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The Nelson Tribune Dec 25, 1900

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 DAILY  EDITION   BY  MAIL  FIVE  DOLLARS A YEAR  WEEKLY EDITION BY MAIL  TWO DOLLARS A YEAR  * -_  'r .f  ���.    .-'! -'  a*-'" .-  -"-    _ *���_ '"'  NINTH YEAR.  NELSON:  TUESDAY MORNING DECEMBER ^5  1900  PRICE FIVE CENTS  STREETS IT PAYED WITH GOLD  The Sensational Story of the New  York Journal Had  No  Foundation.  WORK ON LEXINGTON MOUNTAIN-OTHER MINING NEWS  A story was  recently published  in the New   York   Journal which  went on to describe a bommV.a strike  of free milling ore in tlie streets of  Camborne.    The     Journal     stated  that the strike had created wild excitement   among   the   miners  and  prospectors  who were   flocking to  Camborne in hundreds to secure a  slice of the millions lying open on  the   front    street    of    Oa'mborne,  which was referred to as the  "City  of Gold."   The story was a yellow  journal yarn of the  yellowest hue.  Camborne,as most people are aware,  is located at the foot of Lexington  mountain  on  which the Imperial  Development Syndicate of Nelson  has a number of  unusually  promising   free   milling    prospects.   Jn  one of.the tunnels now being driven  a streak of ore  was  encountered  which carried considerable free gold  and it was doubtless on the strength  of   this   that   the   highly   colored  story    was     forwarded     to    the  New York  paper.    A quart/,  vein  in     the      townsite   -  of      Cani-  borrie      is      practically      impossible, as the   townsite   is   platted  on   a heavily   timbered  bench  of  black loam with gravel- subsoil ex-  tendiiij; an  indefinite distance to  . bedrock. ���* Any vein which might  exist in Camborne would be in bed  rock and possibly a thousand feet  down. The work on the Lexington  mountain' properties has drawn  attention to the. section, but, there  is practically" no one in Camborne  at this 'season c�� tho'ye-ar and.-out-.  side of the Nelson syndicate's crew  of 15 or'20 men, no operations of  any/magnitude are being carried on.  The work on the Imperial syndicate's properties is progressing  smoothly. A. H. Gracey, the engineer in charge, states that the  propositions are still In the prospect stage, and that until further  work is done it will be difficult to  give an. estimate of their merit  with any degree of accuracy. "Our  claims are the best looking prospects I have ever seen, but in the  mining, industry it often proves  that bright prospects peter out,  hence we are conservative in speaking of the properties as yet," is the  way Mr. Gracey puts the matter.  A depth of over 80 feet has been  reached on the tunnel now under  way and the showing is excellent.  .On the Criterion and Oyster groups  b*a   Lexington   mountain work   is  ybeing carriM"orrb~y~the prospectors*  Who own the ground, and it is reported that they have struck rich  roreon both.  i _���      . ��� ���*  Mining Suit. Ended.  Word was received here yesterday that Mr. justice Walkem" had  handed down his written judgment  in tho action of Manley vs. Collom,  an action tried here at the November sittings of the supreme court involving the title to valuable mineral  land adjoining the Arlington property and having the big vein which  passes through the Arlington  ground. The plaintiff, Mark Mauley  of Slocan City, secures a verdict  with costs whicli finally clears up  his title to the ground in dispute.  The judgment was foreshadowed  in judge Walkem's remarks at the  conclusion of the trial here aud  given at length in The Tribune.  It is understood that Mr. Manley  will put a crew of men at work at  ah early date.  <. The Scott Macdonald Estate.  The final Chapter" iii the legal  fight over the" estate of the late  Scott Macdonald was closed at Rossland on Saturday, when the judge  of the supreme court sustained the  award made by the registrar of  the court in the matter of succession dues. This having been settled, the estate, valued at three-  quarters of a million, will be finally distributed among the heirs. All  the old-timers in the Kootenays  knew and respected the late Scott  Macdonald and were familiar with  the pathetic story of his life. He  was one of the first.men in the  country and became interested in a  large number of mining properties.  For years he was hard up financially and then his luck took a turn,  and shortly he became wealthy.  Just as the tide of fortune turned,  however, Mr. Macdonald contracted  consumption and died before he had  an opportunity to enjoy the riches  which came after years of hard  labor.  Crawford Creek Road.  John McVeigh came in yesterday  ���from Crawford Bay to spend  Christmas in the city. Mr. McVeigh lias the contract for. the  handling of ore from the Silver Hill  mine to the lake front and has had  his stock and plant on the ground  for some time waiting for the  weather to take a turn. The lasc  frost stiffened, up the road somewhat, and with snow the teaming  would be excellent. At present  operations are confined to hauling  supplies up to the mine and bringing down small quantities of ore.  Tho crew at the mine is being increased.  - Bonded the New Victor.  11 is reported that the New Victor group in the Ymir camp has  been bonded by the owners, the  Now Victor Mining Company comprising Vancouver and Victoria  capitalists, to a syndicate whieh includes several local men. The New  Victor is "located0 on Wild Horse  creek above the Black Cock property aud is stated to be among the  most promising properties in .that  sectiou. It was acquired three  years ago by the present owners  who have put-in $2000 .to .$3000 in  development. - The.proposition is__a  free'mining gold ore carrying silver  values which are recovered through  concentrating. It is asserted that  the work to date has uncovered an  ore body four feet in width which  will average $20. The bondholders  havo a representative on the ground  at the present time arranging to  start work on the group.  Work on the Viking.  T. L. Dunbar of Spokane is spending the day in the city. He is the  British Columbia representative of  the Portland, Oregon, syndicate  which is operating the Viking  group on Ten-mile creek, a couple  of miles above Slocan City and a  mile and a half from -the Tamarac  property. The syndicate took hold  of the group, which comprises two.  claims, the Viking and Phoenix, a  couple of months.ago and have been  working steadily for some weeks^  ���with a small crew. The work-is"  confined to the Viking claim, where  some. fiue_ore running well up in  the hundreds has been found. The  formation is disrupted, however,  and up to the preseut it has been  impossible to/locate the vein in  place at any depth. A crosscut  tunnel designed to locate the ore  body is under way aiid was in 55  feet when the crew knocked off,  yesterday for a couple of days holiday. The management estimates  that the vein should be encountered  within the next fifteen days.  Will Soon Occupy New Offices.  TheC.P.R. officials state that  they will be in their new offices iu  the passenger depot' next week.  They desire to get out of the old  quarters as early, as possible, and  will move the dispatchers,' trainmaster's, baggage and ticket offices  on the date.arranged for the building to be completed. Other officials  will follow as desired. The building is not.completed- nor will it be  next week, but the work is far  enough advanced to . allow the  rooms to be used. A temporary  steam plane was attached to the  heating apparatus and the artificial  heat thus obtained, the plaster on  the walls was quickly dried.  Successful Assayers.  ,, The results of the recent examinations for proficiency iu assaying  under the direction of the provincial  assayer have been issued, and it is  announced that certificates of  efficiency have been issued to the  following assayers iu the Nelson  district: George B. Church, A. L.  McKillop,     Henry    Harris,   Colin  Campbell, Francis Hawkins, Walter  E. Segswotth and Frank Agnew of  this city, Richard Marsh and?-John  McLellan of Rossland, R. E. Tally,  R. T. Wales and C. J. Welch of  Trail, W. A. Williams of Grand  Forks, C. M. Wilson of Sandon, S.  G. Blaylock of Fernie, G. A. Clothier  of Moyie, G. A. Guess of Greenwood,  John McVicar of Ymir, S. Shannon  of Ferguson and Howard West of  New Denver.  Conditions in Porto Rico.  Washington, December 21. ���  General Davis when seen at the  war' department concerning the report by Dr. Williams, a contract  surgeon in the department of Porto  Rico, setting forth an appalling  state of affairs among the coffee  planters of the island, told that  from his knowledge of affairs in  that section of Porto Rico he should  characterize Dr. Williams' statement as much overdrawn. That  there was suffering in tho coffee  planting section of the country the  general said he had no doubt, for  the Iossps of planters incurred by  the big hurricane had amounted to  $12,000,000.  Relics of the Kidnapers.  Omaha, Nebraska, December 2-1.  ���The lautern with ribbons attached used by the bandits to flag,  Mr. Cudahy on -his drive to tho  country, together with two trouser  legs and a short sleeve, used ns  money bags, have been found one  and a half miles west, of'Omaha  near the Center street road.  CHRISTMAS   IN   ENGLAND  CLOSING THE  HOLY  DOOR  POPE  LEO  PERFORMED THE IMPOSING  CEREMONY.  Princes and Potentates .of the Church  Participate in the ^ Interesting  Function.;  ���'.  24.  LITTLE    CAUSE    FOR   EXTREME  SATISFACTION.  Situation in Cape Colony Is Considered  Serious���Lord Kitchener Arrives  at Dewar���Kruger Haughty.  ��� London,* December. 25. ���Tb ere is  no sign of the .despondency whicli  ���characterized ���'Black December"  last year.. At the same time the  Christinas editorials found little  cause for extreme satisfaction. All  express regret that the nation is  still at Avar, and some take tho  trouble to remiud their readers that  there are four times as many troops  in South Africa now as there was  twelve months sxgo, all engaged iu  monotonous duty against an ever  evasive foe and needing the sympathy of friends at home at this  festive season. The Standard says  that Christmas finds the British  people in a chastened mood, but  confesses tliat everything has long  since been done that could be  possible to end the war.  Situation Serious in Cape Colony.  "^London,-���December���25:=-" We-  learn," says the Daily Mail, "that  the reports of the serious situation  in Cape Colony are fully confirmed.  The invading Boers are receiving  much assistance from the Cape  Dutch. Railway communication,  between Cape Town and the north  is almost entirely suspended, partly  by Boer operations and partly by  rains." '  Kruger Gets Stiff Necked.  London, December 25.���"Since  the Nooitegadecht affair," says the  correspondent of the Daily Mail at  The Hague, "Mr.., Kruger lms become stiff necked. He now scornfully rejects all private suggestions  in the nature of peace overtures.  