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The Nelson Tribune Dec 17, 1900

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 DAILY EDITION   BV MAIL  FIVE DOLLARS A YEAR  WEEKLY EDITION BY MML  TWO DOLLARS A YEAR   *  rJj&&:''  ri*��  jAv  "���   fit*.  *f**Vr  ** J-*.  EIGHTH TEAR  NELSON:1MONDA^MOR_p_TO DECEMBER 17 1900  PRICE FIVE CENTS  NELSON'S NEW POSTOFFICE  BUILDING   OPERATIONS  IN  THE  CITY  DURING 1900.  Nearly Three Hundred Thousand Dollars Has Been Expended During  the Year���General:Details.  Two excellent views of Nelson's  new postoflice are presented herewith. The cuts are reproductions  of the sketches prepared in the  office of the Dominion architect,  and give an accurate idea- of the  appearance which the building will  present when completed.. It has  been estimated that the new post-  office will cost from $70,000 to  $75,000.  The building operations in the  city of Nelson for the year 1900  aggregates over $300,000. In the  appended list Thr Tribune itemizes a number of buildings,.the cost  of whieh totals $27.5,000,. to which  must be added from $25,000 to  .$50,000 for buildings, not included  and regarding which it is difficult  to secure information readily. The  aggregate is up to last year's mark,  and this points to the fact that in  the building line the residential  district, lias far outgrown the  records of previous years. As a  matter of fact about twice as many  houses- have been built this year  than was the case last year, hence  the large total of the building operations.  . _ The Kirkpatrick - Wilson ��� Clements-block, at the corner of Baker  aud Ward streets, is by long odds  the year's most important addition  to Nelson's business blocks. It .was  commenced;��eaily^in*"~-the. summer  and^will be ready for occupation by  New, Year's. The plans for the  block were' prepared by E wart &  Carrie and the contract for its construction was taken by W. G.  Gillette,, From top to bottom the  new block- is neatly designed and  well built. All the stores and most  of the offices are rented iu advance,  and within a few weeks the building will be a hive pf industry.  TheC"P." It. buildings are next in  importance. These include the new  passenger depot, freight shed, locomotive house and other buildings  under construction, the cost of  which will not be less than $80,000.  The school board building, erected  by., the sisters of Joseph at the  corner.of Mill and Josephine streets,  is almost completed and will bo in  use when the school reopens after  the'holidays.. The plans for the  building were prepared by G. D.  Curtis and Martin Madden took the  contract. The. building is well  -adapted-for-the-purpose-to-which-  ic will be put and is a creditable  addition tot Nelson's schools.  The Emanuel Congregational  church is another valuable addition  to Nelson's public buildings. It is  centrally, located and decidedly attractive in appearance. .  In compiling the appended list of  building operations, This Tribune  received valuable assistance and information from Ewart & Carrie and*  Cane & McDonald, architects, .Tohn \  Toye, W. G. Gillette and Martin  Madden, contractors. The list with  the estimated cost of each building  is as follows:  The Kirkpatrick - Wilson - Clements block, $.2,000.  General hospital wing $7000.  General hospital cottage, $2000.  Emanuel Congregational church,  $5000.  A. Macdonald & Co.'s warehouse,  plans by- Ewart & Carrie, $3600.  St. Joseph's school,.$13-500.  Brackman &\Ker Milling Co., additions -to - warehouse on Front  street, plans by, Ewart & Carrie,  $1300/ \  E. T. H. Simpkins, two five-room  cottages on Victoria street, _ plans  by Ewart &. Carrie, $2600.  Canadian Pacific railroad station,  round-house, freight shed and other  new buildings, not less than $30,000.  D. McArthur & Co., warehouse at  C. P. It. depot, $1200.  J. Y. Griffin & Co., warehouse on  Front street, $4000.  W. J.McNabb, six room residence  on Vernon street, plans by Ewart  & Carrie, $1350.  J.   A.   Mara,   improvements   to  building on Stanley street, plans by  Ewart & Came, $1500.  It. W. Hannington, eight room  residence on Carbonate street, plans  by Ewart & Carrie, $2100.  Malone ��fc Tregillus, additions to  Tremont hotel, $2000.  A. L. McCulloch, six room residence on Latimer street, $1400.  ���T. A. Mara, repairs to old C. P. It.  office building, $1000.  Robert Peebles, seven room residence on West Baker street, $1400.  It. II. Williams, two story residence in Fairview, $2300.  Mrs. J. MeLeod, two five, room  cottages on Victoria street, $2900.  E. Harp, five room cottage in  Fairview, $1800.  Mrs. M. Hagan, six room residence  on Mill street, $1000.  H. J. Strachan, six room two  story residence at the corner of  Park and Observatory streets,  $2400, plans by Cane & Macdonald.  Thomas Symes, six room residence on Richard street, plans by  Cane & Macdonald, $2000.  D. J. Dewar, two semi-detached  residences on Victoria street, plans  by Cane 8c Macdonald, $4000.  Rbbeit McGregor, eight-roomed  residence on Carbonate street,  $3200.  Robert McGregor, two semidetached six-roomed residences on  Carbonate street, plans by Cane &  Macdonald, $4200.  Dr. Morrison, seven-roomed residence on Silica street, $2000.  C. S. Paterson, seven-roomed residence on Mill street, $1800.  Ed ward Langdon, five-roomed  residence on Latimer street, .$1800.  Robert Corlett, six-roomed cottage on Robson street, $1450.  Robert Corlett, six-roomed residence on Carbonate street, $1800.  .T. K. Strachan, six-roomed residence on Robson street, plans by  Cane & Macdonald, $3,000.  .1. K. Strachan, additions to residence on Robson street, $950.  E. B. McDermid, store and flat on  Water street, $2500.  John Rod way, six-roomed residence en Mill street, $1400.  J. Fraser, seven-room residence  on Mill street, $2400.  W. H. Bullock-* Webster, six-  room residence on Latimer street;  $1000.  D. Johnson,- five-room cottage on  Mill street, $13000.  Louis Levesque, seven-room residence on Josephine street, $1800.  R.Armstrong, Carbonate street,  $2000.  Thomas Madden, alterations to  hotel, $500.  Paterson ��fc Campbell, alterations  to Clarke House, $500.  G. D. Curtis; additions to building on Kootenay; street, $800;  E. R. Woakes, additions to residence on Stanley street, $400.  Dr. Symonds, offices on Kootenay  street, $1200.  D. Stewart, Observatory street,  seven room house, $2200.  M. E. Parry, seven room residence  on Observatory street, $2400.  G. L. Lennox, residence on Mill  street, $2300.  F. P. Gutelius, two semi-detached  houses on Josephine street, $2000.  H.   Byers   &   Co.,   additions   to  warehouse on water front, $1000.  <   J. B. O'Lauglilin, hotel building  on Vernon street, $2500.  John Hampson, residence on Robson street, $1000.  F. Burnett, residence Josephine  street, $2500.  L. Kribbs, hotel building on Vernon street, $2500. - -    -  Mrs. McDainiels, Hume Addition,  four room cottage, $800.  James Duck, seven room residence on Observatory street, $1200.  J. Miller, seven room residence on  Observatory street, $1600.  Edward. Helm, residence on Observatory street, $1600.  E. Brown-Cave, seven room resi  dence at the corner of Hall and  Robson streets, $1900.  W. G. Lillie, six room residence  on Mill street, $1800.  J. Deltiskey, store at corner of  Mill and Josephine streets, $600.  NEWSY GREENWOOD GOSSIP  COMING    MUNICIPAL   ELECTION  WILL BE LIVELY.  Fire Destroys Hotel at Summit City.  Local Theatricals���Festivities  '   . for the Winter, Etc.  Greenwood, December 15.���  [Special to The Tribune.]���Municipal elections are-'abw eLsjrossing the  attention of the community, and  there promises to be a. pretty stiff  fight put up by the two candidates  in the field for the mayoralty. The  aspirants for the chief office in the  gift of the citizens are Dr. R. W.  Jakes, a pioneer physician, and  Duncan Ross, ,managing editor of  the Times. The present incumbent,  mayor Thomas-Hardy, has been in  "office for two'successive terms, and  "at first it was generally believed he  would _nin- again, but for several  months past'lf., most peculiar condition has existed here. .The mayor  is interested "hi-business both  Phoenix anil tyis city. Naturally  being at the "head of Greenwood's  civic administration he was more or  less in demaitcl to attend? to the  city's business.'jjbut instead.of living  here he has 'resided " at Phoenix,  only giving to the city a few-hours  of his time at the weekly council-  meetings. This rather curious  state of affairs has not met with  the appreciation,, of business men,  and knowing it .the mayor wisely  kept out of the contest." But two  of his staunch supporters, alderman  James Sutherland and commissioner  C J. McArthur, 'wishing, evident-  ally,   to   perpetuate   the methods lr  nex and had gained-great headway before, discovered, and only a  few effects were saved; James McNeil, the owner, was absent at  Eholt, where the reflection was  plainly visible, but before - he could  return home.everything was. gone.  At the time-of the fire J. R. Porter,  an insurance agent of this city, was  in the front part of the building,  staying, over, night. He was there  to get a renewal of a policy which  had only 12 more days to run, but  the fire put an end to his chances  of doing business. it is hardly  likely that Mr. McNeil will rebuild.  