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The Tribune Nov 4, 1899

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Array _WH  THE VERY LATEST FROM LONDON  m  rf  Mafeking Reported Fallen.  London, November 4, 4:05 iu hi.���Paris  and Berlin continue to supply statements  of   British   l'Oversos,   tho   latest   being  that  Mafeking   has  fallen.      The  Paris  correspondent to the Daily Mail asserts  that since the war began the  secret service fund  has incrcused  to 1000  pounds  monthly,  and that  pro-Boer journalists  jii'c  bribed  wholesale.      None   of   tliese  l'uiuoi's ai'c yet  eonlii'ined, and little attention  i.s paid to them.    There is  veiy  little  fresh  intelligence  today, but it i.s  believed that tho  Delagoa  Bay   route, if  not already  restored,   speedily  will  be,  thus giving quicker communication with  the Cape.    The situation is still hopeful.  Tlie accounts that  continue to arrive regarding the lighting on  Farquhar's farm  only confirm its serious  nature, and  the  narrow   escape   had.      It   now  appeal's  as   if    it   were    only    the    arrival  of  the .naval contingent from  the Powerful   which   pi-evented a   worse disaster.  It seems that   when   it was   seen that  retirement       wjis       imperative,       two  Natal cavalrymen volunteered to convey  a despatch across the Boer lines to major  Ad ye, ordering  him, to   retire,  but the  risk'was  considered  too  great,  and flag  signalling  was   employed   instead.    The  distance was   too  great  and the ground  too rough for.'cavalry to go to his assistance.  According to despatches filed on,Tuesday, defensive works wei'e being constructed on the hills around Ladysmith,  and it was expected that the big naval  guns would be mounted the following  day.. The Boers were threatening to attack the town in force on Wednesday  and Thursday, and the women, children  iind'iion-eombatants were being sent by  traiii''to the soutli. Ladysmith is provisioned for two months.  At Plymouth there was ji rumor that  the Channel squadron will be ordered to  the Cape, wheie ji great naval force is to  be collected with a view of establishing  n cordon from the mouth of the Orange  river to Delagoa Bay to prevent tlie  landing of supplies for the enemy, -and  ���villi'ji view also, if necessary, of-landing  guns to assist the British forces.  Tiie Standard publishes a dispatch  from Luxemburg which says: "Until  within ii very few days Dr. Leyds has  been in telegraphic communication with  Pretoria through an indirect diplomatic  channel, by mcaib of which he has been  able to inform the Transvaal of the supposed Bi'itish plan to advance through  the Orange Free State. With a view  of anticipating this movement, the Boers  will'endeavor to capture or isolate Lady-  .smith, and then press on to Durban,  where they would be able to inteicept a  Biitish debarkation, while the main Boer  army would hastily retrace its steps to  defend the line of the Orange river."  Cai'Istown, October 31.���[Delayed].���  Sir Alfred Milner, in his cjiyacity of vice-  jidmirai of the Cape district, has issued a  proclamation establishing a naval prize  court during the continuance of the war.  This is aimed  at  foreigners  w ho  might  ���^Ptejf1  SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 4, 1899.  -���UBLISHED AT NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  DAILT (BY MAIL) $5 A YEAR; WEEKLY, $2.  rumors of the capture of the Hussars, the  occupation of Dundee, and the disaster  on Monday, came first from Berlin, from  which city also came the first news of  the Jameson raid." So tidings of British  reverses are'as likely to come from there  as from anywhere, and thsit such news is  possible is fully recognized, and generJll  White's position is acknowledged to be so  precjii'ious, tluit the landing of a big  naval brigade, to go to his assistance, i.s  being julvociited.  Protests Against the Use of Lyddite.  London, November .3.���The belated despatch from the British camp Jit Ladysmith affords little information regjirding  Monday's fight, except the estimate of  Boer losses, which are now said to be 95  killed and 200 Avounded, mostly victims  of the artillery shells, which wrought  such great-.-havoc that it is said general  Joubert, the Boer commander-in-chief,  has written a letter to general AVhite,  the British commander, protesting  agjiinst the use of lyddite. According to  jill accounts/the presence- at Ladysmith  of the long-range naval, guns, and the  splendid shooting of the bluejackets have  materially improved the position ot the  British. A temporary armistice was declared on Monday evening (o J^llo\v the  collection of the dead and wounded.  