Kitchener at Dewar.  Cape Town, December 2i.���Lord  Kitchener has  arrived  at  Dewar,  Cape Colony, and is j taking  measures to crush the Boot'invasion.  Taking Long Chances.  Hamilton,... Bermuda, December  24.���The British torpedo- boat destroyer Quail, lieutenant Rymer  commander, left for Jamaica yesterday without an escort. It is the  first time such an.attenipt has been  made. The Quail can carry only a  little coal and her plates are very  slight. The result is awaited here  with extreme anxiety. If the destroyer succeeds in reaching port it  will mean a feather in the cap of  her plucky commander.  Beresford Improving.  London, December 21.���It is announced that lord William Beresford's condition last evening showed  considerable improvement.  'Rome,  December  24.���The  pope  performed today the]'ceremony  of  closing the holy door;'of St. Peter's  cathedral with tho  gorgeous  ceremonies usual to a great function of  this  kind.    It  was   a   magnificent  spectacle. There was a great gathering of the princes of the church who  participated in the ceremonies. The  spectacle inside  the 'great  basilica  was   superb.     The -pillars  of  the  central nave were draped with gold  embroidery,' scarlet cloth  aud  the  porch,   under   which   tho  function  took place, was * transferred  into a  magnificently   decorated  hall.    On  the left of the holy door  was  erected the pontifical   throne,  covered  witli red and gold. . On  the  right  hand side of the door stood tribunes  for     royal     personages,     princes,  knights of Malta, "pi-elates and close  relatives of the nobility aiid  other,  distinguished   persons,    inside  the  church every inch of space was. occupied by n. throng!'.which gathered  early in the morning.  A strong detachment of troops  was stationed in th'e square in front  ot' the cathedral to.deeep the crowds  in1 check. ; The pope-left his apartments at 11,'15 a.-iii., borne in the  E-a-'red chair, preceded by a choir  with lighted torches, archbishops,  aud escorted by tire pontifical noble  guards. On his arrival at the-por-  tul of St. Peter's; he alighted and  entered the church through the  holy door.. As life., appeared on the  threshold the solemn .tones of :the  trumpets reecliojjd through the  ��� edi fi ce... /J_b e 'xC&aj.jj;pr_,2ifJVthei ���Vati-  can met him a.ud."'presented him  holy water, which he sprinkled upon the congregation. ,, Applause being forbidden, !ja religious silence  was observed, whieh heightened  the grandeur and iiupressivuness of  tho moment. Borne on the sedia  gostatoria to tho .high altar he  stepped -to the ground and knelt  before the most precious, relics of  the Catholic church, which were  displayed on the altar.  Then the procession reformed  and proceeded to the chapel of the  .Sacrament, where the pontiff again  knelt for some time while the choir  of the Sistino chapel chanted  psalms. The pope was then borne  to the holy door, where he alighted  from the sedia gostatoria and  awaited until the entire procession  had passed ont through the door,  he leaving the church last . aud  walking to the throne where the  "papal-clToil*" was, after-which lie"  arose and blessed all the material  employed in closing the door. Then  he descended from the throne,  knelt before the door and laid with  the golden trowela layer of cement  on which lie placed three gilt bricks  bearing commemorative inscriptions. Beside the bricks he placed  a casket containing gold, silver and  bronze medallions bearing the head  of-Leo iii.nl an inscription-record ing  the opening and closing of the holy  door.  The pope having reascended the  th'-one, cardinal bishop Serufino  Varumtemi, grand plenipotentiary,  and four other cardinals performed  a similar ceremony ..of. laying cement and three bricks, after which  the masons employed- by tho Vatican closed the doorway with a canvas screen', painted to represent  marble, with a cross in tho center.  The candles borne by the clergy  were extinguished, the Te Deuni  was Sung, ,'i.nd the pontiff, having  given a solemn beiied.lc.tion, was  immediately carried ' bYiek ' to his  apartments. It is estimated that  S0,000 persons were spectators of  the ceremony.  An Eight-Ycar-Old Murderer.  Nhw Youk, December 2*1.���Eight-  year-old Joseph -Bunsby is a prisoner at police headquarters, Jersey  City, accused of the murder of the  five-year-old Maggie Faleray. The  specific charge against the child is  manslaughter and the police say  that the little boy deliberately  committed tho murder,  prisoner lived with his  520 Henderson street, Jersey City  Maggie   Faleray. lived  next door  Little Bunsby was the leader of a  crowd of children, who built a big  bonfire opposite his home on Saturday night. Little Maggie seemed  particularly. delighted with the  play that went on there. According  to the police young Bunsby seized  the girl by the waist and pushed  her into the blaze by a vicious  shove. The little girl fell on top of  a blazing barrel and screamed in  agony. Her dress took fire aud her  clothing was quickly burned off.  She was taken to .a hospital, vjhere  she died during the night without  recovering consciousness.  Declined the Honor.  Sydney, New South Wales, December 24.���Sir William John Line,  premier of New South Wales, who  was recently requested by the earl  of Hopetoun, governor general of  the commonwealth of Australia, to  form the first federal ministry, has  declined the task. He has addressed  lord Hopetoun to summon Edmund  Barton, who was leader of the  fed eral con vention durin g its sessions  .in Adelaide and Melbourne in 1S97  and 1898.   Li Too Sick to P-irticipate.  London, December 25.���Dr. Mor-  risou in a special to the Times from  Pekin dated Sunday says: Prince  Ching alone will be able to receive  the joint note tomorrow. Li Hung  Chang is in a condition, of great  prostration, which causes grave  anxiety, for even if he recovers it  is doubtful that he will be able to  undertake negotiations after the  acceptance of the note.  HONORS  THE GHANGELLOR  PBOYIMAL AND BOMINM NEWS  - <**?**  -i    /-  Pneumonia Raging at Dawson, Five- Deaths  Occurring^  in  One  Week.  , - ���*  ij* *  "~\ * _  V-4?'   J  ���I        .__  -*   * '  */sf  SOME FURTHER DETAILS OF THE ALPHA DISASTER, ETC.  EMPEROR  WILLIAM  EVIDENTLY  PLEASED WITH VON BUELOW.  German Newspapers Comment on the  American Senate's Action on  the Canal Treaty.-  The  tiny  parents  at  (Berlin, December 24.���Emperor  William's bestowal upon count von  Buelow, imperial .chancellor, of the  highest decoration, the Order of  the Black Eagle,- is interpreted to  signify imperial'.approval of his recent utterances in the reichstag,  particularly of his successful management of the Chinese debate, as  well as the Kruger incident as  against the Pan-American agitation. It is understood that his majesty regards the chancellor's present tour in South Germany as a  great success in cementing adherence of other German princes to the  emperor's foreign policy.  The National Zeitung, a journal  usually friendly to the United  States, discussing the rejection of  the Hay-Pauncefote treaty in its  original form, says: "The incident  means such a slap at the executive  as can scarcely be found not .only  i n~tlie~his tor y of Till e U hi ted_S tat_s~  but in the parliamentary history of  the world. Presumably the treaty  is not now acceptable to Great  Britain."    Attached the Exhibits.  Paris, December 24.���Thirty cars  forming part of the United States  government exhibit at the recent  exposition were suddenly laid under  embargo today at Havre, the railroad company declining to surrender them pending payment of a  claim of 5100 francs. This extraordinary action is seriously detaining the departure of the United  States cruiser Prairie from Havre  for New York with the government  exhibits, and was made the subject  of a formal protest to the French  government by United States  ambassador Porter. The company  bases its claim ou demurrage  charges on freight on the cars when  the goods were brought to the ex-  posi tiou last fall.  Fishing Disasters.  London, December 24.���The reports that" several fishing boats.-  were in great peril from the storm  and had probably been lost are  confirmed. Only one boat out of  five has been found and it is known  that no fewer than 22 fishermen  have perished.  Pole-Carew to Marry.  London, December 24.���General  R.. Pole-Carew, who has returned  from South Africa, will marry lady  Beatrice Frances Elizabeth, u  daughter of the marquis of Ormonde. He mb 51 years of age and  she is under 25.  Victoria, December 24.���The  steamer Danube brings news that  on December 18th there had been  five deaths in one week at Dawson  from pneumonia and that people  were greatly worked up over it.  Typhoid was subsiding. Smallpox  had almost disappeared, there being  but two cases iu the district. Five  thousand vacinne points reached  Dawson December 18th and compulsory vaccination was started.  David Morain, a miner on Last  Chance creek fell down a shaft on  the 14 th and was killed.  Dawson prices went down on the  14th on all commodities to a lower  figure than summer prices.  Discoveries of rich quartz mines  have been made on.Bonauza and  elsewhere in the Klondyke district,  some assaying over .$50��to the ton,  none less than $10 and one $690.  Dawson papers print the news  that .Joseph S. Lancaster is believed  there to have been murdered at  Seattle. He disappeared there some  months ago and Mrs. Wylie, now at  Dawson, says that Mrs. McNamee  told* her that the latter woman's  brother said he would kill Lancaster.  Six automobiles have reached  Dawson and will be used on the run  to the creeks.  first officer described   the shrieks  of those  who   were washed away.*  Another   expedition   is    going   to^,  Cocos Island in  the  spring.    Tl_ey:';  ��� -?&  &.'  treasure   by   means   of   hydraulic.--"-"irs**-.  .*3  p/a-i**?  ���fi'--"  T4?  ���S-*S!  More of the Alpha.  Victoria, December 24.���Captain  Walbran, of the Quadra, who went  up to the wreck of the Alpha, made  his' report to the marine department, inclosing sworn statements  ���.oi the mate and-lighthouse keeper,  whicli will be used at the investigation if it be decided that one is  necessary. Among ,the wreckage  was found a bag in which purser  Barber had kept valuables. It had  been cut open. ��� Captain Walbran  ridicules the statement that one  mau made, a hazardous escape to  the shore and held on to the rocks  with one hand, while he supported  the end of the line along which the  shipwrecked men came ashore. The  facts were that the rock was quite  bare when the vessel struck, and  passing the line ashore was made  with comparative ease. The ship  swung round aud there was fifty  feet of boiling water to navigate  between her and laud. The line  was submerged, and those who perished hesitated about committing  themselves to it when covered by  water and wheu not sure that it  wos-secured-at-the-othei-end.