From tonight the Auditorium  will be dark until the evenings of  the 24th and 26th instant, when a  grand treble bill will be given by  local talent. The "Dude and the  Dame" and "The Cup of Tea," two  laughable comedies, and a musical  skit   entitled    "Crazed"    are   the |  16,250 shares in this company. His  interest in the tramway company  was a quarter of the $100,000 capital, or 25,000. shares. In connection with this last company it may  be stated, that A. J. McMillan of  v Rossland is now on his way to  England and a part of his mission  is to secure capital for thi*P undertaking.  In a social way the winter season  promises to be a lively one. Already several large card parties  have been given. Last night Dr.  George Foster and',A.'M. Whiteside  entertained a big house party at  their residence in honor of Miss  Whiteside who is visiting with her  brother. Cards occupied the attention of the fifty guests during the  early portion of the evening, and  after a recherche supper, dancing  was indulged in to a late hour.  This evening the members of the  A LONG LEAVE OF ABSENCES  REV.  ROBERT   FREW - WILL  ALLOWED A YEAR.  BB  %>.  To   Recover His Shattered - Health-��f ij  Congregation of St. Paul's Church"  Deeply Regret His" Illness/  ���ysi  y **���  _  The services at St. Paul's'Presby^||  terian church yesterday   were '"of/  special interest for a twofold ret_W%  ^   * *-V/*  son.   They^were the anniversary offfpff  the   congregation    and   the    last?  appearance of Rev. Robert*-Frew' in'?'';  the pulpit for some months because''  -TJJ  ,T. L. Stocks, five-roomed cottage  on Chatham street, $1000.  William Hancock, seven-roomed;  residence on Chatham street, $2000.  Kerr   &   Co,   changes to store,;  $300.  W. Bradshaw, seven-roomed residence on Falls street, $1550.  J. Estridge, six-roomed cottage in^  Fairview, $800.  A. R. Barrow, building on. Victoria street, $375.  E. J. Curran, additions to~ Royal  hotel, $1200.  Sol   Johns,   additions   to   Royal'  hotel-. $1500.  J. H. Bowes,   cottage ,on   Silica;  street, $1600.  J. Gallagher, store on west Baker  street, $300.  Dr. Hawkey, five-room residence  on Silica street $1100.  Sheriff Robinson, two residences  on Carbonate street, $2800.  W. Clark, seven-room residence  on Houston street, $2000.  George W. Taylor, residence,  Cedar street, $4000.  A. L. Lambert, residence, Cedar  street, $2000.  W. Crawford, residence on Cedar  street, $2000.  A. S wal well, residence, on Cedar  street, $1800.  Wesley Colbick, residence, Cedar  street, $2000.  In addition.to the foregoing a  sum aggregating, not less ��� than  $30,000 was spent in building operations in the Lake street district.  Condition of the Riders.  New York, December 16.���The  six day bicycle racers were today  suffering severely from the effects  of their hard riding. So severe had  been the test upon their systems,  particularly their nerves, that  sleep was almost an impossibility  for some of them last night, after  the conclusion of the race.  promulgated    by    mayor   Hardy,  brought,  out   Dr.   R.   W.   Jakes.  Next came Duncan Ross into thei  field,   backed   by   a    petition    of  ratepayers.    Mr.   Ross   has . been  a     bitter   opponent     of    .mayor;  Hardy's.   administration.,    on   account    of   the.   latter'a   methods  of transacting the, city'a business.:  He and .his friendsclaim 'that municipal affairs were conducted  without any reference to the. Municipal  Act, and-as a resnlt the city] has-  been mulcted in several heavy damage suits.   Mr. Ross in his address  to the electors state9 that he expects to receive remuneration for  his services.  Fire last night destroyed- McNeill's hotel at Summit-City. It  was a substantial two story frame  building, plastered throughout, and;  with its contents was. valued at  $10,000. It was insured for $7,500,  divided among four companies.  The fire started iu the kitchen an-  attractions. Those taking part are.  Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Hooper, W. W.  Howe, G. N. T. Hill and N. Leese.  It will be Mr. Hooper's.first appearance in this city- the others, how-  every have already earned s-the mos t  favorable opinion of* local theatre!  goers; Their recent performances  duringthe church of England: ���.���'fair:*  ranked themfar above the average:  .amateur players.  A local deal;of; some importance,  in: which Nelson people are said .to-  be,interested,,is the disposal of the  interests of George B. Collins in the  Greenwood Electric Company; and  the Greenwood ��fc Phoenix Tramway Company. Mr. Collins declined:  to state the names of the Nelson  gentlemen to whom he sold when  asked tonight by the correspondent  of The Tribune. The Electric  Light Company, which supplies  both Phoenix and this city, is  capitalized for $75,000, in 75,000 one  dollar shares,    Mr. Collin? owned  Junior Whist  Club, to the number of foi ty, at e  holding a dance  at-tho���Windsor  hotel. The ladies  of; the" Skookum  Tillicum Qu.ad-  i ille Club have  sent out invitations for a masquerade ball to  be given at tho  Wiudsor hotel  onthe2Sth. The  members of the'  Greenwood Miners'- Union-, have  announced a big  dance for the last  day of the, year,  and withal; it  would seem that  Greenwood will  be lively.  A Record Breaking Court. !  Mr. Justice Walkem is still hold-!'  ing the/ supreme court sittings in;  Rossland;":   Court opened there oh  -November 12tii and has. continued;  steadily since.*' The action of .Sau-:  icier vs. Mackintosh is now  being:  heard,1 and it is thought the docket-  will -., be finished   tomorrow.     The  shit in question is brought bj* J. E.  Saucier, a. Rossland  mining man,  against   ex-governor    Charles    H.  Mackintosh   , to      recover     $3000.  alleged to be due him as commission on the sale of 75. acres of land,  an addition to the townsite of Rossland.    One.more case remains to be  heard before the adjournment.  The remains of the late Harry A.  Gevvan.'.who was killed in an explosion at the Ontario Powder  Works last spring, were disinterred  ou Saturday and shipped to  Ottawa, Ontario, yesterday morn-  of  continued ill  health.     In  the  course of the sermons, morning,and  evening,  various happy references  were_made _to���the���phenomenal  success     which     had      attended**  the work of tho denomination ia  past years, and tho forecast made _,  that   further     prosperity    would  attend the.work in the future   At  last night's service the music was  of a special nature.     Mr.  Grizzelle  contributed an admirable solo, and  the choir rendered* a couple' of'-an*- ���"-*"  thems, a feature of one being the  solo by Miss Sutcliffe in which  her  clear soprano voice was heard to  splendid advantage.   At-the close  of, the ������. service   a    congregational  meeting was held to consider Rev.  Mr. Frew's decision tliat his precarious  health ; would   absolutely  force him to relinquish his pulpit  work for an-extended period.    The  members united in an expression of  keen regret that   their   esteemed  pastor should be compelled to take  this stand and in the hope that- it  would not necessitate his severing his  connection: with the congregation.  In order, if possible, to; retain- Mr.  Frew's valued services it was unanimously   decided   to grant   him' a  year's leave of absence.   The managers of the church were authorized  to   arrange   for   suitable- supplies  during this period.  Mr. Frew leaves this week for  Kamloops, where he will spend  some time as the guest of a clerical  friend.     '__,   Return of Van Home.  Montreai,, December 10.���Sir W.  C. Van Home returned from Cuba  today. He says that all the island  requires is continued good government. The Cuba company's plans  are ;J**eing developed rapidly and.  favo* ply. THE TRIBUNE:, NELSON B.J3;,. MONDAY DECEMBER 17 1900,  -*.0 0.0 0*0.0'__.-0.'At'0-f>.-__        >���*_���*���. ���jB'S'S'^'^'^'S'-.-'"-^'^!  J^'-C.^^^.^^^^^.^^'-v*v ^^���0'��9-\9-\9-\9*t0'0*0'0'0'0^il  I Clearing Sale ...f  ti O ti  ti ^  ti In order that  everyone   may be Neatly Clad ti  ib        for Xmas we  offer  you   this   chance        jjj  ft        whereby you   not   only get values for        ft  your moneys but put back from $2.00  to $5.00  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  ti  \V Your choice of a nice Tweed or Navy Serge Jg  ft Suit, single-breasted sacque, lined through- ft  ft out with Farmers' Satin -i-:T-rrry--i-���-_-~t-- \|>  ft Regular price, $10.00 ti  ti . Xmas snap,    -     8.00 \l/  ft Yoiir choice of Tweed or Navy Serge, well- ft  ft       made, neat and nobby,--  ���-= ti  ib Regular price, $12.50 ti  ti Xmas snap,    -     9.75 ti  to to  (f\Your choice  of a Tweed, Worsted or Serge/f\  to       Suit ��~=~~s-=~-"=- - -== to  to Regular price, $14.00 JJ  to Xmas snap,-   10.75" w  to to  i\\ Heavy   Navy  Serge   Suit,  single   or   double (fl  to breasted, lined with good Farmers' satin, to  to Good value at $17.00 to  to Xmas snap,    -   12.50 JJJ  to to  f\\ These are all good values at. regular marked to  to prices, but they must go.                   to  to to  fry il1*_ii$i��i1tZZl*<r***l^ fjjK  jE HAVE YOU SEEN OUR HAMPER LISTS ? jjj  to ���__^^^____-__ae--tes*f-.-r-fef-fe -fj  to to  J Hudson's Bay Co.!  to TELEPHONE   13 j}{  ���^0.0.0.0.0.0.0_i-*'______ _t<iii        -i^'i**^5^_li5ft^_>iJ8i5l^va_6^  NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS.  From and after October 1st, all  subscribers to the Daily Tribune  who are served by earrier will  be required to. pay their subscriptions, weekly to the carrier.