JOUBERT MAY MAKE A DASH AT JAMES HUGHES WAS ACQUITTED  KIMBERLEY TO BE HELPED FIRST  A Column Forming at De Aar.  New York, November 3.���A copyright  cable  to  the   Journal  says:     "Loudon,  November 3.���Despite  strict  censorship  concerning the movements of the troops  in Africa, it is evident that a  column  is  forming at* De-Aar' Junction for the relief  of Kimberley.    The First 'Minister Fusileers,     the     Second    Berkshires,     and  half    the Second   Yorkshire   light   cav-  ali-y are known to be there, numbering  nearly    2000    in   all.      The    Ministers  have    been    converted     into    infantry.  Tt was  originally intended  to  send   the  entire   army   corps   this   way, but   the  critical  position of the British in  Natal  necessitates diverting  reinforcements as  soon iisthey arrive Jit  the Cjipe.    The  government hopes   that general  AArhite  would be able to hold the Boer& in check  in Natal long enough for the army corps  to arrive and make a dashing invasion of  the Orange Free State, thenee into Transvaal, but Jill these plans were upset now.  Under present conditions  Natal must be  spared  some troops, and some  must  be  sent to help Kimberley.    Lord. Salisbury  i.s  anxious, too, about his  son in  Mafeking, and every effort  will  be made  to  help Ihe  two beleaguered towns jis soon  as possible.  Any Time and Cut off Ladysmith.  London,   November   3. ��� While   the  wires  to   Ladysmith   are not. cut,  the  optimism  of tlio war officials yesterday  evening in refusing to believe that Ladysmith   was  completely invested  or Col-  onso   captured   appear   to   bo   justifed.  This  morning it  was asserted  that the  railroad-was still  open, although trallic  was   being    conducted    with    greatest  caution.      What,    however,    was   only  rumor   yesterday   evening,    may,  it   is  claimed, be a reality at any moment, as  Joubert,   with   a   large    and    wonderfully      mobile      force,       is      expected      to      detach      several      thousand  and make a dash at the railroad connecting Ladysmith with Durban.    Rumors of  Jill kinds  are  springing  up  here.    It is  even  asserted that   general  White  has  been compelled to fall back on Pietermar-  itzburg, leaving the wounded behind.   It  is probable such rumors have  originated  in the recollection of the ominous silence  which preceded the evacuation of Dundee.    But, it is asserted, conditions  are  altered, and that the British  guns  now  seem more equal to  the artillery of the  Boers, thus enhancing the  difficulties  of  any. assault upon'the British lines.  A Capetown despatch reports a repulse  of the Boers by the Bi'itish yesterday.  While there is a habit here to assume  that news of the Boer victories emanating froni. the continent cannot be true,  because of the censorship, the fact is forgotten that the foreign governments are  fully privileged to send'and receive cypher messages to and from their representatives in South Africa,  Five bodies of Boers, totaling 4000 men  with field guns, are concentrated at  Bethulier bridge. They have collected  much food.  The- war office luis just received ft  cablegram announcing that communication with Ladysmith .has been restored  and that till messages from that place are  now coming th rough.  try to land supplies for the Boers.  London, Novembei' 3.���Au army order  issued this eveniug' instructs the proper  authorities to mobilize their five battal-  ious of militia at tlieir respective headquarters on the various dates  after November 20th.  The Daily Mail published the following  despatch from Ladysmith, dated Wednesday morning: "M;itters today are  quiet. The Boors are apparently mounting more heavy guns to the nortli and  northeast, which are likely to give us  trouble. A Boer contingent 1.100 strong,  and clearly visible from the camp, is  streaming away to the south. The iu-  hiibitants of Ladysmith continue to leave  tne town."    London, November 4.