-���The  will   attempt to recover the lost^V-":^  Lire   t  machinery,  French Modus Vivendi. . $  St. John's, Newfoundland, De-:  cember 24.���The colonial cabinet;  has decided to await action by "the;  imperial government before . de-  terming upon'a policy with respect  to the renewal of the French sphere*-  modus vivendi when it expires next/.,-/; * ~MJ;  Monday. The initiative will _ie'Sj^K_t^'  with the imperial secretary of stately v^  for the colonies, who must either-r ;y%  make another treaty with France f^;-^  or call upon the colony to renew/-^'.St  the modus vivendi. Should the.y  latter course be adopted the colony's I*  opportunity will come for refusing:5"--  to renew. Mr. Bond will force Mr.y ���^������j"'-  Chamberlaiu into an impossible-'^-y^-  position or be able to dictate all* J'*"?  concessions. *     v '.   '    ''.  m  J��������T  *.u)V  Released From Prison. a'  Montreal, December 24.*yJames ���  Baxter, formerly of   Chicago and",  later of New York,  who  was  tenced here some time  ago   to  five"-/?  years in  the  penitentiary  for his^i  ' f v.  ���������*..  connection with the  Marie frauds, was  conditional   pardon  Bank  released  from  of Ville'-'fOtf  &*_-. ���** t'_  st. yinyyjj-  cent de Paul penitentiary 'last;cfn'"sal  night. His wife and friends haVel'U.^  been working incessantly, for" his *\.~J.t  pardon on account of ill health'-" ,y.|  ever since his conviction. He is'-'-' '��.  suffering from dropsy aud his con- " '-~X"i  ditidn is so serious that he was '<. yV  driven,., into the city in a closed y -*  carriage. . '.'~\    -"-",.'*'  To Settle Northwestern Canada. ~  Montreal, Quebec, December 24._  ���C.   E.   Bateman   of   St.    Lbuis/.%3y  traveling passenger  agent  for the  C. P. R., who is accompanied by Mr."  E. A. Holmes, Canadhin government"  agent, is  having " considerable  sue-,  cess with- the meetings  he, is hold-',  ing  at various, p'arts -of   Indiana,'-  where Canadian  clubs   are   being  formed among the- farmers with a,  view of interesting   them "in   the  free lands in northwestern Canada. ,  The   territory  where  the  farmers  from Indiana are  to  settle  is  directly east of the Rocky mountains,  which serve as a protection against  the   severe   windstorms,   and   the  Japan   trade winds  coming  across-  the Pacific ocean  and  through the -  Chinook   pass   keep    the   weather  within-bounds of comfort-in-winter.���  *- V  Boers Were Strung Up.  A most exciting incident is reported from the Transvaal in which  Jack Simmons, an old cow-puncher  of Macleod, figures conspicuously.  The story goes that Simmons, who  is a sergeant iu Strathcona's Horse,  was out in charge of a scouting  party and on approaching a farm  house,, observed the white Hag flying. The party accordingly rode  right up, but were saluted by a hail  of bullets that' emptied several  saddles. The Strathconas retreated  in good order and then surrounded  the farmhouse and after a stubborn  resistance, the Boers were compelled  to surrender at discretion. There  were seventeen of theni, and Simmons said, "We will teach a lesson  to those brutes who fire under  the     white     flag. String      up  sixteen of them aud we will let one  go to tell the others of the manner  in which Strathcona's Horse treat  wretches that fire from behind a  .���'white flag." So ropes were  brought and seven of the Boers  were hanged to trees, and the work  was going on merrily when a British officer rode up and put a stop  to it to the unspeakable relief of  the Boers, who were yet awaiting  their turn.���Macleod Gazette.  Exciting Maihe Man-Hunt.  The most exciting man hunt that  has been undertaken iu northern  Maine since the United States marshals went to storm the* fortress of  George Nadeau away up the St.  John river, is now iu progress.  Game warden Herman Templeton  aud guide Ben Woodward of Kineo  have started for Baker lake to capture "Old Pete" Fountaine, the  king of all poachers. For 40 years  "Old Pete" has set the laws and the,  wardens at defiance, and in that  time any officer 'of any reputation  has tried to bring him to Bangor  for trial. Some have found his  camp in the deep woods, but somehow or other wheu they got there  the old mau had disappeared.  Many offences are charged against  "Pete," including smuggling, and  the result of the hunt for him is  awaited with great interest and  considerable apprehension. The  orders are to bring him in dead or  alive.  An Insane New Yorker.  London, December 24.---. Elizabeth Alma Blake, well dressed and  good looking, about 30 years old,  giving her address as No. 339 West  Fortieth street, New York, has been  arrested here and committed to  St. George's workhouse charged  with insanity. She will be tried on  Thursday. The woman appeared  at Osborne House, Isle of Wight,  Friday and claimed to be a" daughter of princess Beatrice. She made  a disturbance and then disappeared  from the Isle  of Wight.  A Venezuela Revolt.  Curacoa, Dutch Guiana, December 24.���Celestiua Peraza, formerly*  secretary-general of president Castro of Venezuela, has revolted  against the Venezuelan government. A force of 25,000 Venezuelan troops under general Aristidea  Fando has been sent against him, THE TRIBUTE: KELSON B. G TUESDAY DECEMBER 35 1900  ..&sL__\_-t__.-__\&&i��_i&&-_t<:_~      _*^^^a^'-i^^ia^^^'4s-_  /yX^-^fc*^^^^^-^*--**1*        ??^-Z9'Z9'^'Z9'Z9*^V^'0r^4  ���!���> ^_i  \#  ti  Hi  ti  Hi  Hi  Hi  il)  \fc  Hi  Hi  \fc  tf  tf  tf  tf  tf  tf  tf  tf  tf  tf  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  -%_  WE WISH ALL A MERRY CHRISTMAS  HUDSON'S BAY CO.  ti  Hi  tf  ti  Hi  ib  tf  tf  tf  ti  ti  tf  ti  m  m  Hi  Hi  tf  ti  Hi  tf  tf  tf  tf  tf  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  m  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  v______T0j  A Kentucky Feud.  London, Kentucky, December 24.  ���Two men were killed and; two  wounded at the Paris distillery in  Clay county, twelve miles from,  here, late yesterday. Four members of the Sizimore family on one  side and Henry Barret and W. H.  Young on the other engaged, in a  desperate fight. Young and one of  the .Sizimores wero killed and two  of the Sizimores were probably  fatally wounded. An old feud was  the cause of the trouble.  ��fe f&vibnm*  XirxriXTTT*XT__^T*-*n'niKrrTri[r',*w*'wy*1***T*r**i*��tTr  NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS.        E  Fpomaand.after...Oetober.lst,..alI  subscribers-to the Daily Tribune  ���tyho1 are served by carrier .will  be required to,pay.their subscriptions weekly, to the. ejirrier.'  SUBSCRIPTION RATES..  Weekly, by oarrier .      .      . J    K  Monthly," by "carrier     .       .      . '   1 00  Three Months,.by carrier     ��� . - .   2 60-  8ix Months, by carrier  .             . 5,00.  One Year, by carrier      .       . . 10 "00  rmxriimiirimii. iiiinuu-uiiin**-nriiiin-t  Thr   TRintrNE   wishes   its    five  thousand and odd readers a: merry  ' Christmas, and hopes that they will  live   long   and   enjoy    continuous  prosperity.  There was not* that prodigality  ���in-thergiving;o_7Christmas.:presents  this year as. has been the custom in  former years. Is_ this .because.our  people, are less generous or less  neighborly, or because they are  more wise ?  would ask for them, was accepted by  less than, half. a. dozen people in all.  In addition,.he firm sent out a number to those whom they- knew to  be deserving poor. This speaks  well for Nelson, a town of over  seven thousand population, and it  sneaks well for the country on  which these seven thousand people  depend for a living.  " A resident of Swansea, in East  Kootenay, writes The Tribune and  censures it for publishing W. T.  Stead's .views on. the . situation in  South Africa. The Tribune is a  newspaper, and has not time or  space to comment on all the news  that it prints. Mr. Stead is more  or less a sensationalist, and like all  such writers goes.to extremes.  New Zealand, socialistic as it is  in its tendencies, sent more volunteers to help outrthe mother country  in South Africa, than any other  colony, according to population  and wealth. Canada did not- do  half as well as Australia.  The TijUBUNE doffs its hat to the  Salvation Army Band, .ind wishes  its members a Merry Christmas, as  they have earned it, for they have  given Nelson more genuine evidences of: being: a .lively .town than  all other, organizations her,e: put  together.      *-' . . !  The press of-:the, province is de-.  voting' considerable attention, to  the utterances of a Rev. Spear,  who is said to .have libeled the.  people of British. Columbig. The.,  trouble with:too many- reverend  gentlemen is that they do notprac-  tice what they preach,, and then  condemn people for following ..in,  their footsteps.  One of the evidences that the  people.of Nelson are in good cirr  Icumstances is   the   fact   that the  nnd offer of P. Burns & Co., of  fiiirkeys free to all poor people who  There are just two men in  "Nelson���who-were**-"at the first-  Christmas dinner given in Nelson,  in 1887���thirteen years ago. The  one is Dr. David LaBau, medical  health officer of the city; the other  is Thomas Cottrell Collins, one of  Nelson's historians and philosophers.  One was born in New Jersey, the  other in North Carolina.  Through the Suez Canal.  Tacoma, December 2*1.���The British ship den Lochie now in the  harbor, is to establish a precedent  in the exportation of Pacific coast  wheat. She is to load with 221,100  bushels in sacks and will sail for  Liverpool via the Suez canal, being  the first steam vessel to go from  Tacoma to Europe over that route  with wheat. There is a difference  in favor of the Cape Horn route of  1800 miles, but the price of fuel at  the ports in South America is so  much higher that it is believed it  will be economy to steam the additional 1S0O miles. Tlie den Lochie  will coal iu .Japan and at Port .Said,  which it expects to reach in 05 days  or less.        Kerrigan Held.  Philadelphia, December 24.���  The coroner today investigated the  death of lid ward San ford, professionally known as Joe Barr, who  died in a hospital Saturd.ay night,  after a boxing bout with Joseph  Iverrigau at the Athletic Club of  Philadelphia. The jury rendered a  verdict that Sanford's death- was  due to hemorrhage of the,brain.  Kerrigan was held to await the  action of the grand jury.  TO THB ELECTORS OF NELSON:  At tlio ronuestof i*. number of electors, l-h:*.Vf>  decided to oil'er myself ns a candidate for mayor  at, tho con ling civic elections., I have served as  aldei-jnan two years of the , four (lining  which the cit.v has been conducting its own affairs, and my record while in 1 lie council on the  questions that arc now the most important issues  before the people of the city, is.suclt as .will bear  inspection.    .  -  1 believe that, the city, has valuable assets in the.  water and electric light systems, and -while in  the council I did everything possible to safeguard  these asset,-*: and if elected mayor no act or vote  of mine-wi'l be in favor of allowing any oulhide  corporate interest to become a competitor with  the city in the business of electric.lighting, a  business in which Ihe city has already invested  SiO.O-Ki.  While in the council in 1897, T voted in favor of  incorporating a fair wage clause in all contracts,  and that principle was carried out in both letter  and spirit. I see no reason lo change my .views  on that question now. A nd I beliovo,- further,  that with competent foremen-and1 superintendence that the city can get as good value for the  money spent by having the great bulk of its work  done by day's labor as by the contract system,  and no good reason can be advanced why the  city should not pay the same rate, of wages.and  work men tho same number of hours as prevails  in private entorpri&es.  I am in favor of giving lhe busines3 and property interests every safeguard possible, and to  that end I believe the fire department should be  made as efficient as possible, consistent with tlio  revonues of tho cily.  Nelaon should be kept in advance. of its rivals,  and everything possible must be done to induce manufacturing enterprise? to locate here,  for it is the payrolls that build up the cities of  today.  Nelson, a western city, is as orderly and-law  abiding as oastern cities. This is becauso the.  people of Nelson aro tolerant. I believe that this  spirit of toleration should be continued, and I  will If elcsted mayor do no act to abridge or curtail the rights or piivileges of one olassof our  citizens merely because another class may have  difl'eront views.  The ci'y has made a start in permanent street  improvements, and I am in favor of continuing  these improvements ns fast as possible, with due  recrard lo the revenues of the city.  If elected mayor, I am in a position and will  pledge uiyself-to devote-my-tinie to-the-coniuct-  of the city's bufinesj.  FRANK FLETCHER.  Nelson, Decomber 15th, 1900.  A  CARD.  Ore Shipments to Trail Smelter.  Trail News.  Following were the ore shipments  received.at the ;Trail smelter from  the different shipping.mines for the  week ending December 22:  Tons.  Conlrn Star      ._,  .._ior>.~t  .   H7 (  Iron Mask'..   w ., ,  .  ���  i ��� ���  .  . ������.   a  U.C    ,     . Si'lJ  1'ayne.   .. i<n  Cornish   ..  mi  Idaho.   . -iu-,  Bosun......     ..   2(1  Ymir.'.      .    '2:i  Krto....'.;.     .  in  Sullivan....  ,   ,   .,'..,   . 20:.}  Lade....   -. tai  Total.....  ���      Mine.  .37-12,  A,Eoad to the:Alice  W. A.  McLean,  who. is  building  the government road from Creston,  t)0 the: Alice mine, is home .to spend.  Christmas. He reports a mile of  the road built, the right-of-way for  another.mile cleared, and tbepros-  pects of completing the xoad, which  will be 8{ miles long, good. With  the completion of this piece of  work, road making with the appropriation for the year ending .Tune  _0th,: 1901, will be at an end, the  balance of the appropriation being  held for road repairs in the spring.  It   is   a   woman,  and   not  her  wrongs, that needs to be redressed.  To Tiir: ItATKPAVKRs or Tire Citv op Ni*i.-  &o.\.���Ladies and Gentlemen: Having been requested by a number of friends (ratepayers) in  this city to become a candidate for alderman in  tho Kast ward, I may say I have plenty of spare  time on hand, and would be pleased lo devote a  portion of it toward attending to your interests,  not only in the Kast ward, but throughout the  city gcnorally. .Should you deem my services  acceptable, and honor mo wilh a place at your  municipal boar'), I shall do my best^to nioril, tho  confidence placod in me.   Faithfully,  JOHN  PATERSON*.  Nelson, B. C, December 21t.li,- 1B30.  '00* 00* 00' 00'  fir  \j\    arix__-_:ri_iiixiririiii-__*_izi*a  Holiday |  Novelties g  Arriving Daily.    |  X_TIJX_XXX_XXX__XXXXlXXXXXXTCt_T3a_  to  to  to  FRED IRYINE & CO.  zzixxxzxzxxxxiznztizxixizx: mire ~  It  __*  Front Corset  have them.  We  to  to  Merchandise has its place in the preparations for the Xmas season.   The attractiveness  of the goods to be found in all our departments will make brisk selling for the next three weeks.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to   _m  The new Straight   |  /jfi\  ET��<AM*t* O/-_**���_>__._���     VA/a    ti     '���* *  to  to  to  to  to  :XXZ_tZX2XXZXX_XZXXXZXXZZXZ3 cxjiril  \_\   ���  ���  CHRISTMAS   DOLLS  Our new line of dolls is now  on display. While the quality  is of the highest, the price is  so modestly low that you will  be surprised at the size of the  doll you can get for a dollar or  two. Jointed dolls, kid-bodied  dolls, new French-shape dolls,  blonde dolls, brunette dolls, 9  to 27 inches ; 35c lo $8.50  SILK WAISTS  Nothing* but the finest taffeta, liberty satins and liberty  silks, from      $3.50 to $15  FURS  The great demand for furs  this season was recognized by  us very early���in time to make  selections when they were at  their bestl Whatever there is  for ladies to wear, made of fur,  will be found in this department at very low prices.  HANDKERCHIEFS  You lose most of your handkerchiefs, the laundries wear  out the rest, andyour handkerchief case needs constant filling. We have them from 5C  to $7.50 each.  WINTER GLOVES  and Mittens in great variety.  The very latest style in gloves  is the suede, castor and mocha.  These gloves are nice for cold  weathers as they are much  warmer than dressed kid. We  carry these lines inbhick, mole,  tans and greys,    $1.25 to $2  EIDERDOWN COMFORTS  The cold snap which we  have just experienced suggests  what we may expect when the  winter sets in in earnest, so  get your comforts now and be  ready.     Prices, $1.50 ,to $25  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  axxxzxzixxxxxi_xixzx_zxxxxr.axxxxi  a Sole agents  I for Butterick ,-  I Patterns. g  txxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxixxxxxxrExxxxxi  FRED IRVINE & GO.  ' * '^l-^^'-^I'S***^ __*^~^^ 0^T^^r *^_��r 4__K *^_*r^0 ^_^-^_^ ^_K>-^_p'' S^  to  to  to  - to  xixxxxxxxxxxxixixxxxxxxxxxxxxxm    * W ���  (i in Tilling an  man a    *J:  orders. [   *f\\  XXXXXXXXXXZX3XXXXXXXXXXXXITXXXZ1    _#jlk  >mr_n  321. to 131 Baker Street, Nelson"  P. Burns & Co.  Head Opficr at  NELSON, B. 0.  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  American ar-d' European Plans.  _________'J1 fV\  1     _ *- -'  MEALS    25    CENTS  BOOMS LIGHTED BY KLECTMOrTY  *   AND HEATED BY STEAM  25. CENTS TO 91  QUEEN'S HOTEL  W        BAKER STREET***..NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air.  Large. oomfortable bedrooms.and  flrsb-cl_88  dining-room. Sample rooms for oommerolal men.  RATES $2 PER DAY  fVJrs_ E. G. Clarke, Prop.  ______ OF TBS ROTAL HOTEIi, OA-SARY  IVJadden House  Baker and Ward  Streets, Nelson  Markets at   Nelaon,   Rossland,   Trail,  Kaslo, Ymir,  Sandon,  Silverton, New  Denver, Revelstoke, .Ferguson. Grand Forks, Greenwood,.Cascade City, Mid  . way, and Vancouver.*  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  ���^t������������___m^���a--������������_���������-_������������������_������-���_���*_*m___*_________m*-mm_m*m���*���   ���ia*****'  West Kootenay Butcher Cp.  all taavs or  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  Baker Street, Nelson ��   ��   TRAVES,   Manager  on-ninRi-i ury MATT; ��*iH!OlPT'tr*��i fiAWW-BTTTa aWn'PRnwpi* *��� jmnvfTrtw  ROSSUAND   ENGINEERING  WORKS  CUNLIFFE  6c McMILLAN  : Founders and Machinists, Specialty of Ore  Cars, Ore-Bin  Doors-and Ceit-aral Mining. Machinery.  List of second-hand machinery on hand, -which has been thoroughly overhauled and is as good  as new:  1 2--H. P. Locomotive-type boiler, -with eneine.attaohed and all fittings, reedy to turn on steam.  1 t'"���8"-Doub]c-Cylinder-Friction Drain-Hoist, built by Ingersoll Co.  ^   1 Sinking Pump,-No. 5 Cameron. New-York. *  1 Sinking Pump, 10"xo"xl3", outside packed plunger pattern.  Watch this advertisement for further lists, or wiite us before you buy for complete list.   We  may have just what you wanl. .  Agents for Northey Tumps.   Stock carried.  P.  O.  Box 108. THIRD  AVENUE,  ROSSLAND.  WHOLE&ALE TRADE.  jGRATED AND MINERAL WATERS.  THORPK & CO., LIM1TE1J.���Corner Vornon'  and Cedar streots, Nelaon, manufacturers^  of and wholesale dealers in wratod waters and  fruit syrups.   Solo agents for Halcyon Springs  miuoral water.   Telephono GO. -t    t  ASSAYERS*   SUPPLIES.  WF. TEKTZKL & CO.-Corner Bakt# "(ind'  ���   Josephine streets, Nelson, wholesale deal- ,  ers In   assayers  supplios.   Agents for Denver  Firo Clay Co. of Denver, Colorado.'      -' .'  -- ���' "��� -  COMMISSION MERCHANTS.  HJ. KVA_<"S & CO.-Baker streot, Nelson .  ���   wholosale    dealers   lu   liquors,    cigars  content, fire brick and Ore clay, -water pipe andr.  steel rails, and general commission merchants.'  ELECTBICAL   SUPPLIES:  ; �� * :  KOOTENAY ELKCTKIC SUPPLY & CON-...  S-liUCTION COMPANY���Wholesalo dealors ln telephones, annunciators.- bell**, batterleF,*-  fixtures, eta, Houston block, Nolson. -   i - ,  Straight or  _ Points,  algary-**  r West)-,  OUR - FILTKRS l-Tm   flftQTC -"RTT-T   riXTT?   f*WtJ*V I OUR CLOSESTS  ARK   FILTERS | ���*������*���    VwOl O   ���D.U A    UJNJ-l   <_/i_-JM J. | ___-_ NOISELESS  The onlj hotel, ln Nelson that has remained  under one management since 1890.  The bed-rooms are well furnished and lighted  by electricity.  The bar Is always stocked by the best dom s-  tto and Imported.Uquora and cigars.   THOMAS MADDEN. Proprietor.  SLOCAN JUNCTION HOTEL  J. H, McMANUS, Manager  Bar stocked with best brands of wines, liquors,  and Cigars. Beer on draught. Large oomfort-  ablo roomo.   Vlrad-a-IaBo fnhln hoard.  To drop us a post card that we may call and  Never  have-any plumbing, done .until :you -  rive-estimates.  It.sa~e0.many dollars,  iave seen our goods a) id our prioes.  OPPOSITE  STT?_\CH*NBTIOTHi21?S- TPltimb��i-��.  THE  BEST**  KOOTENAY....  COFFEE GO.  ************************  Coffee Roasters  Dealers in Tea and Coffee  ************************.  Wo are offering at lowest .prices.lhe.best  grades of Ceylon, India, China, aiid Japan  :Tu_8. ....���-���..  Our Be-*-, Mocha and Jara Coffee, per  pound ..'  3 ..id  Mocha and Java Hle'nd, ��� pounds  1 '00  Choice'Blend Coffee, 4 iiourids .. .1  1.00  RDcclal.l31end Coffee, 6 poutd.i  1 On  Rio Blend'Coffee, 6 pounds  1 00  Special Blend Ceylon Ten, per pound 30  Ask Your Grocer-  for New  aS-W^ETT   CID5R  for Mince.Pies.  CIDER VINEGAR  THORPE & CO,, Ltd.  ST. LOUIS LAGER  REILF.Y & BENDY  SUCCESSORS TO H- D. A8HCROFT)  BLACKSMITHS   AND   WOOD   WORK!?-*  EXPERT HORSE SKOEINC.  Special attention givon to ill kinds of repairing  and custom work from c: Hide points. Hoavy  bolls made to order on shin < notice.  To be had wholesale at Nelson.  1^. P. Rithet & Co., Ltd.  VICTORIA, B..C.  A TRIAL 05DER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P. 0. Box 182.  WEST BAKER STREET^ NELSON.  R. REISTERER & CO.  