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES.  Weekly, by oarrier .      .       . ���*    *Jj  Monthly, by carrier     .       .      .       ' "0  Three Months, by oarrier        . .   2 50  Six Months,-by carrier  .     .      .       B 00  One Year, by carrier      .       . . 10 00   :  xixixi___~a_-x__t_x_zzxii-__xxx__m__c_uxxzx_x_x__  The importance of Nelson as a  ,.' commercial town is -in evidence ou  'tlie first ��� page of The Triiujne.  The building to be erected here by  the Dominion government is only  in keeping with tho amount of  **���reverine-paid-by-the-people-who-  trade at Nelson. No town of the  same size in Canada contributes a  like amount of revenue, and no  town in Canada of the same size  ���will have a finer public building.  The Nelson Evening Miner will  .always blunder if a blunder is  possible.   It stated that because the  ���Arthur - Hall - Robertson - Duucan  combine had induced alderman Mc-  * Killop to run for mayor that the  people must accept the candidacy  .'without a protest; that these four  good and influential  men were so  .good   and   so   influential   that   it  * would be useless for the remainder  of the people of Nelson to oppose  their wishes. The people of Nelson  happen to be the most independent  . of any city in Canada, and they  - propose to have not only a voice iu  selecting their candidates for office,  but a vote in electing those thej--  .select. The Arthnr-Hall-Robertson-  Duncan. combine will be smashed to  smithereens on Thursday, January  17th, 1901.  Over one hundred electors signed  ' a requisition asking ,Tohn A. Turner  to become a candidate for mayor.  After giving the question due con-  * sideration, Mr. Turner decided that  ' he could not accept because of personal and business reasons. At  present Mr. Turner is government  agent at Nelson, a posi^-n of  Responsibility.     He has fjm?  the  office so satisfactorily, that his  friends - believed he ' would m.ake  equally as satisfactory a record as  mayor, at a time when the management of the city's affairs not only  need to bo directed by a levelheaded business man, but by a man  who had force of character. Mr.  Turner possesses both. But he' declined. The men who requested  Mr. Turner to make the race were  determined that Dr. Arthur and  Dr. Hall and J. Roderick Robertson  and captain Duncan had no legal  right to dispose of the first office  within tho gift of the people as  their free-will offering. The statement that the candidate of Dr.  Arthur and Dr. Hall and Mr.  Robertson and captain Duncan  should not be opposed because of  -their-having-brought-him-out-was-  resented by the people who believe  one man's vote is as good as another's, aud on election day they  will show these four worthy gentlemen that they cannot dispose of  the office of mayor as they can of  their personal effects. A largely  attended conference was held on  Saturday night, and the result of  that conference is an announcement  that appears on this page. Frank  Fletcher will lead tlie fight against  the Arthur-Hall-Robertsou-Duncan  combine. Mr. Fletcher is on record  on the Bonnington Falls Company's  attempt to gain an entrance into  tho eity, and that record will do  much to make him the next mayor  of Nelson. This is a fight of the  common people who believe in  equality of rights against a class  who believe the common people  should be seen but not heard.  The New Eoller Mill.  Montreal, December 16,���The  announcement made Saturday of  the establishment of a $5,000,000  plate aud roller mill at Sydney, C.  B., b'y the Dominion Iron and Steel  Company caused great interest in  Montreal and was increased by a  statement made by a gentleman  interested in the concern, that iu  the near future a big iron ship  building plant would bo located at  Halifax. Application for assistance  probably will be made at the next  session of the Dominion parliament  and Nova Scotia legislature.  TO THE ELECTORS Of KELSON:..  At the request of a number of electors, I have  decided to oJFer*niysolf as a candidate for: mayor  'at the coming civic elections. I have served as  alderman duriiiK two years of the four during  which the city has been conducting its own affairs, and my record while in the council on the  questions that arc now the most important issues  before the people of the city is such as will bear  inspection.  1 believe that the city has valuable assets in I he  water and electric light systems, and while in  the council I did everything possible to safeguard  thoso assoU; and if elected mayor no act or voto  of mine will be in favor of allowing any outside  corporato interest to become a competitor with  tho city fn the business of electric lighting, a  business in which tho city, has already invested  $70,000.  While in the council in 1S97, I voted in favor of  incorporating a fair wage clause in all contracts,  and that principle wascarriod out in both letter  and spirit. 1 see no reason to change my views  on that, question now. And I heliovc, further,  that with competent foremen and superintendence that the city can get as good value for the  money spent by having the grealbulU of its work  done by day's labor as by tho contract system,  and no good reason can bo advanced why the  city should not pay tho samo rato ot wages and  work men the same number of hours as prevails  iu private enterprises.  lam in favor of giving the business aud property interests overy safeguard possible, and to  that end I believe the fire department should be  made as efficient as possible, consistent with the  revenues of tho city.  Nelson should be kept in advance of its rivals  and overyth'ng possible must be done, to induce manufacturing enterprise* to loc_t.3 here,  for it is tho payrolls that build up the cities of  today.  Nelson, a western city, is as orderly and law  abiding as eastern cities. This is because the  people of Nelson are tolerant. L believe that this-  spirit of toleration.should be continued, and I  will if elected mayor do no act t o abridge or curtail the rights or piivileges of one class of our  citizens merely because another class may have  dill'erent views.  Tho city has mide a start in permanent street  improvements, and I am in favor of continuing  tnese improvements as fast as possible, with due  regard to tho rovennes of the city.  If elected mayor, 1 am in a position and will  pledge myself lo devote my timo lo the conduct  of the city'd bu'ines?.  FRANK  FLETCHR1"*..  Nelson. December loth, 1900.  WILL TEST THE PONTOON  An Interesting Experiment.  An interesting experiment will be  made at  Procter, this   week  when  the landing there will be tested to*  determine its practicability for.un-,  loading cars from the barges.   This"  slip has been under way for a couple  of, months and it now remains tojbe.  seen whether it will work perfectly."  An entirely new idea  is  involved,  and its feasibility is  of A'ery con-,  siderable importance, in addition to  which it may be stated that the innovation was evolved from, a' suggestion   made   by   captain   J.  W.  Troup, superintendent of Kootenay  and Boundary rail and steamboat  lines.   When a slip w.as needed at  Procter,     captain    Troup    figured  out a scheme  which  would   save  the      company     a      considerable  outlay      besides      being      much  more   readily    handled   than   the  slips   constructed   in the country  previously.   The scheme wai placed  before   the    company's   engineers,  who reduced  it  to data and were  convinced that it would work.   The  idea has been put into effect, aud in  a   few   days   it" will    be    known  whether or  not  the  innovation  is  practical.    In event of; this proving1  to be the case, a- revolution will be  introduced iuto.thc.system of shipbuilding.    The engineers are thoroughly satisfied that.the   scheme  will work satisfactorily, and .the  onlythingthey���fear-is-that-some-  slight   oversight   may  have   been  made   in   providing    against    the*  various   contingencies  to  be   met.  Such an oversight  could  probably,  be remedied with some slight alterations.  Briefly, captain Troup's idea is to  do away with the bridge which has  heretofore been a prominent feature  of all slips and to substitute therefor a floating pontoon.   The bridge  is constructed on the  seaward  end  of the movable slip.    It is,  iu- the  case of the Kuskonook slip for instance,  a  drawbridge   50  feet   in  length and weighing about 20 tons,  the   whole   being  moved   up   and,  down to correspond to the level  of  barges by means of winches  reinforced   by heavy   counterweights.  The pontoon does  away  with  the  bridge   and   all   its   cumbersome  apparatus.    It is a floating arrange- i  men.  about   50 feet long  with a  shovel-shaped   nose   pointing    out  into the   lake  and  conforming in  contour      to       the       prow       of  the      barge.        As      a      loaded  barge   approaches   the   slip,   it is  forced against the shovel prow of  the pontoon and a natural result of  application  of this pressure is to  cause the barge to climb as it were  on to the pontoon, thereby forcing;  the pontoon down   to its own level.  The couplings are then  made and  the unloading proceeds.    In  event  of a  few  inches  one  way  or  the  other remaining after the climbing  process is carried to its utmost  extent, a simple arrangement of jack  screws   effects the desired  result.  