���The Paris correspondent of the Daily Mail ��� says : "I  lejiru that the Trausvjial and Fi'ee iStale  governments before the war placed large  orders with the gun makers at Le Creu-  sot, but that all the weapons could not  be delivered owing to the suddeness with  wliich hostilities began. The guns the  Boers are actually using are 75-millimetre  quick-firing and 155-millimetre seige and  garrison guns, all mounted on light carriages and adapted iu every possible way  for use over muddy roads. They had  two month's practice Under competent  agents. If they could have had another  month's practice, ho European artillery  could liave withstood them." ��� ''    -  Mafeking Apparently Safe.  Capetown, November 1.���[Dehiyed].���  The C.tpc Times says it has reliable information tluit there have been no casualties among the British at Mafeking since  October 13th. After the hejivy bombardment general Cronje jisked the town  to surrender. Colonel Baden-Powell was  asleep when the me_s_senger_arrived,_but.  on being awakened received him hospitably aud politely replied : " I will let  you know when wc have had enough."  London, November 4.���The special correspondent of the Daily Mail sit Mafeking,  under date of October 22nd, says : " Gen-*  ei'jil Cronje's bombardment of Mafeking  was monotonous. 'The Boers-fired sixty-  two shells, but did no harm, tho ladies  even laughing at the effect. lie threatened to bring a 40-poundcr from Pretoria. Cronje s;iys lie is sorry for the  women's sake that he shelled the town,  but it was like playing the gjtme to send  dynamite among his men. Fifteen hundred of liis command have since departed  to the southward. Small parlies of our  gai'rison issue forth nightly and harass  tlie Boer outposts.  Foreigners Get First News.  London, November 3.���The first news  of British disasters seem to come from  the representatives of foreign powers in  South Africa.   As :i matter of fact  the  Ten Thousand Will Be Sent, if Necessary.  Sydney, New South Wales, November  3,���Tremendous enthusiasm wjis displayed today on the occasion of the em-  baikation of the second detachment furnished by, the colony of New South  Wales for South Africa. The colonial  government is seriously considering  doubling the contingent. Mr. Lynnehas  communicated to the other Australian  premiers a suggestion that the colonies  should dispatch to South Africa another  body of troops, to be called the Australian contingent. He says that if necessary 1-0,000 could be sent;  London, November 3.���Please cancel  the London dispatch, filed Jit 9:15 p. m.,  announcing that communication with  Ladysmith lias been restored, as it now  appears that only belated dispatches Jire  coming through.   An Immense Paper Mill for Canada.  Bc-walo, November 3.���The Niagara  Falls correspondent of the Evening News  telegraphing today regarding the project  for an immense paper mill, to be backed  by the Edward Lord Company, Limited,  London, England, and others says:  "Among the actual steps that have ;il-  ready been taken by the syndicate is the  acquiring of 3000 square miles of timber  land in Canada, also the right to the  use of water rights representing 20,000  horse power. The plant will be erected  on the Canadian side of the river, in the_  inunecliate vicinity of Niagara Falls,  Ontario, and its construction Jind equipment will cost it is sjiid between $;1.000,000  Jind $0,000,000."  Turner Has Arrived Home.  Victoiua, Novomber 3.��� [Special to  The Tribune],���Ex-premier Turner arrived home tonight, after an extended  visit to London on private business. He  has absolutely nothing new to say on  political affairs. The school board has  acted promptly on tho news of the oiler  of tobacco millionaire Macdonald of Montreal to equip ami _upply teachers for a  manual training !?c!iool in each province.  At a special meeting today, they passed  a resolution expressing appreciation of  the offer, and hoped that Victoria would  be the site of the school for this province,  and jj me.ssa*ge to this effect was wired to  Mr. Macdonald.  Of the Charge of Murder.  Golden, November 3.���[Special to  The Tribune].���The trial of James  Hughes for the murder of Alexander McCawley was concluded Wednesday, when the jury returned a verdict of  not guilty. Mr. Justice Drake presided.  The prosecution was conducted by deputy  attorney-general Maclean, and the prisoner not being represented by counsel,  Thomas O'Brien of the local bar was assigned by the court to conduct his de-  ' defence.  The   murder   occurred   at  Tete June  '.Cache-on June'12th, and  the  accused, iu  his evidence, admitted  the shooting of  McCawley, but claimed that he had shot  him  in   self-defense.    McCawley was   a  half-breed, who  lived  at  Henry House,  between  Edmonton  and  the Tete June  Civche.    