BR-WEBg AND EOTTLBBS OT  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  Prompt and regular  deHy^ry;.to tnn traAai i  Brewery at Hnlson  A. B.. GRAY, Baker  Street,  Kootenay Agent.  Nelson  P. J.  Buyer anfl Exporter of  RAW   FURS  B. C. EXPRESS  and Transfer" Co.  Baggage and express moved to any part of the  city.   Special attention given to heavy teaming.  Office with the Nelson Wine Co.. Baker street.  GEO. F. MOTION, Manager.  Telephone 03.  Highest Prices  Prompt Returns  Fair Assortment  Ship, by Express.   NELSON, K^ C-  NQTIOE.  All parties having claims against the Xelsoii1  Trades and. Labor Assembly will present theninit- j  once for payment. '���]  J. H; MATHBEOXi Seeratwy^    )  THOMPSON & JDOUGLAS  Victoria Sti ��et.  Decorators  and  Paper Han. *rers.  FLOUR AND FEED.  BRACKMAN - KKR ' MILLING   COMPAN"": *'  ���Cereals, Flour, Grain,, Hay.  Strti  mlxed cars shipped to all  Kootonay _ ..  Grain elevators at all principal points on Calg  Edmonton R. R.  Mills at victoria, New *  minster, and Edmonton, Alborta. ,'  _'  TAYLOR   FKKD & PRODUCK   CO.-B,.ker,.  streot,   Nelson   (tieorgo   V.  Motion's old  stand),   Flour, Feed, Grain, Hay and Produce., i  Car. lots a specialty.   Correspondence solicited,  Phone 26. '    .  V<.'  FRESH AND SALT MEATS.-  BURNS 8c   CO.���Baker  street,- Nelson,  wholesale dealers In fresh and oured meats.-*  Cold storaere. .    z    '  P.  GROCERIES.  A MACDONALD & CO.���Cornor Front'and  ��� Hall streets, wholesalo grocers' and-  fobbers in blankets, gloves, mitts, boots', rubbers,  .mackinaws and miners' sundries.  OOTENAY SUPPLY  COMPANY,   LIMI-'J  TED���Vernon   street, Nelson,   wholesale '  grocers..  TOHN CHOLDITCH & CO.-E*ront street),rNel-  -���*��� eonr  -eon, .-wholesalo-tfrocors.-  >A__   _B3ST STJBAJP-  Contracting Painters, Deoora torSj Paperhangers.  Full line of wall paper,, mon Idings, eto,   Kalso-  mlnlng and Tinting.  Strlotly flrsOclasa work.  Estlmatoa furnished.  .gsSBsaagSi^at nerson, b..c.  O. W. ^est & Co.  COAL!      WOOD I  6.15:  Hard Coal  Anthracite  Crow's Nest  Coal  __>__IXjI"V;'H1"__E1I>  $9.65  JY; GRIFFIN & CO.-Front street, Nelson.  ���   wholesale   dealers   in  provisions,   oured  meats, butter and eggs.  HARDWARE AND MINING. SUPPLIES!!' "*  HBYERS & CO.���Corner Baker and Josephine  ��� .streets, Nelson,*wholesale dealors ln hardware and mining supplies. Agents for Giant  Powder Co.     -  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE    COMPANY-  . Baker St., Nelson, wholesale   dealers In.  hardware and mining supplios, and water and *  plumbers'supplies. - <��� ���'  LIQUORS AND DRY GOODS.  rpURNER, BEETON-ft* CO.-Corner Vernon*  X   and -Josephine streets. Nelson,  wholosale  ;  dealers in-liquors, olgars and dry goods.  Agonta .,  for Pabst Brewing Co. of Milwaukee and Cal*  gary Brewing Co. of Calgary. .  ���  POWDER, CAPS AND FUSE.  HAMILTON  POWDER  COMPANY-Baker '  street, Nelson, mannfaotorors of dynamite.'  sporting, stumping and.black blasting powders,:  wholesale dealers In caps and fuse, and e  blasting apparatus.  i caps and fuse, and electric.'  AGENTS IMPERIAL OIL COMPANY, Ltd.  No order can be accepted unless accompanied  by cash.   maker3!^^11 \   TELEPHONE 33.  Lethbridge Gait Goal  The best value for the money in the market  for all purposes.  TEB-ia cash,    W. P. Tmbjibt, General Agent  Telephone HI.   OffloawltbO. D. J.OhrtaUo.  SASH AND DOORS.  ���VTBLSON  SAW   AND PLANING   MILLS,  <<"��� -' LIMITKD���Corner -Front and Hall streets, -  Nelson, manufaotmrers of and wholesale doalers  In sash and doors; all kinds of factory work made  t�� order. ��� ' -- ���      -.' ������ -: ������ *. f -��� ���.  --WIMM AlrtJ-*-'piGi^,:':':r^  r��AIiDTORNIA WJNB --'od-OPAOT.-ViJQtfi.,  V TED���Corner Front and Hall streets, Nel-'  son, wholesale dealers in wIimb (case and bulk,:  ��.t>rfila>m(��Blilo nnd Irannrtwd olt<ar()..,  A, R. BARROW, AiM;i;C.E.  PROVINCIAL ���  LAND SURVEYOR     '  Corner Vlotoria and Kootenay Sttreeba.  P. O. Box Sia. THLKPHONTH NO. ��6  BNCrlNEBES.  HHARLES PARKER-Mlnlng and milling en- ���  \J  glneer.   Turner-Boeckh Block, Baker atreat,  Moloaw,  AIICHITEOTS.  19WART &. CARRIE-Arehlteota.   Rooms 7 ,  ���C and fl Aberdeen block. Baker^street,Ne&on,  b -.(���_-���"; ri.-*-\_"l'-f5(il  THE TRIBUNE:  NELSON B, C TUESDAY; DECEMBER 25 1900  A:  BANK OF MONTREAL  "*���  OAPITAIi. all paid up....$12,000,000.00  REST!-���....u.-i.;    7.000.000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...President  Hon, George A. Drummond Vico-Prosident  E. S. Cloustoh���'....-....-. General Manager  NELSON BRANCH  Corner Baker and Kootenay i  A. H. BUCHANAN,  Streets.  Managor.  THE BANK OF  BRITISH   COLUMBIA  NELSON  Branches. In Xondon  V.a-1 t*  Chicago, n_d'.:  (England); New . York,  the principal cities in Canada.  Buy and  Transfors.  Grant  Commercial  soil Sterling Kxchango and Cable  and   Travelors*  Crodits,  y part'of tho world.  Drafts Issued, Collections Mado, Etc  Saving's Bank Branch  CURRENT RATK OS* INTKREBT PAID.  Filipino Superstition.  , "Washington, December 2-1.���  News lias been received at the war  department of an atrocious murder  in,jLlj'p Phillipines, theciicumstauees  of "winch were " developed' at the  trill! of six natives before ar military court at Capiz, Panay, Philli-  pine islands. It appears from the  testimony that two of the prisoners  wei-o responsible for the death of  the wife of one of their neighbors.  .Witli seven or eight other men  they went to the house of a native  named'../Victor Pero and forcibly  took him and his wife, to the.Panay  riyer, where they bound their hands  behind them and" told them their  last:!day had come. The woman  was struck with a bolo and her  dead-body thrown into the river.  Hei'vhusband witnessed her murder  and anticipating similar treatment,  notwithstanding his arms were  pinioned, managed to reach^ the  opposite shore. According to the  witness' the motive for the crime  was,a superstitious belief that the  murdered woman Wais a witch possessed of occult powers, whereby  she had in some mysterious way  brought about the death of a.neighbor's child. The two mon were  sentenced to be hanged, but general  McArthur > mitigated the sentence  to' confinement at hard labor for  twenty'years ont of consideration  for the exceedingly low order of  intelligence and blind superstition  of, the accused.  To* Become Government Property.  ^'rLJ^i"i:ii!*'i-ii;RO, December 21.���  A si)<->eia^-to.,the Nova Vreraya from  Vladiv^o'stpelrfsays the* exploitation  of< >the',*_>Vincipal Manchu rian rail-  rotadl^a.nj"1 'ihei'coustruction of a,  brAnjcli-fiineft'oTort Arthur will be'  turnecl.,' over to< the v government.  ltnss*ii't|4ias ahyays carefully insisted  th'at'the-Mftnchnrian railroad enterprise \%.svpurelythe - affair of a  Russian ? hriyate; corporation. The  news, if true, is-of-,grea"t' importance  politically. Tlie same correspondent  wires that t the demobilization is  eliding every where in Manchuria.  Bacon __aiilbars is distributing the  railway protective guards along the  route. The : Chinese population  along the railroad is suffering from  famine. The Russians up to the  present have had plenty of supplies. �� ���:.____[ -     .  ���..-Hawaiian News Notes.    . .  Honolulu, December 17, via.  San Francisco, December 24.���Frank  P. Bennett, the well known American- scout, committed suicide here  by shooting himself in tho head  last Thursday, his suicide following,  the death by poisoning of Miss  Clara Schneider, an intimate friend.  Bennett was,, an .-Indian fighter of  "natiomU-reputation^ h"aving~b"een_  oue of the three survivors of the  famous company of whicli Buffalo  BiIL.iSjb.est known and having taken  a prominent part in running the  Apache,���.Gei*Qnimo to earth. Miss  Schneider was a domestic in the  fai~ntaiyv.bf Paul- Neumann. A post  mor.<ierh examination showed that  her}dertth had been due to morphine  poisoning. Bennett shot himself  the'-day after the girl's death, but  his jbTody was not found until three  dayalater.  The' British sloop of war Icarus,  commander Knowling. has arrived  at Hiio. She , left Esquimalt some  tim^^ago under orders to proceed  to Panama to inquire into the seizure o% a British steamer of the Gol-  oml|iaji government. She is expected  to e^l(at Honolulu in a few days.  TneJjU nited States trai nin g sh ip  Adi-j&sif: arrived at Hilo last week  and^caihe to Honolulu today.  - -f*>"3r��"<..       ��� ' '  "��� ���'���*���   '._-'.���!-�����������- ���'���:'+ ;. .-   *���..-���  0_|*>?,Million Dollars on Board. ���  SB|1ey, New South Wales, De-  ceraT^i;,24.���The steamer Mariposa,  whffin' sailed from this port today  for SS'm Francisco; has- 200,000:  sov^eigns on board.  yy : ���  ��� iv/A- Haiapy, Cpmbinjition., ���;  On]the'-boundary line Lietween  Vermont and Quebec, in Canada, is  an old, building which is now used  as tlie postoffice foi" both countries.  It is .an old'stone building, built  about seventy-five years ago, and  i.i located at Beebe. Plain, a town  that is United States on one side of  the street/and Canada on the other.  The postoffice is an exhibition of  the, good-will of the people of the  section. The father is the postmaster- for Quebec and the dangh-  Is now prepared to issue Drafts and  Letters of Credit on: Skaguay, U. S.,  Atlin, B. 0��� and Dawson City, N. W. T.  ter postmistress for Vermont. The  post in front of the building is the  boundary line. It was moved at  one time by one of the citizens to  get a road into his place that would  be in Canada and cost the two governments a great outlay to establish the exact lino again. The cellar under tho building, which was  originally, a general store,, connected the two countries. Whisky  was known-to bo put down in one  country and come out in the other.  The offices were, put in the same  building to accommodate the  farmers, who did not wish to get  out of their wagons,at two points.  Imperial Bank of Canada  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO.  Capital Authorized  Capital Paid up  Rest  $2,500,000  $2,458,603  $1,700;000  ���tof  ���iS? ��� <��^ �����?'��*��� /***���  ��\^�� "=*** ���^"V***V ****'  *  D. R. Wilkio, General Manager. .  E. Hay, Inspector.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker; Stroet  J. M. IaAY, Manag...  Gave Back His Citizenshin.  "I give back "my citizenship of  America! I give her backl No  use was ��� she to me." Thus spoke  an angry Frenchman, bounding  into the naturalization bureau of  the supreme court in New York recently, and throwing a certificate  of naturalization upon the desk of  clerk .John > W. Loos. "This country were not free," he shouted.  "Everywhere I get some of those  insults. I join him on the guarantee he was a republic. He wasn't.  No freedom do I discover here."  