This is' the theory of the idea and  it remains  to be seen  whether it  works out perfectly in practice.  The pontoon idea ia a new thing  to  ���^' 00 ' 00' 00 ' 0*' 00 ' 0*' 00 * &**' 000 ' 00' 00 *  to  to  to  Holiday  Novelties  j   Arriving Daiiy..   |  txti*a-ax*__**__i*!_u*:x*:irz_r3___  FRED IRVINE & CO.  The new Straight |   f$\  Front Corset. We ��    ..^  have them.* _    fj*  xxixxxxxxxxxxxxzxxz:  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  to  * .  f$\  I Sole agents  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, g  to 27 inches ; 35e to $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 Avhen they were at  their best. Whatever there is  for ladies to wear, made of fur,  will be found in this department at very low prices.  HANDKERCHIEFS  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  -= to  :zxzxsri3:zx:zxzxx2zzz��irxzxzxxixxz)     * w ���  H      ���    ���  Special care taken |  ft\  in filling all  mail jj   ���^���*  | orders. ��   'ft  ������V   azxi-xxxxx_i__x_i____\x-xx__Tzx__t "' �� lix_axx_xx-:x_x_xx_xxxxxixxxxxzxiii     0A%  J"^_ l~ ���-"'.iky   .**" -fll  i-_*^__* ______ * ^_7' *^^,��^__\v *0^ * 0^ ���-_____* ��� ____? *^^ ��� ____? *00 * 0-^ *^^ *���* ^**m^-* ��� 00 * ��� ^^ ���,_____-������____*--��� ���______-������ ^^ ���__!____.��� ^^ ���-2____"-# ^^ * ^j*^* ^^ ���_______r^___*�� *_______*_______" *_______.^___L-^r  * 'l____^r__^^'*   ____^^* ^*mW\-*' ^f-^^T ^���mAWW "^^-afc1**" ^^_t_t0 4'-\%_-mf 4/^_t~" ^m\___%0'^___t_^  4___^r *4____^ ^kW\_^ '__\____0 ^l_W__0' ^^___t^ *^*W\*^*,-'-**B__>* *"^(__^ 0^tt_W ^^^*\_\\\^ ���^m*WW^ *^*\A\\^ '^ftkXr* ^^m\-m9^ ���*^_(t_P *^m**\_W **^m\\\^ *^^m\_W ^^m��_\W  ^^~*___" ^m\W_\ *   T  You lose most of your handkerchiefs, the laundries wear  out the rest, and your 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 in black, mole,  tans and greys,    $1.25 to $2  EIDERDOWN COMFORTS  The cold snap which we  have just experienced suggests  what we riiay 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  ITTTTTTlTTTTITTTrTTTTT7TTTTTTTTTT-  for Butte ride  Patterns '_^*jfi  y-_**-ariern  Bnnrixiixirt  FRED IRVINE &  in Canada. The only point, it has  . been tried is on the -'Northern Pa-  ciDc at -Kalama on" the Columbia  river. The system put in here is  quite -elaborate,'1 and if captain  Troup's scheme is practicable, and  there seems to be no reason to  doubt this, he has evolved the best  plan yet devised for utilizing the  pontoon idea.  ������������������-���- -  Famous Scout Killed.  Crawford, Nebraska, December  1(5.���Baptists. Garjnier, an Indian  scout, wars sho. Und kilied early  this morning by James Hague  Wood, manager of a saloon, during  a dispute over a bar bill. Wood<  was arrested and ah inquest will be  held tomorrow. Gamier, who was  known all over the.west and especially among army men as "Little  Bat," was a fearless Indian scoiic  and first came into-prominence for  service rendered general Crook. He  afterwards rendered distinguished  service at the big Indian wars.  Gamier has lately held the post of  chief officer in tlie government service at Fort Robinson.  .which was built at Dantzic in 1879,  .was an iron vessel, sheathed with  wood and had a displacement of  2850 tons. She was 242 feet i)  inches in length aud 45 feet and 11  inches in the beam, having a mean  draft of 19.S and a capacity of 400  tons. Her speed was IS knots.  Her armament consisted, of 14 55.9  inch Krupp breech loaders, two 3.4  inch quick firers, one boat" Enfield  gun and seven torpedo tubes. Her  .complement was 4(51 and she was  used for training boys.  "Will Kestbre tie Railroad. *  St. PRTKRSBURG.vDecember 10.���  The Official Messenger; publishes an  inspired statement 4^to the .'views  of the Russian government concerning the Yang Tsung Shan Hai  Kwan railroad, repudiating the  charge that the Russians have  acted illegally in holding the line,  x-ontendiu.g~th.at���Russia's���action-  was necessitated by ��� military considerations, and declining to recognize the British as. owners of the  line; but admitting..that.they have  the preponderating -financial- interest, and finally promising to restore,  it to the former administration  .after the foreign troops have evacuated the province of Chi Li.  Gigantic Enterprise.  Montreal, December 10.���J. P.  Graves of the^Mine'r-Graves syndicate arrived here today from New  York. He states-that he has made  a contract to deliver 700 tons of  copper matte per' month in' New|  York"-.and 200 tons additional hi  Liverpool, England. This would"  mean an income to the syndicate of  $1,500,000 to )J52,000,000:per annum.  Graves further .announced!" that a  charter would: be obtained next  session of tlie British' Columbia  legislature for granting a consolidated mining,'smelting and  power company with a capital of  fifteen millions. Ten properties are  included in the amalgamation-  Knob Hill, Old Ironsides, Gray  Eagle, Granby smelter, Grand Forks  and Carson townsites, sawmills,  electric plant, etc1! y' Concerning 1  dividends, Graves said as soon a_  reorganization is effected the company will be in a position to dincuss  matters.   ' ���  Loss of German Training Ship.  Madrid, December 16.���The German training frigate Gneisenau has  foundered off Malaga, 05 miles east,  northeast of Gibraltar. Private  dispatches say that forty persons  were drowned. According to the  naval docket book,  the Gneisenau,  KOOTENAY .... 1  COFFEE CO.  3_-3._--9_:_____*rta-C;-r-f(.-f����F��.��  Coffee Roasters  0oa,er3 in Tea and Coffee  ______3_.____-ftf-f.frC:6:^����.(&.S:  Wo aro ofl'crinf*- nt lowest prices Iho best,  grades of Ceylon, India, China and Japan  Teas.  Our Bea*, Mocha and'.Tava CoiI*ee, per  pjjimd $  40  AUCTION SALE  Household  Furniture  Mocha and Java Blend, .*' pounds.  Choice Blend C'ofl'ee,' 1 (.(Hinds :.  Special Blend Coifec, (j poueds   Uio Blend Cofl'ee, 6 pounds:   Special Blond Ce} lou Tea, per pound  1 (K)  1 00  1 Oft  1 00  30  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  -P.-O.BOX-182.-  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON.  J  NELSON OPERA HOUSE  MONDAY, DEC. 17th  Acting under instructions from  Rev. Robert Frew, who is leaving  the   city,' the   undersigned   will  'offer for sale by public auction on  FRIDAY,   DEC.   21st  at 1:30 o'clock,  the whole of his very desirable  collection of Household Furniture  .and effects, in his rooms over the  Merchants Bank of Halifax.  The goods will be on exhibition  on the premises on the morning  'of the sale.  -   Terms,"Cash.   For further particulars apply to  'Chas. A. Waterman & Co.  AUCTIONEERS.  Ask Your Grocer!   tor'New-1 j  SWEET   CIDER  ' for Mince Pies.  CIDER VINEGAR  THORPE & CO., Ltd.  CAPTAIN BEACH  ���.. THE ....'.  WATER KINO  This great-American swimmer-  will give, a lecture on swimming  and a "grand aquatic exhibition, consisting of  EATING, DRINKING  SMOKING, WRITINGS  ���aSLEEPING  UNDER WATER        >  ��� This performance takes place in a large glass  tank filled with water, which i.3 entirely exposed  , to view. Thorc are no mechanical applianoes  lor "supplying air to Mr. Beach while tinder water. \  The management guarantees a bona fide exhibi:,.  tion. .  ������.���:������ .    -'\  Evening- performance at 8:15 o'clock.  Admission 25c.  r    LAND   NOTICE. T~  Notice Is hereby given, that aixty days after  date I intend to apply to tl<o gold commissioner  for a Iomiho on crown land!-, situate in West Kootenay district, about ten miles from tho city of  JCafilo, in a northerly direction, consisting of 160  acres of unoccupied crown lands, commencing at  a post marked C. P. L, thence north on tho lake  front 80 chains, thence west 20 chains, thence  south 80 chains, thenco east 20 chains to place  and post of commencement.  C. P. LOUDW.  jRepoyalSale  In order to cle^r out,the remain-  .* der. of our stock of  -f'-TAJibY-'GdO'DS'-  / TOYS, ETC.  we will  sell at .greatly reduced  prices until December 24th.  321 to 331 Baker Streot, Nc'son"  American at\d European Plan?.  MEALS  25  CENTS  ROOMS LIGHTED BY ELECTRICITY  AND HEATKD BY STEAM  25 CENTS TO ��1   QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKER STREET. NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air.  Large comfortable bedrooms and  flrab-olasa  _t_lng-room. Sample rooms for oommerolal men.'  RATES $2 PER DAY  N|rs. E. C. Clarke, Prop.  LATE OP THB ROYAL HOTEL, CALGARY  Baker and Ward  rNelBOu���  l��Iadden-House-B��M  The onlj hotel ln Nelson that has remained  under one management since 1890.  The bod-rooms ore well furnished and lighted  by electricity.  The bar is always Btooked by the beat dom s-  tio and Imported liquors and cigars.  THOMAS MADDEN, Proprietor.  SLOGAN JUNCTION HOTEL  J. H. McMANUS, Managor  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  city is to be found at our  OPERA HOUSE STORE  Bar stockod with boat brauds of wines, liquors,  and Cigars. Beer on draught. Large oomforb-  fti'lavrfxnrm.' Flretwilftuo tnhln hnnrd.    ..  R. REISTERER & CO.  BKfiWKRB AND BOTTLERS OaT    - ;  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  ���P^^,^-U!'    Brawery>tM8l8on  COAL!      WOOD!  Hard Coal       ��0 RR I Crow's Neat      {fig IK  Anthraolta      Vp.pJ. | Coal ..*9��.l��l  X3"E3X.I*V"E*I"R"H1U*��  Canada Drag! Book Co.  Limited.  