The prisoner was a farmer from  Kansas, who was on a prospecting , trip.  _He   left   Edmonton    aud    struck    out  for   some   point    on    the   Eraser   river  where    gold   discoveries   had   been   reported from.    Pie fell in with McCawley  wlio wjis trapping through  the  country  with his  wife  and  twO  children.     McCawley secured  some beaver  skins  and  while the party was camped at the Tete  Jeune Cache a quarrel arose between the  t\yo men over a pack saddle belonging to  Hughes, which McCawley was to purchase  for two of the beaver skins.     On the following   morning   while McCawley   was  packing his horses to return to the Henry  House,  Hughes shot   him with a rifle,  'claiming tnat-when he did so McCawley  was running towards liim  with  a knife  and   that  he" was  forced  to   shoot   in  self defence. 4 McCawley was in a -stoop  ing,position when shotj iiud  the ball  entered Ms head jibove  the eye tore  away  the lower jiiw and lodged in the abdomen.  For six days after the shooting McCawley  lay iu his tepee suffering fearful  agony  Avhen       ji       party       of      prospectors  from     Edmonton     found     him.        He  died    three       days     jifter    tlieir     arrival     jind    was,     buried     by     them.  Hughes remained in camp the entire time  and when McCawley died was arrested  by the members of the Edmonton  party,  who brought him and the widow aud orphans   180   miles-   into   Donald,   where  Hughes was committed for  trial  by  stipendiary magistrate Crrifliths.  Tliis would mean thai daily the large Mini  of$1000 has been squandered in the slots.  The machines have been running every  day in the week, so it follows, on this calculation, that the enormous sum of $316,-  8.10 -was annually being dissipated  tluough the machines.  Even if it be assumed that the estimate of $10 daily profits for each machine is excessive, and the estimate be  cut squarely in two, it would follow that  $���108,125 was going annually into the slot  machines.  A large pait of this cnoimous sum was  being drained out of the city. Many of  the machines have been phiced here under lease, or on commission, tho pioprie-  tor of the establishment dhiding the pio-  fits with the eastern manufacturer and  his agents. Thus a large p.ait of the  gigantic sum played into the machines  has been sent out of the city, and all of  it has been steadily diverted from the  channels of legitimate trade.  When the business men grasp the magnitude of the evil, and hundreds of men  who have been squandei ing their earnings in the slot machines turn tlieir money into the clothing, dry goods, boot  and shoe and grocery stoies of the town,  met chants will wonder why they tolerated an evil which was injuring business,  draining enormous sums away from the  city and demoralizing hundreds of young  wage-earners. The time is near when the  champions of this evil might beat up one  side of Riverside and down the other,  and not obtain the signatures of a coi-  poral's guaid of business men in support  of the slot machines.  importation of  United   States.  Slocan aie im-  pluces, and our  SHORT BITS OF LOCAL .NEWS.  In Entire Sympathy Witli the Boers.  Paris, November 3.���The municipal  council today passed resolutions offering  its entire sympathy to the Boers, "who  are struggling for independence," and expressing regret tliat the European powers  had not intervened- to prevent the conflict,  and hoping that pence would speedily be  restored.  Only Two Found Guilty, So Far.  Montreal, November 8.���Eight members of the Scotsman's crew, accused of  stealing passengers' property, Avere honorably discharged by judge Choquette this  afternoon. The judge considered that  the arrests were justified ou account of  the rumors prevalent, which wore proved  to have been grossly exaggerated. Four  more coses remain to be disposed of.  two have been found guilty, so far.  Only  A Noted Editor Retires.  New York, November 3.���The Evening Post prints the following stateftient*:  "In response to jiuinefous iuqiiirieSj we  -.regret..to-announce'.that E. L. God-kin has  severed his lictive connection with the  Evening Post. It was his intention to do  so. in any case-on.