroughly In- accord with the -party that  favors municipal" owner-hip of public utilities,--;'. ���---. ���'-���--'n-i CHRIS-MORRISON.  Nelson, January Sth", 1902.-' '.'_'-*  s,i:  ���A^-J-fQUNpEMEN*-*.  Work on the $3��00 addition to the Houston block has commenced and W. G. Gillett has his gang of men employed in demolishing the temporary buildings standing  on the site of the new building. Excavaf  tions for tlie foundations of the new-build-'  ing will be commenced today and the con-  "tract^fur-the-stone-work-has-been^let-to^E-  Palmquist, who was buisily engaged yesterday in quarrying a block of stone, near ,  J. A. Turner's house on Josephine street...  Rev. R. B. Blyth,. Congregational-minister of Victoria arrived in the city on Thurs:-  day last and left yesterday-for'-Phoenix:  where he will open the new Congregational  church recently erected In that town. On  his return to the city-he wlli conduct the'  services in the Congregational church herfl  on Sunday, January 19th, and on tho following evening will.lecture in the Congregational church on the Boer war. Althougn'.  he has lectured on this subject In Nelson  on a previous occasion, tho matter of. the  lecture will be entirely new.  St. Thomas Aldermen to Resign.  ST. THOMAS, Ontario, January 10.���The  trades and labor council has decided to  contest tlie election of all.the aldermen recently elected on the ground that some  voters had voted in several divisions, whereas they only have the right to vote in one.  As a consequence the aidermen elect will  resign in a body and go to the polls again.  TO ELECTOJpt^F ..THE EAST WARD:  I hereby -announce myself- as a candidate  for-alderman ._o'r the East Ward at the  coming civic election.: .f"."r;Jt..W.D_tEW;  vNelsonp January-7thv-1902;-    '���  ''.;'".   .'..! '  .'.. >*���>*'���'���; ANNOUNOTMENT;. '/;*.,.;, ;-',;  TO TH_3 ELECTORS.0"F..'NELSON:  I beg to offer myself ^.s.an alderman for  the West War'd'hhd'respedtfully ask your  vote and Interest."      HAROLD SELOUS.  Dated ���Jahuary'4th,::1902:,:  '?���;:.'-'���% ,$nnp3-#ceme:nt;; :;;. ���:.. .���:. -.  TO THfe'E^ECTQRS;OF NELSON:   ,    j  ,1 beg.to- offer myself ras-.'an- alderman for  the'."We-t"WB-_-arid.;r.espectfully. ask your  vote _nd interest.  , , JOHN HAMH/TON.  Dated January 4th, .1902.  .'       ANNOUNCEMENT. ~  TO THE ELECTORS OF NELSON:  ' At the request of several I have consented to offer myself 'for election as alderman  -for"the-:\Vest:iVVa*rd;iand=r.espectfuHy^a'sk--all:  those--who' think 'the; interestsrof the city  will be- served1 by* my election to vote for  me. -���-.:��� '������ * ��� -A��� ' ' ./d__N ELLIOT:"  Nelson, Janiiary;'"lt'n,''l,?02..' '..... ���*"'  ANNOUNCEMENT: -  Canada Drug & Book Co.  LIMITED  K. n'. C. CLOCK  KKLSON  CITY AND DISTRICT.  Judge Forin will hoar any person who  claims that his name lias been improperly  left off the voters' list at tlie court house  today The hearings will begin at 10 o'clock.  A private dance was held In the offices  of Dr. LaBau last evening In the Victoria  block. A number of invited guests were  present and an enjoyable evening wa.s  .spent.  The Rev. J. l-I. AVhite will conduct both  the  services at  the  Methodist  church   to  morrow, and in the evening will preach on  the   subject  of   "What   must  I   do   to   be  saved?"  Rev. F. W. Graham, the new vicar of  St. Saviour's, arrived last evening and registered at the Phair. The congregation will  give him a reception at Fraternity hall on  Monday night.  R.  A.   Bradshay,  postmaster  and  alder-  Killed Thirteen Insurgents.  WASHINGTON, January io.-The' navy  department received the following telegram  from rear admiral Roberts at Cavite:  "Waller reports having completed a ten  day's march across Samar from Lenaug  to Bassey. The column endured great hardships and killed 13 insurgents, captured the  captain,  the lieutenant and four men.  French Premier on the Stump.  PARIS, January 10.���M. Waldeck Rous-  ���seau,; the premier, will deliver an Important speech at S. Etienne next Sunday, when  he will define the entire policy of the government. As this occasion will be the opening of the ministerial electoral campaign,  several mimitr.u? ci the cabinet will accompany the prime minister to St. Etienne  and about 100 senators and deputies will  also be present. The walls of St. Etienne  are covered with. posters. The National1.  