NOTICE  "Xnybodv knowing tho whereabouts of Richard  M'-rton will confer a favor upgii his anxious and  enquiring relatives by commimicating the same  lothe undersigned- who is in direct coinmuui-  cation wi* them. JAMKa AVILK9,  .   . Secretary iMelaou Miners' Union  AGENTS IMPERIAL OIL COMPANY, Ltd.  No order can he accepted unless accompanied  bycush. _________'  g-'tasar1  msmm 33.-  Leth bridge Halt Coal  The best value for the money In the market  for all purpose's.  TKBMa oabh     W. P. T__on_-. General Agent  TBlnnhonn l*7v    Offlnfl-with O. D. J. OhrtsMii.  ���   ���' .     ABCHITEOTS.  THWART & CAKBIK-Archltecte. JBmtob T  JE"  _BdS Aberdeen block. Baker filroat, Neteon. THE TRIBUNE: NELSON B.-C MONDAY; DECEMBER IT 1900  BAM OP MONTREAL  OAPITAI., all paid up....$12,000,000.00  "RffiST    7.000.000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       -27,180.80  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...President  Hon. George' A. Drummond Vice-President  K. S. Clouston General Manager  NKLSON BRANCH  Corner Baker and Kootenay !  ...... A. H. BUCHANAN,  Streets.  Manager.  Branches In London (England) New York,  Chicago, and all the principal cities in Canada.  THE BANK OF  BRITISH   COLUMBIA  NELSON  Is now prepared to issue Drafts and  Letters of Credit on Skaguay, U. S.,  Atlin, B. C, and Dawson City, N". W. T.  I  Buy and soil Sterling Exchange and Cable  Transfers. .  Grant Commercial and Travelers' Credits,  available in any part of tho world.  Drafts Issued. Collections Mado, Eto.  Savings Bank Branch  OUKHKNT RATE OH* INTKRRST PAID.  FORD'S EUROPEAN BUDGET  More Troops for'Kitchener.  Niow York, December 10.���Isaac  N.   Ford    cables    this    morning's  Tribune-as  follows:    The  anniversary of the battle  of  Colenso was  celebrated by  the  departure  from  .Southampton of the  first  detaeh-  mont   recruited    in    England   for  v. Uaden-Poweirs police   and by arrangements  at Aldershofc for   the  dispatch of every available company  . of    mounted    infantry,- especially  trained for service in South Africa.  General   Kitchener  has  not asked  for   reinforcements, but lie   needs  mounted troops  lightly  equipped,  and   will   havo  them.    While  tho  cavalry    servico     will    be    more  arduous than infantry work during  the remainder of the war, it will be  s-afei*   and   less   irksome.     Colonel  IMackiunon,  who   commanded   the  London volunteers, has contrasted  the good fortune of troops like  his  own with the bad luck of battalions  of infantry and  militia   guarding  the lines of communication.  He has asserted that troops which  wero constantly marching and  operating .against tho enemy remained in health and good fighting  form, whereas, battalions con-  demned~t'o iimction for weeks and  mouths in garrison duty were exposed to outbreaks of fever and  wero incapacitated for service. According to McKinribn's view, the  worst that can befall a battalion iii  service is a loug halt with the  necessity *���" of sitting idle in, one  locality. The men become enfeebled  and dispirited and when caught off  their guard are in poor form for  resisting a vigorous attack. This is  the probable explanation of tlie  feeble defence made by the Northumberland Fusiliers at Magalies-  burg, and the reverse sustained by  it at Stormberg a year ago under  Gataere, wheu its reputation as tlie  '���Fighting Fifth" ought to have developed more'spirited conduct.  missing to the number of 573 officers and men. Their capture by.  the Boers is a considerable exploit,  which will prolong hostilities, and  it is attended by circumstances implying that the British camp was  not on its guard .and, moreover,  that colonel Broadwood's cavalry  on the northern side of the mountain had not done effective scouting  work in preventing*the approach of  a formidable hostile force. Old  soldiers shrugged their shoulders  wheu they read the summary of  losses and commented upon the  large proportion of officers in the  list of killed as an indication that  tho rank and file had wavered and  that ifc was necessary for those in  command to rally them. Lord  Kitchener's bulletin also contains  closing references to tho famous  fox hunt.  General Dewet has been followed  by Knox's troops to the Haba N'uhu  on the Ladybrand line, and in spite  of being hard pressed, constantly  harried and temporarily held   up  will probably succeed in running  tho gauntlet and  escaping northwards.    Part of his force has gone  through   and  there is  little hope  among military men that he would  be captured without a long and relentless chas.e.    The failure of. this  pursuit and the surprise of a British  camp forty miles "west of Pretoria,  meeting   with  great  reverses  like  the defeats  of   a   year   ago,    are  merely   stern  reminders  that the  war has not ended and that hosfcil-  ties will  continue as  loug  as  the  Boer ammunition holds  out.     The  repeated incursions of   Boer commandos in certain districts convince  some experts  that there are  secret  hiding places of  war material to  which they return for fresh supplies  of   powder aud  sh'ot.     This  course was indicated in a rem-irk-  able pamphlet on the Boer plan of-  campaign   published a   year   ago  with <a   series  of   other   forecasts  whicli have been fulfilled in detail.  These hiding places of ammunition  will have the effect of   creating a  series of centers.for.Boer operations  where the British forces will  repeatedly be engaged.  Imperial Bank of Canada  HEAD OFFICE. TORONTO.  Capital Authorized  Capital Paid up  Rest  $2,500,000  $2,458,603  $1,700,000  rw    D. B. Wilkie, General Manager.  '"*������* E. Hay, Inspector.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker Street)  J. M. LAY. Manag... ���  BATTLE AT MAGALIESBERG  1*  I"***  I1  _.  Closing Events of Parliament.  Speaking of .closing events in  parliament, Mr. Ford says: The  closing formalities of the session .of  parliament were witnessed -today  mainly by new .members, who considered their-presence indispensable  to air adjournment with proper  dignity. Mr. Chamberlain, "as  usual, comes out with flying colors  as the strongest man in the cabinet, one' who knows what the country wauts and also how to protect  himself against swarms of slanders.   The-tactic3_of_the_Liberal_side_have_  been admirable, with the exception  of a single break on the part of the  Little Englander group. Loid  ltosebery appeared at the opening  aud the closing of the proceedings  and confirmed tho impression that  he will not require protracted woo-  iug for a resumption of the Liberal  leadership.  Tho chief of his acrid strictures  was on lord Hard wick, who has boon  forced.to confess that the embarrassments of a mortgaged estate  drove him into the stook exchango  to make a living, since a career on  exchange was** more congenital to  him-than au easy .hunt after an heiress, foreign or domestic. Lord Hard-  wick did not consider it necessary  for a minister to give up a sleeping  partnership iu a city firm or to  abandon tho right of returning  eome'day and doing business ou  the stock exchange. Lord Salisbury  and the duke of Devonshire supported him on the point of honor,  but lord Rosebery stoutly maintained that no minister of the  crown should be a member of a  stock exchange firm. This session  of pai'liament has - bee*u ��� chiefly remarkable for debates on personal  questions and for the chilling effect  of all official references to the campaign in South Africa.  South African Matters.  In tho South African campaign  the correspondent ' says: Lord  Kitchener has confirmed this morning the fears expressed by military  experts last night. The companies  of the Northumberland Fusiliers  and the Yeomanry which were surprised by. Delary ou high ground  above Nooitgedeaeht are reported  England and the Canal!  ln discussing the sentiment, in  England regarding the Davis  amendment to the canal treaty Mr.  Ford says: Clearly there is less  excitement in England over wrecking the canal treaty than there is  in America. The Spectator proposed at the close of the Spanish  war the abrogation by the British  government of the Clayton-Bulwer  treaty, and now, perhaps, is" the  only journal that considers the  Davis amendment a matter of little  importance, since, in the improbable  event of war between England and  America the battle would be fought  on the sea, as captain M.-ihau has  declared, and tho victor would  dictate the terms concerning the  canal. The Spectator is the only  exception to tho general  trend of  -opinion The���English-���press-^-is-  against the acceptance of the mutilated treaty and in favor of falling  back upon the British rights under  the older treaty, which are guaranteed by the American constitution. Its lauguage is more temperate aud the importance of the whole  controversy is minimized as one  tl-at concerns tlio honor of the  McKinley administration more  closely than the dignity of the  Salisbury government.  The state department initiated  the negotiations, and lord Salisbury, in a spirit of accommodation,  granted every favor which was  asked. Tlie senato has now  affronted president McKinley a  month after he was armed by tho  electorate with fresh reserve  powers, and this has been done  apparently because the continental  railways are not willing to have  the canal constructed. This is the  English view, whether they be  right or wrong, and there is regret  that the American government in  proposing the settlement of a vexatious controversy has not known  what it wanted. There is no resentment over evidences of anti-  English feeling, if there are any  such evidences, and no English  journal is haunted by the idea that  the two countries will ever go to  war over the canal. As the whole  subject is summed up by many  journals, the canal will not be built  and the continental railways will  continue to carry all freight.  