Then he handed in a paper on  which he had written:  "Gentlemen���I, undersigned, respectfully return that paper of  naturalization. From the time I  received ifc, instead of getting the  protection like a citizen, I have received only those insults, perse-��  cutions, tortures and spoliations. I  beg to inform j'ou that for receiving such treatments I would prefer,  never to be your citizen, and beg  you gentlemen give the due information and never consider me  any more like such. Let me told  you gentlemen that I came in your  country a free and honest man and*  1 want to remain free and respected.  I am, gentlemen, yours the very  respectful,- Jean Pierrk Guinet,  "Citizen of that republic.  "Which   reside   at-No.  15(5 -West  Fourteenth sti'eet, New York City.  "I was naturalize October 5th,  1899,' by ;that justice~Truax, him  which skt himself on ��� the * bench,"  said Mr. ('timet. "For seven years  I dwell in this land." I read 'that  constitution. I believed .her then.  Now I am sure sho is .a bluff. I  thinked you had' a republic like  that of.France, .but she is a bluff,.I  have since discovered."-   _���    -  Clerk Loos says Guinet can renounce his citizen's rights by committing treason or some other  felony. It is understood, however,  that he can renounce it by. returning to France and going through a  ceremony there. "None of -this  country do f wish,'.' Guinet insisted.  "I am fatigued of it!"  A Clock That Talks.  An ingenious Austrian inventor  has just patented a speaking clock  which he "claims will be of the  greatest value to persons of forgetful and irregular habits. .It con-  -sists_o__a_clock^phonograph_com--  bination. In place of the usual  striking attachment is a phonograph, which can be set to speak a  sentence at any time desired, ��� thus  becoming an unfailing reminder to  its owner of the duties of each successive hour. There.is no mechanical difficulty in the way of charging  this hovel timepiece with any number of daily exhortations. Ifc can  beset to speak once or a dozen  times,' and may be trusted never to  forget its message so long as the  clock is duly wound/up.  Surpassing'  Display in  ,ings  BUSINESS   MENTION.  Cellar to Rent���Apply Merchants  Bank of Halifax.  To let���Furnished rooms in Carney block.��Reasonablo races. "  Special Christmas dinner at the  Nelson Cafe from Iii in. to 8 p.m.  ��� If you want to buy or sell anything go to Iho "Old Curiosity Shop."  Hack   calls left at   the   Pacific  Transfer barn on Vernon street. Telophone  call 35.  For     Rent���Store   in   Tremont-  Hotel   block.   Apply-  to   Malone & Tregillus,  Tremont hotel.  For aSale���A new house, very con-  .-veiiiont, modern improvements, easy terms. Ad-  ply A. _!. Clarke, Stanley and Carbonate streets  "New   lot  just   in."���For   fresh  randies, fruits, nuts, etc.. call at llio Bon Ton  Confectionery, ltaker street, "Miss A. L. Klmk-  witz.  To Rent or For Sale���Residence  of I'VW. 1'elcrs. Will, rent .furnished fpr two  months or soil. Apply to 11. A. Langford, tramway olllce.  "For sale���Lot 10, block 17,30 foot  frontage on Victoria street, two houses on  property*. Price S2*S00, terms easy. Address  Frank O. Graham, care of Matheson & Graham's  barbershop.  Miss Von Der Werth���Clairvoyant,pnlmi3t and card rending. C'ivo3 advice  on commercial business and mining; rcuni'es  unhappy-lovers.and brokon-up.families. Room  1, over Thomson Stationery Company.  The Nelson Soda Water Company  will  be  obliged if  householders  having their  empty syphons., or patent, soicw top bottles, will  oiimiunicalo with I hem by telephone or post-*  card as the syphons ani hollies aic rei|iiircd for  the holiday trade. c  For Sale.���New three-story brick.  block on Hastings street, Vaneouvor, ii. C. with  cement basement,. 12.') by 23. for ta'.e. , 1'respnt  owner will take a t';n year lease of same; this  will bring ovor 10 per cenD of investment. Ad-  ; dress- box .-S18, Vancouver, B. C.  c��^'a��^'a����<*S^^^^'^^,^,^,^-'*:::'"  '0*'^' c-? ��� ^1_^ '��� c=2^> ^5v_5 ^-^ ^^^.^_3 vBg^  Established in Nelson in 1890  CONFIDENCE*  is the feeling wi fch which our customers look upon goods from  our house, for they reason that they can be depended upon to give  the*1 customer perfect satisfaction. They know that in our line  each season they find the newest things, many things not found  elsewhere, always the things which aro the readiest buyers, and  whieh strongly appeal to the popular fancy. They know that  there is no element of riek in buying from us; that there is no  experimenting about it. They are certain of buying the goods in  season and at satisfactory prices. This advantage is what we  wish to call your attention to these rushing holiday times. Couple  this with an assurance of lowesb prices, aud liberaPtreatment, and  you have our method of doing business.^ All our goods are too  numerous to* mention. They include however; diamonds, and all  kinds of.precious jewels, sterling silver and all kinds of sterling  silver novelties. We have everything you need outside of money.  We* want your money and will give you the worth of it. Your  orders will hayojour prompt attention. All engraving done free  of charge. .i  ****** _m**tt******  JACOB t_>0VER, The Jeweler  NEUSON,   B.   G-  * c-3' c--?' c-?' c�����' c-3 - e����� * ��_3' a?' c3' c�������3 t-**-.^--***- �� ^^ �� ^^'  A FULL LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  local and coast.  Flooring  local-and coast.  Newel Posts  Stair Bail  Mouldings  Shingles  '. Rough a,ndi  Dressed Lumber -  of all kinds.  IJ* "WHAT YOU -WANT IS NOT IN STOCK  WK WILL MAKK IT FOB YOU  CALL AND GfCT PRICES.  /���*~.'J' raiiCll  ���v-^ ��� ^__, ��� t**i "^C-i ���'_*-i  ELECTRICAL IVIACHINERY  Transformers  Telephones, Bells  Annunciators, Lamps  MUSIC.  ay, firrnduate in vocal and in-  Mn. D. B. Murray  strinnental music  Is now prepared to rocoivo  impds foi Instruction in voice culture, Italian  method, also piano and oigan ;  Tor terms and further particulars apply room  5. A. Macdonald building, cornor Josephine and  Vnrnon street-. -,       *���  GAS AND ELECTRIC FIXTURES!  HOT WIRE ARC LAMPS  FOR INCANDESCENT CIRCUITS.  J. A. Say ward  HALL AND LAKE STREETS, NELSON  Porto Rico Lumber Go.  (LIMITED)  CORNER OF  HBNDRYX AND VJORNON STREETS  CLING SURFACE BELT DRESSING  ELECTRIC SUPPLIES.  KOOTENAY ELECTRIC  SUPPLY & CONSTRUCTION CO.  Nelson, B. C.'  THE  Mansfield Manufacturing Co.  To-  All the fashionable creations  in Fall and Winter wear are  included in my last consignment of Scotch and Irish  Serges, Tweeds, and Worsteds, and Fancy Trouserings  E. Skinner  Neelands'Building, Baker Street*.  FRED J. SQUIRE. Manager.  ARTHUR^GEE  MERCHANT TAILOR.  OPPOSITE   THE   QUEEN'S   HOTEL.  Large stock of high-class imported i  specialty of the square shoulder���t  fashion in coatda  roods.  A  le   latest  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-l White Pine Lurqber Always in  We carry:a complete stock of  Goast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sash and Doors.  Special order work will- receive  prompt attention. ���  Porto Rico Lumber Co. Ltd.  'NELSON,  B. C-  ' "r /     * 'l  Builders and  Contractors  Kootenay Brick &  for a continuance  ' Having* taken over the business of the, -West  Lime Company, Liinited; ''of Nelson, I beg- to - ask  of the patronage'which "you have heretofore extended them. My  aim will be at"all times to supply you with our produets at lowest  possible prices. " Being* in a position to manufacture goods in larger  quantities than before,' we shall be able to supply the trade at a  lower figure. ,_. ^   ���  -.'- -.-. It Is our intention to Install; machinery to manufacture our  marble products, rand-next season we shall be in a position to supply  these products at reasonable rates.  We shall also Keep on hand a stock'"of, Fire Brick, Fire Clay,  -Tiles-and'Cement. ^__   MONEY TO LOAN  ON  AT 7 PER CENT  BUSINESS PROPERTY  Aon!- a. Ta. LEMMOX. gollnltor. Nelson B.  0  TRADES   UNIONS.  ���JSTKL30N MINERS' UNION NO. 96, "W.  ���*"'   M.���Moots ln miners' union rooms,  east corner Victoria and Kootenay btrcots, every C  ~ -   - -  - -      Vii ������  F. o  north-  Saturday evening at 8 o'clock.   bora welcome. M. R. Mowatt, Presidont  'isiting mom       idont   Jamo*  wilkes, Socrctary. Union Scalk of WrtGi-a  for Nelson- "Oisti��c-i���Per shift, maohine  men, S3 50. hammcrbmen miners. ?3.2o; mucknrr>,  carmen, f-hovolers and o tli or underground labor-  ei-j, $3 00.  TIRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL.���The r *gn- *"  ��������� lar meetings of tho Nelson Trades and L ibor ^^  Council \nll behold in the minors' union hall, ���..'  cornor of Victoria and Kootenay streets, on the *.  first and third Thursday of each month, at  7.30 p. m. G. J. Thorpe, President. J. EL Mathe-,.  son, Secrotary. s*f  V%  *f- -  -* a** V**-!  _%?  r_  r *7  ���- rt  - *-'rj  xy ot each month in Minei's Union Hall, corner  t Victoria and Kootenay streets, at 8 30 p m.  Our Bricks aiid Lime Rock, have taken,the First Prizes at the  Spokane Industrial. Exposition in 1899 and- also this year. We also  secured prizes last year and this year for- Ornamental and Building  Stone.  We are prepared to offer special rates to Contractors and  Builders. ���'���*'  ERNEST MANSFIELD,  tor The Mansfield Manufacturing Company.  * Successors to  The West Kootenay Brick & Lime Co., Ltd.  REAL ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  Agents for J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  Bogustown)   Fairview   Addition.  GAMBLE & O'REILLY  Baker Stroet  INSURANCE  REAL ESTATE AND  AGENTS  TOR RENT  C-roonied houso and bath, together with kitchen  ranijo, complete with hot nnd cold water. Observatory- streot, magnificent, viow; ront. in-  oludlnK water rato, ��_!> per month.  5-roomed house, corner Cedar and Carbonate  ftroots; $20 per month.  5-roomed house, Ilumo-.Addition; $15 per month.  4-roomed cottage, Goro street $12.60 per month.  broomed house, caller ot Mill and Hall streeta;  $30 per month, from 1st November.  Rents collected.   Loans made.  Agents for British Columbia Permanent Loan  & Savings Company.  SAW & PMNING MILLS  Limited.  We are prepared to - Furnish  by Rail, Barge or teams   .  DIMENSION LUMBER  ROUGH and DRESSED:LUMBER  LOCAL and COAST CEILING  LOCAL and COAST FLOORING  DOUBLE DRESSED COAST CEDAR  RUSTIC, SHIPLAP, STEPPING  PINE and'CEDAR CASINGS  .'.:'       DOOR.JAMBS, WINDOW STILES  TURNED WORK, BAND-SA WING  BRACKETS, NEWEL POSTS  TURNED VERANDA POSTS  STOREFRONTS  DOORS, WINDOWS and GLASS.  Get Our Prices beforie  purchasing* elsewhere.  OFFICE: CORNER HALL AND  FACTORY : HALL aSTREET, C, P. R. CROSSING.  FRONT STREETS.  MILLS: HALL STREET W]HARF  Slocan, Nelson and Eossland Ridings  of West Kootenay  Electoral  District.  Nolico is herd)}* yivcii that a Court of Revision  and Appeal, uiuler lhe provisions of the "Assessment Ad." will lie held as follows :  Com t IIou<*e, Kaslo. I". C . Tuesday, !)th January, 11X11, ut. 10 o'u'ock in the forenoon.  (Jo\eminent Af,'0"t's- Ofllce, Nelson, U. C,  Wednesday; 10th January, at 10 o'u'ook in Ihe  foicnoon.  Covornmcin Audit's Olllce, Hossluml, It. fi,  Thursday, lllh .l.