Ists and the non-ministerial Socialists are  calling upon the population of the town  to refrain from sympathetic demonstrations  on the occasion of M. Waldeck Rousseau's  speech. Theso-manlfeBfos may lead to hostile outcries, although serious trouble is  not likely.  Three Killed and Several Injured.  HUNTINGTON, West Virginia, January  10.���A boiler exploded at the mills of Louis  Midklff, in the southern part of this county, today killing three persons and injuring,  several others.  TO ELECTORS IN'THE "WEST WARD:  Ladles and Gentlemen: Wc'iieg l<> smllcit  your vote and- Influence in rour" behalf as  aldermen in the:;:We:gC Ward- iit' tin; approaching election.. 'We.- claim al'ieglarre  with .no- party, or'fiictib'n In. ilic ^contest',' hut  if ele6ted*'wlH'serve-you faithfully and justly in'all matters affecting the interests of  the olty. We sire In .favor qf olvlo ownership of public utilities and will advocate  the control of all-franchise's which by right  belong to the city --  *   (Captairi7 D. C. McMORRIS.  ���������������' " Tr J. SCANLAN,  -Nelson, January 8th;': 1902.'" ' ;'  ������'���'".'        ANNOUNCEMENT.        ,,.   "' '���  he announced possibly next week according..to a statement which will bepublished  tomorrow: by the Herald. The issue is for  the'purpose of reimbursing the company's  capital'account for certain extensions and  purehases'-hd'to-provide means for largely  increased line'equipriient.'  Knocked Out in the Ninth Bound.  :. SAVAJjINAH, "Georgia, ..-January 10.���The  glovo contest between Tom Corcoran of  Savannah, and Fred Douglas, of Brooklyn,  at'145 pounds,''before the Savanh.ih Atiilctic  Club:;.tonight,:^resulted <in a:knockout 'for  Corcoran in the ninth round.   .  Van Sant^ After, the Railway Trust.  ST." '.���p'jLiljJ, January" 10.���Governor Van  Saht i'llils! - afternoon announced "that he  would." call an extra session of the legislature for the middle'of February, probably  about the 18th. The session is called specially to consider- the-report of the tax commission just made. It is considered that  the reeenCdevelopments in railway affairs  will, come'in'for" consideration.  Slaughtering    Sale  , For the next thirty clays I will gi?e  a great slaughtering sale 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 tha  Kootenays.  The sale is genuine, the stock new and  the prices away down.  Call, get prices, examine goods and  be convinced that I. am offering tha  greatest -bargains ever offered in Nelson.  217 and 219   :  1      Baker Street  J. A.  Almost a Centenarian,  NEW YORK, January 10.���John Longluh,  96 -years old,- is dead at his home at Yonkers. For flfty years he was connected with  the.Methodist hook concern. He also wrote  many books on Methodism and some of his  Writings are. used as text ' Dooks in the  bible class and seminaries of the denomination.     '���'��� J- ���'-��� '    '��� '-��� '.  AT THE HOTELS.  Tp THE ELECTORS'OF'W'ELSON'r'  In response to. the request" of a. large  number of property owners and ratepayers  I again ��� offer myself as a' candidate for  alderman in the East,Ward of the.City of  Nelso'ni at the" coming, municipal election.  Thanking- you for 'your, support. in, the. post,  your.:vote and Influence respectfully soli-  ctted.-:. .*������.��������� ���   -��� W. G. GILLETT.  Nelson, B. C��� January 4th, 1902.  ANNOUNCEMENT. ���  -^T?iBrldgeri-ot->T.o'r'onto,=and--W':._H.-Irvlno-  of ��� Pilot -JMound,  Manitoba,  are guests at  : the' Wav'erley, hotel;  The arrivals at the Phair hotel yesterday  were H.": J. Forrest, Winnipeg; John C.  Sullivan, Trail; A. H.: _perry. Greenwood.  Yesterday's arrivals at the Grand Central-hotel were A. J. Thompson, Nakusp;  E.. J Flahiff, Michel; Aaron Anderson and  G S ' Coleman, Davenport; H McCarthy,  :Ymir; Louis Lavasserii, Fernie :  ; Tho following. guests are registered at  ��� the -Hume hotel. Charles W. Busk, Koka-  'nee creek, Joseph W. Wey, Victoria; P. V>.  