La*** ANmixras, California, December 10.���A strong fight is to be  made in congiess for tho admission  of Arizona as a state during this  session of congress.  Particulars of the Tight.  London, December 16.���The following dispatch lias been received  by the war office from  lord Kitchener:   Pretoria, December 15. ���Five  officers and  .310 men at Magalies-  berg, prisoners, have been released.  The Boors surrounded and captured  120 of Brabant's horse in a defile in  the     Z'astrou .    district.     Colonel  Bloemfield, moving . on   Varyheid,  defeated the Boers .with heavy loss,  driving them from Scheeper's Nek  and capturing a quantity of arms.  The Scheeper's Nek movement occurred on December 13.   The Boers  who attacked Varyheid on  December 13 lost 100 killed and  wounded  before they retired.   The fighting  lasted all day, the enemy drawing  off at   7:30   p.m.   The British loss  was six killed, IS wounded aud 30  missing.    Our     casualties   include  two   officers,   who  died    of  their  wounds.  The Magaliesberg "affair is described as follows iu a dispatch to  the .Standard, from Reitfontein:,  The scene' of the engagement was a  horseshoe-shaped depression. The  Northumberlands occupied the center. General Clements' camp was  pitched 1000 yards lower down at  -the eastern-point of the horseshoe  and colonel Legge's camp was  about 300 yards away. General  Delarey's 1000 men, against whom  general Clement had fought repeated actions, were suddenly, unknown to general Clement, reinforced by .3000 men from Warm  Baths under the command of  Uoyerp. At daybreak colonel  Legge's picket descried w"liat seemed  a fresh force of British "troops  eighty yards distant! ' The strangers were' challenged, but replied  ���with'a'volley," revealing 400" Boers  in khaki.'    _  , The firing became heavy and the  noise aroused _ colonel**, Legge's  troops, who arrived "just in time to  save'the outposts from capture. A  furious engagement ensued, artillery was brought up and- it compelled the Boers to retire. Colonel  Legge, following up the withdrawal,  was shot dead by ��i bullet through  his head. General Clements and  his staff soon arrived. The' staff  suffered severely, but general Clements 'appeared to bear a charmed  life. While mounted men were  driving the enemy back along a  slope covered thickly with Boer-  dead a deafening rifle fire suddenly  broke out on the plateau' above,  the signallers heliographed that  the Northumberlands wero being attacked. General Clements,  convinced that they would easily  hold their, own, disposed the remainder of his force on the flanks  and rear of his two camps. At  4:30 a.m. a heliograph from the  western peak announced that the  -Boers���were -aboufc-to���overwhelm-  the Fusiliers.  General Clements was unable to  send adequate help, but dispatched  yeomanry to climb the precipitous  hillside and create a diversion.. Before the'yeomanry could come into  action, the. Boers had overlapped  the Northumberlands and were in  possession of the entire horseshoe,  firing-down on the yeomanry entangled in the bushes and boulders.  The Northumberlands made a magnificent defense - so long as their  ammunition lasted. According to  the Boer accounts many even when  their chance was hopeless died  fighting. General Clements, now  left with 700 men, made a superhuman effort against the bullets the  Boers were pouring ov,er the peaks  and managed to save his guns  and the camp equipments. He  retired in splendid order, and at 4  p. m. started to march to Reitfontein, fighting a rear guard action  all the way and arriving the next  day at 4 a. m."  Newfoundland Prosperous.  St. .Tohn's, Newfoundland, December 10.���Mr. Bond, the premier,  in his negotiations with Mr. Reid,  the contractor,' is endeavoring to  effect an amicable*. - arrangement  whereby Mr. Reid will surrender  his right to the reversion of the  ownership of tho railroads, being  compensated for the purchase and  accepting a fifty year operating  lease instead. The colouy is in  favorable circumstances now to  better its financial arrangements.  The balance for the last fiscal year  shows an annual surplus of $258,000,  figures never previously approached  in the history of Newfoundland.  My Success in Business  . ^.jsr?. ��_""*,  ��� ������  #������  m  m<-  IS DUE TO THE BROAD PLAN OF GIVING. GOOD VALUES ALL THE  YEAR THROUGH, WITH NO INTENT OF MAKING BIG PROFITS, OR  EXPECTATION OF MAKING MY CUSTOMERS THINK THEY ARE  GETTING MORE THAN IS ACTUALLY GIVEN.  _ __*_*__ ,-rf-ft frteee  gUSINBSS has not drifted my way blindly. I have not tried to get  the dollar in sight at the cost of the loss of confidence a customer has in the quality of my goods and methods. Catchpenny methods of the day may attract trade, but they do not  create permanent customers, and that is what we are after.  In our seasons holiday lines, never before were varieties so  great, styles so fresh and attractive, and quality up to so high  a standard. We are ready night and day for any demands,  you may make upon me.  -_____-3 ___-*���**-��***���***?:  JACOB   DOVER,   The  Jeweler  INESLrSOIV,    B.   C  o  Our Watch Making Department has no Equal in B. C. All Goods Bought Here Engraved Free of Charge  (__"* o (��_"*" o ��-_-"*. ��3��� C-7' ��3, C-3 o g"*f. gr"* o g"-*. gr?. ��"-"*��. g-r-". g""1. gr"* ��� gj. ^ ��� ^ ��� ^. g-"-"*,  fc=-=*' Sac-5' fc^ S> S^  *?���"**_.  "-=*���*. ��� t-_, ��� **=--�� ��� *=--_,  @  g  g  <^_i^-  S-*='C>  **=**-'  ����"? .C^> o��3> .ezs .c���' *_���_?._?>. c>.  ' -2*-*- c__, cS' cS-- <SS�� i^*-!?* I?-  ��� ^** **^*> ^- ^�� <^��<*=V *****. ��� *V  ELECTRICAL MACHINERY  Transformers  Telephones, Bells  Annunciators, Lamps  GAS AND ELECTRIC FIXTURES |  HOT WIRE ARC LAMPS  FOR INCANDESCENT CIRCUITS.  CLING SURFACE BELT DRESSING  ELECTRIC SUPPLIES.  KOOTENAY ELECTRIC  SUPPLY & CONSTRUCTION CO.  Nelson, B. C.  A FULL LINE OF  Front Doors      *���;.'-4  Inside Doors ..-���*"- y  Screen Doors  Windows  -  Inside Finish  j   - local and coast.       �� .    ,.      ,,-���'-  Flooring       V *-"- ������  -local and coast). ''  Newel Posts  Stair Rail  c Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  of all kinds.  J*"*-*'  "���V*  ���r't'  ��*_(?.-  ���**<��"  ���.*__*  *,V5*;  ' .fr'.V.  '~,*-:'>.f  T"S".*..'i  .*- ."*Ll  .��� -M-  ������*��,**.'  --> <**/-....  - -s-'i-  - -*_��* ;-_������  ' - *��� ���������������-���- ���/  ;*t-'*j'  IF WHAT YOU WANT IS NOT IN STOCK r'i  WE WILL IIAKK IT FOB YOU    _ ,   7l  CALL AND GfCT PRICKS.  >     *"'���  Ward Bros.  REAL ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  Agents for J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  Bogustown)   Fairview   Addition.  CAiY|BLE & O'REILLY  Baker Street -. .  " REAL ESTATE AND; INSURANCE  AGENTS  THE  Mansfield Manufacturing Go.  NELSON,  B. C.  Builders and  Contractors  J. A. Sayward  BALL ANT) LARK STREET-, NELSON*. ',    . ���  Porto Rico Lumber Go.  (LIMITED) -  CORNER OF  HENDRYX AND VJERNON STREETS  .     -   -S-/&  3   a     ,.-4����  ,   �����&*_  ��� 'VS. S4  ��� '���.&'&  ��� -" r^S-iT*"-  a    a--&  _������-<��� ."*--      -"-"a-  ,*    , "fe.��i  * -" ?__&  .. **?&.-;  i' . t*-^.,-%:  ���Av^v-***-***  _,"-^3:  :���*..��� K&m  . >:, .y>%  J"'" ' .',"*���<*">����,  ���*"-_*_*��  *M0  - t->:^"st-  ���^l-'T.  -T'..".i  FOR RENT  C-roomcd houso and bath, together with kitchen  range, complete with hot and cold water, Observatory Mi-eet, mafa-iiillcenb view; rout, including wat^rrate,S25jcrjnqnth._  "5-rooincd house, corner Cedar and Carbonate  6trcot'*: $20 per month.  5-roomed house, Hume Addition; 815 por month.  4-roomed cottage. Gore street $12.50 per month.  9-roomed house, corner of Mill and Hall streets;  $30 per month, from 1st Novombcr.  Rent** collected.   Loans made.  Agents for British Columbia Permanent Loan  & Savings Company.  REILEY & BENOY  SUCCESSORS TO IT. D. ASHCROFT)  BLACKSMITHS   AND   WOOD   W0RK--U  ,     EXPERT HORSESHOEINC.  Special -vltuntioi* Kh-eii lo jll kinds ot repairing  and custom work from cv-side point--. Heavy  bolts made to order on shoi l notice.  MONEY TO LOAN  AT / PER CENT  ON BUSINESS PROPERTY  A-nlr (*��� Ta. TaHNNOX. BnHnltnr. Nfllann P.  C  ^SsTXllALTON.  FiNE DRESSMAKING A SPECIALTY  HIDDEN  BLOCK.  LADIES' TRIipED HATS  Endless Variety  And Prices to Suit.  mrs. e. Mclaughlin,   JOSEPHINE STREET.  LADIES' HAIM-jJ-isSmBTABLOB  Mrs. Fred Knapp lias opened a Indies' hair  dressing, shampooing and hinging parlors in acot  tago on Victoria street, opposite i'httlr Hotel,  '-'"' Having* taken over the business of the West Kootenay Brick &  Lime Company, Limited, of Nelson, I beg* to ask for a continuance  of the, patronage which you have heretofore extended them. My  aim will be at all times to supply you with our products 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, and 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.  ~' Our Bricks and Lime Rock havo taken the First Prizes at tho  Spokane Industrial Exposition ln 1899 and also this year. We also  secured prizes last year and this year for Ornamental and Building*  Stone.  