-iutiary, :il 10 o'clock iu tho  fo'eiioon.  luted al.NelJ.on this Ifllh da* of neocmber.IOOO.  JOHN   A.   TtJRNKK.  Judtfo of Court of Revision and Appeal.  LAND NOTICE.  Notice is lieieby kivbii that lliiitv days after  date we. The _ornor.tt.ion ot_lho_Citi of "_pIson,_  "intend to apiily to the Chief Commissioner of  Land-* nnd Works for ueimiSMon to purchase  for the purposes of the Corpoialion. tho following  descrilied land in Ihe District of West ICoolcnay,  sitnato on the south bunk of Kootenay iivor,  about l��n miles below Nelson : CoiumenciiiK at a  po-.t marked "The Cily of Nolson's S. W. corner,"  tlionco caht .10 chiiins. thence north l,'i chains  lo the Kootenay i ivcr, thence ���AcMcrly alonii lhe  Kootenay river SO chains, tlionco .south IS chains  to the placoof heirinninif. :    '      ��� -  THI-J   COnPOHATIOX  OK  THK  CITV OK  NKIaSON, Ilv John Houstox, _layoi-.  December 12th, IIWO.  LAND   NOTICE.  Notice is hereby Kivcn, that sixty days after  ate I Intend to apply to the K��'d commissioner'  for a loase on crown lands, situate in West Koot  enay district, about ten miles from the city of  Kaslo,in a northerly direct ion, consisting of 100  acros of unoccupied crown lands, coiiiinoiiciiif*:a  a post marked _. P. Ia., thence north on tho lake  front 80 chains, thence west 20 chains, thenco  south 80 chains, thence cast 20 chains to place  -tad post of commencement.  C. P. LOUDIN.  NOTICE.  woo.  Hossland, H, C��� November Dili,  Tn V. li. .S.ti.isnmiv:  Notieo Is hereby Kiven that I, William Grlfllths,  intend to claim llio inten;st.s in the following  mimed mineral claims formerly hold by K. It.  .Salisbury, on which he has neglected to pay his  fsliaro of tho expenses of the annual assessment  work.   To wit:  A one-half (1) interest in the "Hunker Hill"  mineral claim.  A one half (1) interestin tho "Snllivan"niineral  claim.  A ono half (1) interestin the "Fidelity" minoral  cla'in.  Al) the adjoining claims, ltuated on the west  fork of the north fork of Salmon river, In the  Nelaon Mining Division,  This action is taken under Section 11 of Chap-  tor -tu, of the statutes of 1899 and amendments of  l'JOO. WILLTAaM 11. TOWNSEXD,  Agent for AVilllam GrilllUiH.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNERS  TO   C1K.O.   If.   LAMMl'I***!,   .1. II. Cuanso.v, or to  any porson oi- persons to whom he may have  transferred his interest in the Harvey Joy  liiinernl claim, at .Morning .Mountain, Nelson  Mining Division.  You are horeby notllled that I have expended  One. If undred Dollars in labor and tmm-ovements  upon lhe above mentioned   mineral  claim, iu  order  to   hold   said   mineral   claim   under   the  provisions  of the Mineral  Act., and if within  ninety days from the ditto of this notieo you full  or i-cfii-o to eontrilmte your proportion of such  expenditure, together withall costs of advertising, your interestin said claim will become the  property of tho subscriber, under section four of  an Act entitled "An Act. to Amend the Mineral  Act, 1900." S1LA8 H. CROSS.  Dated till- 12th day of December, 1900,  rpHE regular meetings of the Carpenters' Union >'  x are hold on Wednesday evening of each "���  week, at 7 o'clock, in tho Miners' Union hall cornor Victoria and Kootenay streeta. R. Robm-  son, President.   James Colling, Secretary.  BARBERS* UNION.-Nelson Union. No. 1-W. of  tho IntornatlonalJourne) men Barbers Union of America, meets every first andj.hird Monday   "       ' "       "       '  of\ _ ���.,_ _. .,  ___���_,, ,  sharp.    Visiting   brotheis cordially invited to  attend.   11  McMahon, p*-CRidpnt   J. H. Mathe- <*  sou. sccrctnij ticasuicr, .I.C.Caaidnci.iccording  scciclaij.  BRICKLAYKltS AND  MASONS'  UNION.  Tho Bricklayers and Masons' International -'  Union No 3 of Nelson inoets second and fourth _,  Tuesdays in each month at Minois  Union hall.  J. W. Ltchcr, presidont, Joseph Claik, rocording  and corresponding secretary. -..'..    ';  .;.,'���:?.-.-.'.  LABORERS' UNIONS���Nelson Laborers' Pro     '  tective Union, No. 8121, A. K of L.Tmecta-in  Kratcrnity Hall/Oddfellow's block, corner ot Ba--  Ko< _ -     *  ikjji  can    Moderation   cordially  ker and I-ootenay streets, every Monday evening  at7:30 p.m. Kliarp. Visiting members of tlioAmen-  can Moderation cordially invited to attend.  James Mathew, President. John Roberts, iu*  cording secretary. -    ���       ,  regular,     is  hold  the first and third Fridays in each month at Miners' Union hall at 7:30 sharp. J. II. Mdlward,  President;WillJ.Hatch, Secretary. m  NELSON PAINTERS' UNION-Tho  meeting of tho   Painters'  Union  -*  PLASTERERS'   UNION-Tho O.  172, mcoLs every Monday ev_n  Elliot- block, corner Baker and Stanle;  8 o'clock.   J. D.  fjORn. snnrotAryl  172, mcoLs every Monday evening in  Mover, prosident; Donald Mr-  P. I. A. No .   , .  x in  tha"T*-t  streots. at ,. _  ;  COOKS' AND AVA1TEK.S' UNION ���Regular  , meetings on Iho second nnd fourth Thursdays of each month,-at 8 o'clock in Minors' Union  hall. Visting brellicrn cordially invited. C. V.  Hell, . president; J. P. Korcstell, socretaiy  treasurer.  FRATERNAL   SOCIETIES.  JL    NELSON LODGE. NO. 23, A. Y. & A. M.  _^l��^?-Me_t__secondiW'edncsday_ln oaoh months.  /Hr"N Sdjonmlhg brethren Invited.  e. No  ��� O.IT.  r|8itin_1[_nlKht8  Bradley, C. C;  . _ _ ayj  Sojourning brethren Invited.  NIGHTS OF PYTHIAS��� Nelson Lodi  25, Knights of Pythias, meets in I, <  laker and Kootenay stroets,  ty evonlng at 8 o'clock. - vii  cordially Invited to attend.: F. J  Hall, cornor  Tuesday ovonin  at 8 o'clock,  j attend.   I  J. A. Paquetto, K. of It- & S.  NELSON L. O. L., No. 1692, meets inX O. O. K.  HaU, corner Baker and Kootenay streots,  1st and 3rd Friday of each month. ��� Visiting  brethern cordially invited. R. Robinson, W. M.  W. Crawford, Recording-Secretary.  SHERIFF'S SALE.  Province of Brilish Columbia, Nelson,.in AVes  Kootenay, to wit:-  Ity virtue of a writ of flcri-facias. issued ont ot  tho Supreme Court of Uritlth Columbia, at tho  suit ot the Bank of-Montreal, plaintiffs, and to  mo directed, ngaiost tho goods and. ch-t  tels of tho Two Kricnds Mino, Limited  Liability, defendants, I havo seized and  takon in execution all tho right, title und interest)  of tho said defendants. Two Kricnds Mine Limited Liability, in the mineral claim known as  nnd called "Two Kricnds,"situated oh thoctiwdo  between Lemon and Springer creeks, on the e-isc  slopo of laomou creek, located on the.'llRtda> of  July, A. IK 18!Vi, and recorded in the otllco of tin  mining recorder for tho Slocnn Ciiy Mining Division of tho Weft Koofnny District, on the 10th  day of August,-A. 11. 1SSB; and also all tho right,  title and interest of tho said defendants. Two  Friends Mine, Limited Liability, in sixty (UO) tons  of ore, more or less, mined from the mineral  claim "Two Kricnds,',' and now upon the pro  perty: To recover tho sum of two thousand and  eighty-nine dollars and eighty-live cents (S2 OS-i-  .8.">) together with interest on two thousand nnd  eighty-six dollars and thirty-Ave cents ($2080 A.)  ut. six per centum per annum, from the 26th day  of September, 1900, until payment, besides Ehcr  ifl's pounduge, oilloer's fees. and. all other legal  incidental expenses: All of which I shall expose  for sale, or sulllclontthereof to satisfy said judgment, debt, and costs, at tho front of my ofiloo  next to the court house, in the city of Nelson, B.  C, on Friday the 2tUh day of October, A. D.. 1800  at. the hour of eleven o'clock ln the forenoon.  Note.���Intending purchasers will satisfy them  selves aa to interest and title-of the said defen  dants.  Dated at. Slocan City the 12th day of October  1900.  S. P. TUCK, Sheriff of South Kootenay-  The above sale Is postponed until Monday, tha  20th day of November, 1900, at the same pitted  and hour. S. P. TUCK,  Shorlff of South Kootonay.  The above sale is further postponed until  Friday the 21st day of December, 1600, at tho  same placo and hour.  S. P. TUCK.  3herIfTof South Kootenay.  Tho abow sale is further postponed until  Monday, the 21st day of January, 1901, au  I ho same place and hour,  S. P. TUCK.  -"Sheriff of South Kootenay, THE TRIBUNE* NELSON. B. G. TUESDAY DECEMBER 23 1900  ERFUMES  ALL THE LATEST ODORS, IN THE  BEST FRENCH AND ENGLISH MAKES  They Make Handsome  Presents.  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  VICTORIA  BLOCK,  NELSON  .. FMeform Clothing..  LEADS  IN  PUBLIC  FAVOR.  *  Keep this in mind when buying your Winter Suit. We  are now carrying a complete stock of Fit-Reform makes  and can ensure satisfaction. See our magnificent lines  of fancy vests.   The very  latest in style and pattern.  The Nelson Clothing House  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that in virtue of the Act of  the Dominion Parliament, 63 arid 64 Victoria, Chapter  103 and Chapter 104, the name of  THE MERCHANTS' BANK OF HALIFAX  will be changed to ���-.,.  XCbelRo^al Bank of ttanafca  from and after  the Second day of January, 1901f  Halifax, 1st November, 1900.  E.  L. PEASE,  General Manager.  217 AND 219 BAKER STREET, NELSON.  STOVES!       STOVES!  We are sole agents for the celebrated  COLE'S HOT BLAST HEATERS  Will burn anything.   Results unequalled  in any line of heaters.  LAWRENCE HARDWARE COMPANY  "*<*5'��?a|6  m   $  m  9*^'  m  WM. HUNTER <Sc CO.  GROCERIES  %  I  _  'A  ���fl  %  .to  to.  We wish all our many customers  and the public in general a very  Merry Christmas.  Nelson, B. C.  1900.  %  WM. HUNTER & CO.  CROCKERY  %  M  mi  WINTER CLOTHING  ��� ��� ���  -at Great Discount Prices  OVERCOATS offered  NOBBY WINTER  at from 10 to 25% Discount.  Serges, at  SUITS, All-Woo! and  from 10 to 25% Discount.  Always willing to show Goods.   No trouble.   "Every Garment Guaranteed.  THEO^MADSON,-BaRer^StreetT  TO ONE AND ALL OF MY CUSTOMERS,  A MERRY XIV1AS,  JOHN A. IRVING & CO.  Houston Block.  Telephone 161.  P. O. Box 176.  CROW & MORRIS  Baker Street, Nelson.  ���YVnOLKSAl-E AND  RET Alia ....  TOBACCONISTS  Sole Agents for  TADDY-S TOBACCOS  Branches at Rossland ar*d Creenwood.  *$$******.&*  See our special assortment of Cigars  and Pipes suitable for  Xmas Presents.  Cigar and Cigarette  Holders  and Cases.  Tobacco Pouches o        kinds,  and Smokers Requisites.  All the best brands ot Imported  and Domestic Cigars.  BBB and Loewe Pipes.  S9Z****.**.***  COME  AND   SEE   THEM  WB OAN SUIT YOU  ALL PitlCES  Removal Sale  In order to clear out the remainder of our stock of  FANCY GOODS  TOYS, ETC.  we  will  sell at greatly reduced  prices until December 24th.  We are unable to display  our stock of new goods,  but if you don't see what  you want, ask for it. We  have it.  The only complete stock  of Toys, Dolls, etc. in the  cily is to be found at our  OPERA HOUSE STORE  Canada Drag & Book Co.  Limited.  CITY LOCAL^ NEWS  The Salvation Army turned put  for a midnight parade last night  and serenaded a number of hotels  aud other points in the city.  