Dods;..Vancouver! G. H. Barnhart and wife,  ;Ym|r! J." W.vSnap, St. Paul; Oliver M. Gordon, Spokane; B. O. Graham, Spokane.  The following guests are registered at  the Queen's hotel: C M. Edwards, Elko;  C. E. Smltheringale, Slocan; J. Swift, Keystone, South Dakota; A. W. McPhail, Robson; Al A. Buchanan, Spokane;' James  Murray, Spokane; Donald Ross, Friday  Harbor.  BISCUITS  CHRISTIE'S CREAM SODAS. CHRISTIE'S WATER ICE WAFERS.  Also all kinds of Sweet Biscuits fresh from the factory.  BLUE   RIBBON   TEA.  Houston Bloolc  Nel son, B G.  J. A. IRVING & CO.  -BEAHSTATE  AND  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. E. J. Curran..  OPERA HOUSE  TO ELECTORS OF THE EAST WARD:  Ladies and gentleinen,.I beg. to announce  myself: a- .candidate '- in the forthcoming.  electl9ri,-^L:alderm'en' for the East Ward  and respectfully solicit the. favor of your  vote and>-hfluence.  -���A'-������'-' JOHN PATERSON.  ���  Nelson,ABj C, January 4th, 1902.  ANNOUNCEMENT.  The Nicaraguan Conference.  COLON, Colombia, January 10,���The presidents Invited by president Zelaya of. Nicaragua to attend a meeting at Corintl, Nicaragua, are those of Costa Rica, Honduras,  At the request of some of the ratepayers who, like myself, are very much interested in school matters, I have decided to,  be a candidate for trustee at the coming  election. Your support respectfully solicited. J. F. WEIR, r  Nelson, January��� 9th, .1902. .  ANNOUNCEMENT.  Friday and Saturday  JANUARY 10-llth  EIGH-OLASS  TO THE ELECTORS'OF NELSON:  I beg to offer myself as an alderman for  the East Ward, and respectfully ask your  vote and interest. W. J. WILSON.  Nelson, January 8th,-1902.  ANNOUNCEMENT.    ~       "  muu of Slocan, has consented to make the    Guatemala and Salvador. President Iglesias  TO THE ELECTORS OF NELSON:  .  At the request of a mumber of electors  who are interested in school matters, I  have decided to be a candidate for" school  trustee at the coming election.  .  I    '   J: E. ANN ABLE.  Nelson, January Sth, 1902.  3 HOURS FUN  INSURANCE BROKERS  Agents for Trout Lake Addition  (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  Acreage property adjoining the part  And J. & J. Taylor safes.  These safes can be bought from us ot  two year's time without interest  Ward Bros.  833 West Baker Street, Nelson.  NOTICE  To the Publio and Union Men:  Tho Trados and Labor Council of tl o City of  Nelson have declared all Hotels, Restaurants  and Saloons employing Chinese in or around tho  promises unfair to organized labor.  Tho following do not omploy Chincso in such  capacity: ���  VICTORIA HOTEL  CLARKE HOTEL "  TREMONT HOTEL  .    MADDEN HOTEL  SHERBROOKE HOTEL  GRAMD CENTRAL HOTEL  LAKE VIEW HOTEL  ROSSLAN'> HOTEL  GRAND HOTEL  KLONDYKE HOTEL  JOHN SPEAR  MANHATTAN SALOON  BODEGA SALOON  GLUE POT SALOON  CLUB HOTEL  IMPERIAL RESTAURANT  KOOTENAY HOTEL  IMPERIAL SALOON  NOTICE  GOAL  _EOJL  DOMESTIC  OR  STEAM  USE  General Agency, Telephone 265.:  W. P. TIERNEY  BAKER   STREET,  NELSON.  Tki.ki-iio.nk 115  ORDER YOUR  Telktjionk 35  COAL  FROM  NELSON FREIGHTING AND TRANSFER CO.  ANTHRACITE A.ND ROSLYN  ALWAYS ON HAND  Offlce: Baker Street,  WEST TRANSFER GO.  N. T. MACLEOD, Manager.  POPULAR PRICES  25, $0 aiid 75c  . Reserved seats Thursday at li'V-etock  a. m. at McDonald's.  TO OUR CUSTOMERS:  Owing to our large losses on collections  during the past year and determining to  treat all alike hereafter, we have instructed  our drivers to allow no credit on and after  January 1st, 1902. Hoping you will recognize the justness of the change, we remain,  your obedient servants,  KOOTENAY STEAM LAUNDRY.  Nelson, December 17th, 1S0L  Teaming and Transfer Work of  all kinds.  Agents for Hard and Soft Coal. Imperial  Oii Company. Washington Brick, Lime &  Manufacturing   Company.     General   com- '  mercial agents and brokers.  All coal and wood strictly cash on delivery.    OFFICE 184- BAKER STREET  TELEPHONE  147.  ������ ��� . .    ..    ���-       ,��� - .      .    �����  Private Tuition  Students prepared for departmental an<J  other examinations.  Commercial work a specialty.  I. C. SLATER,  Fourth door above City Hall.

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