Wo aro prepared to offer special rates to Contractors  and  Builders. >  ERNEST MANSFIELD,  for The Mansfield Manufacturing Company.  Successors to  The West Kootenay Brick <_ Lime Co., Ltd.  nm best  BEER.  AnheiiserBuscli  ST. LOUIS LAGER  To tbe had wholesale at Nelson,  H.P. Rithet&Co���ltd.  VICTORIA,   B. C.  A.   B.  GRAY,   Baker   Street,  Kootenay Agent.  Nelson  MUSIC.  Mri. U. B. Murray, graduate in vocal and in-  Rtruiii-nUU miiKic. i* now j>rc*mred to receive  pupils fur instruction in voice culture, Italian  method, also pin no and oi'Kan.  Porloi-uiH and further put ticulnis apply room  5, A. Mucdonalil building, corner Joaopklutt and  Voniou fitreoL,  B. O. EXPRESS  ��� and Transfer Co.  Ilaf.'gah'O and cxpros-H moved to any part of the  city.   Special attention Kiven tn heavy teaming.  Ofllce with the Nelson Wino Co., llalccr stroet.  GEO. F. MOTION, Manager.  Telephone 93.  .A..   -B_l-TST-E3.A.-Dr  Contracting Painters, Decorators, PaporhanROrs.  Full lino of wall paper, mouldings, oto,   Kalno  rnininx and Tintine.   Strictly flr-t-claRs  v.*oik  Kstlniates furuishocL   Roaideuco Mill atreoti,   MPT Cf,".    *D   n  Oppobito School Uouho   ilJt-a-lOUI'i,   D. l_>.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNERS  To  Gi;o.  H.  li.oi.iinits,  .1. It. Ckan***on, or to  nny person or pcr^uns to whom lie may have  rranaferrrd  his Interest in  the  Harvey Joy  miiiornl olnim, ut Morning Mountain, Nelson  jUinink' Division.  You nre hereby notillcd that  I  have expanded  One Hundred Hollars in labor and i iiiiho*. ciin:;it a  upon  the ahovo mentioned   mineral  claim, in  older  to  hold   -.aid   iiiinpinl   claim   under  the  provision'-  of the .Mineral  Act, and if  within  ninety d.iys from the date of this notice jou fail  oi-iefii'-c lo romiiuiilu jour proportion of mich  expenditure, together with all costs of advertising, j-our intcresliiu said cl.-iiin will become the  property of the mibjcrihur, under section four of  an Act ontitlcd "An Act to Amend the Mineral  A<*l. I'hKJ." KMaAS H. OltOSS.  Hated ihi-a 12th day of Decembor, 1!K)0.  "encuneebs.  CUARUK3 PAKKKK-Mlnliig and milling on-  Kliiet-r.  T_raer-Boec_bUhjok, HAkerabretiti,  N-a-MUl.  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber   .*}-  Shingles  Mouldings  A-t White Pine Lumber Always in  stocH.       -y;  We carry a complete stock of  Coast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sash and Doors.  Special order work will receive  prompt attention. -".  Porto Bi'go LumberGo. Ltd.-  Suppassing*  Display in  Fall Suitings  A&l  r^f>  '*���"!  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  Neolands' Building, Baker Street.  FRED J. SQUIRE. Manager.  ARTHUR   GEE  MERCHANT TAILOR.  Ol-l-OSlTK   THR   QUKEN'S   HOTEfa.  oodg.   A  shoulder���the   lat��etj  Large Block of hlgh-clasi imported  specialty of tho si-uaro shoulder-  fashion in coats.  FOR FALL PLANTING  IIome-groTvn Fruit and Ornamental Trees, Roses, Shrubs,  Vines and l-iilbs���SO.OOO to select from.    Address  M. J. HENBY, Vancouver, B. C.  A. R. BARROW, A.M.I.C.E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner VlotorU mil Kootenay Btroota.  P. O.Uux669,   ��� *Il_l__��-HONa- NO, B**- i  THE TBLBtraE: NELSQL_T; B. 0., MONDAY DECEMBER 17 1900  R U S H  DIRECT   IMPORTATIONS   FROM  ENGLAND   AND   FRANCE  W. F. TEETZEL & CO.  Wholesale and Retail Druggists  and Dealers in Assayers* Supplies.  VICTORIA  BLOCK,  NELSON  tt  tt  LEADS IN   PUBLIC  FAVOR.  1   K  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  217 AND 219 BAKKR 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*e=>*  %J PEELS = -_-====  Xljjj Citron, Lemon and Orange.  .$. RAISINS-  Seeded, Unseeded and Sultanas.  H*.  NUTS  Shelled Wainnts and Almonds.  ESSENCES  Fifteen Different Flavors.  W  Pure White, Soft and Fine.  CAKE TRIMMING  Pink, Red, Magenta and  Mixed.  tt**********************  English Holly and Mistletoe Arriving.  *******************t****  .   HUNTER   &   CO.  to  Groceries, Crockery.  ABERDEEN  BLOCK,  BAKER STREET.  "*!S!��sS<5:*?:** ���0^p\^.__\T^T^.i  .NELSON  V5* ^? ^?�� ^s^ ^*r* fcs*��'i  ��� ������  at Great Discount Prices  . OVERCOATS offered at from 10 to 25% Discount.  NOBBY WINTER SUITS, All-Wool and Serges, at  from 10 to 25% Discount.  Alwaya willing- to show Goods.  No trouble., Every Garment Guaranteed.  THEO.  MADSON,   Baker Street.  HONDI   CEYLON   TEA  We have just received a large consignment) of the  ���celebrated Hondi tea, direct from the gardens. Ifc is  easily the best tea in the market and is sold with a  guarantee.    Money refunded if not found satisfactory.  Houston Block.  Telephone* 161.  P. O. Box 176.  ROaSS.-L^A]*fIE>l _E*IN<3IlNEBRIIVa   WORKS  CUNLIFFEJ: &  MoMILIiAN  .axmAsn and  Maohlnlsts, Speoialty of Ore  Cars, Ore-Bin- Doors antl CeneralMining Machinery.  List of second-baud machinery on hand, which has been, thoroughly overhauled and la aagoo-l  as now: '  l 25-H P Locomotive-typo boiler, with engine attached and all 111 tings, ready to turn on filenm.  1 Ll"x8" Double-Cylinder-Friction Drain-Hoist, built by Ingorsoll Co.  1 SlnkiBKlMinip, No. 5 Cameron; New; Vork^ a.  I Sinking Pump; 10"x5"xl3",outside packed plunger pattern.  Watch this advertisement for-further lists, or write us before you bnyfor complete list.   We  ' may have just what you want.*  Agents for Northey 1'uinpB.   Stock carried.  P.  O.  BOX-198. THIRD  AVENUE,   ROSSLAND.  S Bffl-fgllT COSTS BUT ONE CENTIJKra^Kls  To drop us a post card that we may call and give estimate**.  It saves, many dollars.  Never  have any plumbing- done- until you nave- seen our goods and our prtoee.  fSSwrrfc_    STRACHAN BROTHERS, Plumbeps  CITY LOCAL NEWS  Thomas Lenihan and Miss Anna  Holm, both: of Moyie, were married  quietly on Saturday by Rev. Robert  Frew, pastor of St. Paul's Presbyterian church.  The officers of last year's hockey  clubs have called a mass meeting  of hockey enthusiasts for. the fire  hall on Tuesday night. The meeting will discuss the matter of reorganizing for the present, season,  and proceed with the election of  officers if deemed advisable.  When constable E. Kerr returned:  to his home on Victoria street  yesterday morning after his tour  of duty he found the house in a  sorry plight. A vagrant stream  from the hill had invaded the  building and deposited a: couple of  inches of water and mud over carpets and floors generally.  Captain Beach, the great American swimmer, has decided to repeat  his performance in the opera house  this evening. In addition to his  startling performances under water  captaiirBeach has arranged for the  appearance- of professor Del mar,  the Fire King, and several other  clever specialists. The entertainment this evening will commence  with a free-show in front of the  opera house at 7:30 o'clock, in  which professor Delmar will perform some very astonishing feats.  The curtain will rise ��at 8:15.  NELSON MINESJND MINING  Force Reduced.  The underground crew- at the  May and Jennie property on Forty -  nine creek was laid off. on Saturday  with the exception of the men who  are driving No. 2 crosscut, a tunnel  to tap the ore body at a depth of  500 feet. On the-upper levels the  development has reached the stage  where nothing remains to be - done  but to stope- out the- ore,* and- the  management prefer-to leave-the  mineral in* the stopes until ,themill  begins to assume shape.- The-man-  ager of the property has not made  an announcement as yet, but the  report is current than an order was  placed recently for a ten-stamp mill  and a sawmill. At the* same time  work was started on a millsite and  a site for the flume to carry water  from the upper reaches of the  creek to the mill. Both are cleared  ���and graded, and the understanding  is that the sawmill will be on the  ground within a few weeks, the  wagon road having been completed  to the mill site.  "Men who havo worked at the  May and Jennie recently state that  the work on the property has shown  it to be one of the biggest properties in the district. The main  ledge is very wide, the figures  quoted being, in. fact-, almost \in-  precedented for free milling properties in the Kootenays. Tlie -paystreak is estimated at four to five  feet in width and on either side- is  vein matter carrying- profitable  values. Of the entire vein G5 per  cent is said to be free milling and  the balance can be shipped in the  shape of concentrates as is done at  the Ymir mine.  The Nolson and Derby.  ^"Tlre-Rossland"Propi*ietary-Cora~  pany of Nelson, now being formed  to take over  tlie Nelson No. 2 and  Derby claims in Rossland from  the  parent   organization,   the   Societe  d'Etudies de British Columbia, will  not develop their properties in the  immediate future.   The owners  of  the Spitzie churn, just below the  Nelson   and   Derby,   are   working  steadily   and   their   property   improves   with  every shot.   As the  iveiri on tlie Spitzie crosses the Nelson and Derby,' tho owners of the  latter are content to   have   their  neighbors do the work for the present.   The lead is said to be over HO  feet in width and, whilo the grade  of the ore is low, as is characteristic of the Rossland camp, the size  of the ore body makes the property  as promising a prospect as any in  the camp.   An unusual feature of  the Nelson and Derby is that they  are in the middle of a residential  portion,of Rossland.   