The provincial offices' were closed  yesterday and will not reopen until Thursday morning. Legal offices  also closed and will probably remain closed until Thursday also.  The midnight mass at the church  of Mary Immaculate was largely  attended. The ceremony was of a  deeply impressive nature and the  music contributed by the choir  admirable.  Among the best decorated show  windows on Baker street were*those  of Theodore Madson, the clothing  merchant. Decorating windows is  an art, and Mr. Madson and his  clerks are artists.  ��� The annual Sunday school entertainment of tlie Methodist church  will be held tomorrow evening at 8  o'clock...     The   program   includes  songs, dialogues, etc., by the children of the school. '*   '  In order to allow the fourteen  men and five boys  who  are employed   on  The Tribune to   eat  Christmas   turkey   in   peace   and  _    quietness, no paper will be issued  tfjjj    from this office tomorrow morning.  James    Wilks, secretary Nelson  Miners' Union, was advised by letter  from Fernie yesterday that John  Faller, a member of the local union,  had been severely burnt by an explosion in the coal mines at Fernie. _  Reilly & Benoy, the Hail-..street  jt^l blacksmiths, have received -the contract to supply the pile' shoes for  the piles to be used on the C. P. R.  bridge at Robson.   About 150 shoes  .,.    are required to complete the con-  1%    tract.  /^l John R. Chisholm was sentenced  to six months' imprisonment yesterday by ' magistrate Crease for  theft. Chisholm stole some goods  from the Home Temperance hotel  aud left for Rossland, where he was  arrested by chief of police Jarvis.  The prisoners at the jail will  have a respite from hard labor today in honor of the day. The dinner menu will be varied for' the  occasion by the addition of a plum  duff prepared with due reverence  by the jail cook. A religious .service will also be held at the institution during the day.  For several hours Baker street  was crowded last night and the  ^n^rchants^idl^"tlirivin^~biisiness7  The Christmas trade was comparatively quiet for a couple of weeks,  largely because of excessively bad  weather, but on Saturday and Mori-  day nights the stores were filled  with shoppers and all the merchants  consulted were well pleased with  the volume of business.  The east window in P. Burns '&  Company's store was dressed;last  night and the front is complete.  The second window represents a  farmyard scene, and includes frozen  sheep, geese, chickens and ducks,  the whole being finished off by one  of the mammoth turkeys imported  from Missouri. The stuffed and  lifelike figure of a typical tiller of  the soil stands behind keeping  ward over the frozen stock.  J. W. Thompson, for whose benefit 0the smoker was given in the  opera house on Thursday, was dis-  ���reharged from the Kootenay Lake  General Hospital on Monday. He  desires The Tribune to thank  those who contributed to the successful issue of'the benefit, as well  as the physician arid staff of the  hospital from whose hands he received every attention, during his  stay in that institution.  The only people in Nelson who  have cause to regret the Christmas  season are the employees of the  postoffice. For several days past  the office has been literally overwhelmed by the rush of parcels  containing Christmas gifts. The  office was piled waist deep with  bundles of every size and one clerk  'was kept busy handing out the  articles. The same condition of  affairs obtained, though in a milder  degree, at the customs office,  ATTACKED AT EARLY DAWN  How Canadians-Fought Boers.  1 ".'���*���._"  A feature of the British forces'  experience in South.Africa has been  the sudden attacks made by the  Boers, some of which have resulted  disastrously to the British arms. In  a letter to R. R. - Hedley, manager  of the Hall Mines smelter, corporal  Tom Brown, a popular Nelson man  now' on service in the Canadian  Mounted Rifles, tells., of one of these  attacks in which the enemy failed  to get   away   with   the   Canucks.  With his squadron of 100 men corporal Brown was. encamped in a  grove of -trees covering about an  acre   of   ground.. .He   says:   "We  were attacked just before dawn by  a strong force of Boers numbering  about 600 with two Krupp guns  and a pom pom. ��� I was just putting on my boots when I heard the  sentry a hundred-yards   away on  a Maxim gun challenge .and then  fire.   Immediately /a., hot .fire was  poured in from three sides, a stream  bf Mauser bullets .coming in from  close range. We could see the Boers  within   our    lines    standing   arid  firing    into-   the -fcariip.      About  the edge of the grov;e shelter trenches    had    been -..��� .dug .by    us  and  at,  guard    mount   .on    the  previous evening the-'men had been  told off to positiohs.in the trenches,  so that when the firing started we  seized   rifles   and c-bandoliers   and  rushed to our,,trenches, . We succeeded in driving back ���,the Boers  from the bush 'by a tremendouely  heavy fire.    The .enemy took cover  400 to 500 yards away-, and poured  in a continuous and'.heavy fire from  three .sides.. ..Dawn ..showed their  artillery and tlie Krupps and pom  pom started, to speak. *   Meantime  our outposts or Cossack posts had  been either captured... or driven in.  The. Boers kept: up; their fire for  nearly three hours.   At. times the  firing died away to_ft-iwhisper, only  to reopen after- a few minutes in a  furious crackling of. musketry., and  pom   pom. .  The ^ enemy* was evidently waiting for us to mount and  hit the trail and made no attempt  to rush our defences. *. Not a man  on our side stirred ' save to assist  their wounded comrades or horses  and   to  -bring   up    the - ammunition    from   the' y reserve.   . Finally    a    long   period   of    silence  ensued, and we sent .out a mounted  _pa_rbl_of,a.dozen.men,_who.returned_  with   the   report .-that  the-Boers  were retiring to their own laager  in the hills.   Then,' we. counted up  our losses, which included four- men  wounded,  six   captured   by    the  enemy, a dozen horses wounded, of  which seven had to be shot at once.  This was.pretty lucky:for us, considering we had no. artillery.   The  'first shot fired bytour sentry struck  the Boer he aimed, at fair in the  head, as we ascertained from his  hat, which was found 'after.   The  enemy: lost eight killed and thirty-  one wounded���not sobad when the  odds were 100 against 600."  After the engagement referred to  in the foregoing, corporal Brown  contracted enteric fever and went  to the hospital for 35 days. 3BLe  pulled through, however, and has  doubtless done many days' service  with his squadron, since.  District Messeiiper Service.  Sargent & Bram well, who until  lately ran a district messenger service in Vancouver, are applying for  a franchise from the city council.  They claim they-will put in .an.up-  to-date system, but want the exclusive right to do so for fifteen years,  which they are not likely to get.  No Session of the City Council.  There was no session of the city  council last night, the only members putting in an appearance were  mayor Houston * and aldermen  Arthur and Hall.- There will be a  special meeting of the council on  Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock for  the transaction of general business.  ��� imb_p.*6_*>_i_~>r��* _*i. i mm 11  -aw  hi. _B-_z-:E_:e,s <&  -STELSOlSr  KASLO  S-A.*_*TX)0_Sr  STOVES!   STOVES!   STOVES!  HEATING STOVES, COOKING STOVES, AND STEEL RANGES  Sole Agents for the Original Cole's Hot Blast Goal Heaters  SEE OUR GUNS AND RIFLES  HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL KINDS OF AMMUNITION  TKLKPHONE 27  Store, Cornor Baker and Josephine  -tree  PERSONAL.  R. B. Dougan of Forty-nine creek  is at tho Madden houso.  G. L. Brigstocke of the Molly Gibson mino in in the city today for Christinas.  Albert Irving of Slocan City and  Tt. H. Orinond of Lcllibritlgo arc at tho Tremont  hotel. ',*;  Archibald  Cameron,   accountant  ah the Yellowstone mine, is a guest at the IIott-1  Uiimo.  D. A. McKinnon  of Sandon  and  .Tamos   Livingstone of Slocan  City are at, the  Qucon'u hotel.  P. Burns of Calgary will eat his  first Christmas dinner in Nelson today. Mr.  Burns is at the Hotel Phair.  Tom MacAstocker, who has been  firing on a work tra'n aTos��* the river, caino  home last night to spend Christmas in the city.  WATCH tilltfl GET UP  IZ  He wants to get down to P_tenaude  Bros, early, before the rush, to make  hit* selection of Christmas presents. He  has just awakened to the fact that we  have only one price marked on all our  goods, and that the lowest in town.  FREE  ENGRAVING.  PATENAUDE BROS.  Watchmakers and  Manufacturing Jewelers.  NELSON.  It Counts in Results  The particular housewife wants  the best materials for her cooking:  Mice Sweet Butter  Good Fresh Eggs  are our specialties. They ensure a delightful freshness in  all you cook, and attractive  daintiness when it is served  on your table.  KIRKPATRICK & WILSON  ________�� *   ''  The Leading Grocers.  Telephone 10.  185 Baker Street  Ladies..  In purchasing presents  for gentlemen, do not  throw money away on  useless neckties. A pipe  is the safest present,  and in pipes we carry  the largest and best  stock in Nelson. Here  are some of our best  Case_F_ipes  ....  G. B. D. SPECIALS  L. & CO.  B. B. B.  PETERSONS  THE  *********. e��'  ���   ���   ���   ���  CABINET  Baker St.       CIGAR STORE  Q. B. MATTHEW.  i mnnm-m :i:xxxx-xiizxxxxzixiiixxzicizzxzxixzxizxzzx-tnzmzx_a-|]  Have you  Stock of .  Seen our  We have prepared for  the coming holidays in  Opera, Everet, Romeo,  Juliet, in black and tan  colors. We invite you  to call and see them.  NEEUNDS SHOE CO.  Baker Street.  i*rrTt*ra*_-__xzz-X-XTrTTrTTZz*fZzzzxzz__-_rz**zzzzzzzzzizz  THB  BEST IS ANOTHER NAME  FOR THE  __  If  The postoffice will be open today  between the hours of 10 and 11  o'clock in the forenoon.  CHINA HALL  A Multitude of���   ... SENSIBLE GIFTS ...  Nothing is better appreciated as a  holiday gift than some neat article of  Crockery or China; or some choice  piece of Glassware for the'dining-  table. It is always in uso, and a constant reminder of the'donor's thought-  fulness. See onr stock of house furnishings, just opened.  TEAS, COFFEES,  SPICES,  EXTRACTS and  BAKING   POWDERS  Morrison & Caldwell  SOLE AGENTS.  The Red Front Grocery.  .n\\\\\VA\!0l  BAKER STREET  We Thank You  Very Much  ...  for your patronage and hope you  may have the Merriest Christmas  you have enjoyed this century.  If Brown  said so, It's Right..  t.IH*.BROWN,  Jeweler  178 Baker Street.  NELSON, B. C.  McFarland & Brockman  First Door West of C. P. R. Offices  I BAKER STREET.  LADIES' TRiipED HATS  Endless Variety  And Prices to Suit.  mrs. e. Mclaughlin,  JOSEPHINE STREET.  THE GRANVILLE SCHOOL  1175 HaFO Street, Vancouver.   '  Boarding and Day School for Girls. Will reopen January 15th. Terms moderate. For terms  and prospectus apply to   ���  MADAMOISELLE KERN, Principal

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