The surface  is cut up into 127  building lots  intersected by Columbia avenue and  other thoroughfares ou which water  mains and  sewers are laid.     This  gives the claims a value apart from  the mineral they may contain.  A Big Undertaking. ,i<  An application will be made at  tho next sessiou of tho provincial  legislature for a charter for a company tliat has been formed to undertake the running of a tunnel  from a point on Four-Mile creek,  not far from Silverton, to a point  on tlio sou tli fork of Carpenter  erode not far from Sandon. The  tunnel will be about five miles  long, aud will prospect oue of the  richest mineralized mountains iu  the Slocan.  Laid, to Best.  The remains of the late Frank  Plante were laid to rest on Saturday. The Nelson Miners' Union  sent a strong delegation, headed; by  secretary Wilkes, .to attend the  funeral, which proceeded from Vernon street to the church of Mary  Immaculate. Here -. a solemn  requiem mass with choral service  was celebrated, Rev. Father Ferland officiating. The interment  was made at the Union- cemetery.  The pallbearers were-members of  the union, Damien Gauthier, John  Foulds, John Ryan and John Gillies.  A Hearty Send-Off.  The friends of F. W. Peters, who  leaves today for the coast to assume  the position of general freight agent  on-the C. P. R., accorded him a jolly  entertainment at the Hotel Hume  on Saturday night. The evening  was pleasantly passed in song,  speech and story. A'feature of the.  entertainment was the presentation  to Mr. Peters of a purse containing  a substantial sum in gold, together  with a couple of sets of candelabra  and a handsome silver tureen. The  gifts were gracefully acknowledged  by Mr. Peters amid enthusiastic  cheers from the* gathering.  Another Cup Defender.  Boston, 'December 10.���After a  conference-with Boston designers,  Bostotrbnilders and a number of  representative-Boston yachtsmen,  Thomas-W. Lawson,.the well-known  financier and horse fancier of this  city- announced;-tonight that he  would personally stand-tha-expenses  of building-anoither- yacht to compete-for the-hdn-oi* of defending the  America's cup, against sir Thomas  Upton's Shamrock ~II. The^ new  yacht, according to Mr. Lawson,  will be designed by B. B. Crownin-  shield of this city, who has already  .had much success with smaller boats,  while- George' Lawley of Boston,  the builder of-;the - former cup -defenders,-Puritan and Mayflower-and  the.outfitter of still another, the  Volunteer, will- probably construct  the new boat.  ' It is expected that, captain Nat  Watson, one of the best skippers in  the east, will act as sailing-master,  and Mr. Lawson. also states that an  opportunity will be given-to a number of Corinthian yachtsmen .to  assist in working the boat as part  of her crew. All matters pertaining  to the construction of the new boat  will be open at all times to any one  interested. In order to build the  new boat Mr. Lawley will have to  sublet one of his government contracts, and in case he is unable to  do so the boat vwill be built by . the  Fall River Engine Company of  Quincy Point. <  PERSONAL.  N. Murphy of Kaslo is registered  at the Madden House.  W. H. Dowsing of Spokane ��� is in  th". city on business'*''   "   '  D.   C.   McGregor of .Kaslo is a  guest at the Hotel Phair.  P. Uniae arid, James. Smith - are  among tho guests at-tho Tremont hotel.  Provincial constable W. C. Forrester nnd wife of Ymir are at tlio Queen's  hotel. -  G. A. Stewart Potts, official stenographer, now on duty at tho supreme court eit-  tings at Kossland, spent yesterday-at his home  here. =   William Hastie Adams of Sandon  is in the city today. He is manager of the  Raniblor-Ca.'iboo mine und ia transacting business with the suieltor.  James V. Welch, the railroad contractor, left this morning for Fort Francis,. On-  turio. His Nelson friends accorded him a merty  send-on" at tho Hotel Phair last night.  BUSINESB  MENTION.  Cellar to Rent���Apply -Merchants  Bank of Halifax.  Boy Wanted���Good, smart  boy  wanted at Fred'Irviiie & Co.'s.  For Sale���Furnished rooms.-" Apply Mrs. Nelson, Carney block.  If you wantito buy or- sell anything go to the "Old Curiosity Shop."  Hack   calls left at   the   Pacific  Transfer' barn on Vernon street.    Telephone  call 35.  For Rent���Store in Tremont  notol block. Apply to Malone & Treglllus,  Tromont hotel.  Wanted���A   first-class   foreman  for granite  quarry 'near Nelson.   Apply John  Gunn, Uobson.  Wan ted���Position as bookkeeper  or any clerical position.  Good references. Apply  'I*. U. C, Tribune ofllce.  Good unfurnished rooms for rent  cheap, front, and back doors, with ' woodshed.  Apply Mrs. Knapp, opposite Phair Hotel.  If Joe Rushon will communicate  with tho Cabinet, cigar store, Baker street, he  will learn of something to his advantage.  For Sale���A new house, very convenient, modem Improvements, easy torma. Apply A, K. Clarke, Stanley and. Carbonate streets ���  Wanted���One or two furnished  rooms, siillnblo for young mnn and wife; centrally located preferred.   Apply H. M��� Tribune-  olllco.  Wanted���Position in store,  eery or gent's fiu-nlslilnuH, by young man, five  Good references,   -  --   ��� ���  1.  .wml  BTEES  Sg  3sr__i__>soisr  BT.-_.S__0  S-___S"X30*N*  I   STOVES!  HEATING STOVES, COOKING STOVES, AND STEEL RANGES  SoJe Agents for tl]e Original Cole's Hot Blast Goal Heaters  SEE OUR GUNS AND RIFLES  HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL KINDS OF AMMUNITION  . TELEPHONE 2"* Store, Corner Baker and Josephine: Strce  HOLD YOUR CHRISTMAS ORDERS   FOR ....  and  Confectionery  for the NEW STORE  which will be. opened  in the K-W-C block  on Ward Street, on  December 20th.  W. G. BROWNE  K-W-C Block Ward Street  The particular h.ousewife 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.  ��  CROW & MORRIS  Baker Street; Nelson.  WHOLESALE ANTD  RH-AIT   TOBACCONISTS  Sole Agents for ���-  TADD_S TOBAOCOS  Branches at "ossland ar*d Creenwood.  m *********  See our special assortment of Cigars  and Pipos suitable for  Xmas Presents.  Cigar and Cigarette  Holders,  and Cases.-  Tobacco Pouches of- all kinds,  and Smokers Requisites.   .  All the best brands of Imported.  and Domestic Cigars.  B B B and Loewe-Pipes.  i*********^  COME and: see them  WH CAN SUIT YOU  Atla PRICES  If you wish we will help  you make up your mind  concerning,'t.ho thing-1'.>  give i ut Christmas, and  will charge, nothing for  ouradv'c-'OL- suggestion.  Thi*- is .not buncombe.  We hear continually the  (lc.-pniring-/.lament;, "I  'don't know -what to give."  Wo know"-what other*  are buying, and the telling, without mentioning  names, helps the conclusions ot tho undecided;  we know values, and we  give om- honest- opinion  when asked..the opinion  of   comparative   worth.  -We-want-to-help evory-  KIRKPATRIGK & WILSON  The Leading Grocers.    * f.  Telephone 10       m__*   . 185 Baker Street  '   ' %  �����..  to  to  to'  to  to  Here's a lot of LADIES' JACKETS that  we will LOSE money on but they MUST  all go. There, are several styles, some with  fly front, some with box front, some with  tight fitting, or box back. They are new,  they are good, and the prices are less than  half they ought to be. These are bound to  please ���  ���  $ 6.oo. Jackets at .  .$10.00 Jackets at ..  $12.50 Jackets at.  $18.00 Jackets at.  Martin   O'Reilly   &  HOUSTON  BLOCK,  NELSON.  $2.75  - 4-75'  ... 6.00  . 9.00  Co.  to  to  to  to  to  to  M  perplexed Christmas buyer in her endeavors to  make others happy  FPU NOTHING  T. H.  BROWN  Stanley Planos-  178 Baker Street) Nelson, B. C.  McFarland & Brockman  beg 'to announce to the  citizens of Nelson that  they have opened- up. the  largest and best selected  stock of Crockery, Glassware and; Bar. Fixtures  in the city. Call ��� and  spect..  THB  NICEST  FLAVORED  TEA  TO- DRINK  IS  PURE  CEYLON   TEA  Hondi is the finest 50c tea on the market.  Put up,in lead packets on the estate.where it Is grown.  m-  First Door West of C. P. R. Offices  iti  ��_mmmm  ti  BAKE*R STREET.  I.  yours' Hxp-irloii'-e,  mine ofllce,  For sale���Lot 10, block 17,30 foot  froulngo on Victoria street, two houses- on  property. Price S28<I0, terms, easy. Addrcxs  Frank li. (iralmiii, care of iMathesou Si Grahani'ri  barhbiKhop.  1.1 iss   Von    Dor   Werth���Clah*-  Voyuui., imluiUt, and card muling. Gi\*en advice  oo couiuiercial buuinenB aud u-liiinat-' reuoltoH  unhappy lorern and broken-lip ramlllee. Room  , over Thomson tUatlonerr Company.  p: j.  Buyer and Exporter of  RAW   PTTRS  ti  ti  to  to  LADIES' COATS, Silk Lined, regular price $12.00, reduced to $9.00  '������ " ���*.'        regular priee $15.00, reduced to $11.00  LADIES* COATS, regular price $6.00, reduced to, $4.00  -- "       regular:price.$800,.redueed to $6.00  CHILDREN'S-COATS; regular.-price $2.00,:redueedrtO:$125  MISSES' COATS-; i-egula***--price $3.50, reduced to $2 50:  '���"....-   "      regular-price $5.50, reduced-to $4.00  CHILDRENS': FLANNELETTE DRAWER*?at 25'cents  *' SKIRTS at 25 cunts  LADIES' FLANNELETTE. WRAPPERS, at $1.25  SHIRT WAISTS at $1.  Highest Prices  Prompt Returns  Fair. Assortment  Ship by Express.  NELSON, B. C.  to  to  We carry a large stock of'Clothlng, Gents' Furnishings,.Boots and-Shoes  ���     aud Hats aud" C'upH.    Come and eee us. ���    ���    >-  ti  ti  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  mto  M  "*sS!~-/.*���_..... ._,

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