-the-1st of January  next, but the step has been hastened by  impaired health. He will continue to be  an occasional editorial contributor,  Thomas Brown, who for several months  was drill instructor for the local company of Rocky Mountain Rangers, has  returned to Nelson, after an extended  prospecting ti ip in the western part of  Yjile district. When he first got word  that volunteers would be asked for in  connection with the Transvaal trouble,  he travelled 2(30 miles as fast as a horse  could carry him, only to find at his journey's end that captain Hodgins and the  other members of the local company  wei'e ou their wJiy to the front, and that  he was too kite. Should a second cjill be  .made, he says that he will be within calling distance.           There will be a song service in the  "TresbyterialTcliurcli on .Sunday afternoon  at 4 o'clock. Mrs. Brougham will sing,  "Cast Thy Bread on the Wjiters" and  "He Shall Peed His Flock." Mrs. Brougham Jind Mr. Kydd will sing the duet,  "In His Steps are all the Corners of the  Earth." Mr, Caldwell will sing, "Who  Treads the Path of Duty." Rev. Mr.  Frew will give an address: "The Place  of iPraise in Worship."  During the last three days of tlie present week, the Pardons Produce Company  handled through Nelson three cjirloads  of creamery butter, four carloads of eggs,  and four carloads of apples.  ��� The Imperial Oil Company's wJM-ehoti.se  on the Canadian Pacific siding has been  finished and the first carload of oil was  placed in it yesterday. The company  now has warehouses on both the railways  entering Nelson, with a storage capacity  of eight carloads, and C W. West &* Co.,  the IocjiI agents, expect to be able to keep  a full stock of oils on lmnd.  AMERICA STANDS IN THE WAY  Of European Intervention.  London, November 3.���While yesterday's rumors of Boer and British victot-  ics Jire  taken here to  indicate that no  moie serious operations luive been carried  out, it is generally recognized that most of  the news Jit present is lai'gely surmise aud  must be accepted with gt eat caution. The  rumors   of   a   continental    anti-Biitish"  coalition continue to occupy the French  papers.    Referring to the alleged Anglo-  American understanding, sjiid  to  bec an  outcome  of the Spanish-Ameiican war,  the Figaro^ of Paris  says:    "The Washington cjibuiet is con's inced  that had  it  not been for the resolute action of Gieat  Britain,   the    McKinley   administration  would luive had to f.ice a__uropean eojili-  tion.in .Spain'.sbehalf,todeprivethe United  States of   the fruits  of  \ictory      The  Knglish played so well on this siting that  at the xiresetit moment, if J.mope did not  t emain in a position of Mitict neutrality  it would  not  be  long  befote a  United  States fleet showed its flagon the eastern  and southern  coasts  ol Afiica.    This  is  the kaiser's  nightmare,  Jind  it  will  be  used as Jin argument in favor of an in-  ci-easu of the German navy.    The English  hope   tluit  the  increase  may  be   made  with  the    view    of   the    conclusion   of  an alliance  between Gieat  Btitain,  the  United States, and Get many."  HAVE  APPEALED  TO   LAURIER  To Enforce the Alien Labor Act.  Sandon, November 3.���[Special to the  Tribune].���The following is the telegram  J sent to premier Lainier le  the attempt  to bting  in   Italians  from   the   United  States to work in the Slocan mines under  the control  of such  men  as A. W. McCune of .Salt Lake and James  Dunsinuir  of Victoria:    "One   thousand  Canadian  miners of  the Slocan, with their  wives  and    fnninlies are    to   be   driven   out  of     Canadii    by    the  foreign   labor  from  the  The mine owners of  the  porting them to take our  wives jind families, and all others dependent on our labor, as well as we ourselves,  oppeal to you to assist us in seem ing the  enforcement of the Alien Labor Act.    As  British subjects, we naturally resent this  attempt  to  dii\e us   from   our   native  land.    Will you, as  first minister of the  crown, secure for us the protection which  the Alien  Labor Act provides?   Please  assure us by au immediate reply that we  will have your co-opeiatkm "  Failed to Come to Terms.  Mayor Neelands hod an inter*\ iew yesterday Avith government agent Turner  over the question of utilizing the labor  of the proA'incial prisoners tit Nelson in  the improvement of the sticcts of the  city. The iutei\iew was b.irren of results. Mayor Neelands' idea was that  the city should recompense the government by appointing and paying for a  special 'constable to guard the prisoners  while at work. This would not be entertained by the government agent, who  said it was idle to consider any proposition which contemplated ti an sferring  the prisoners fiom any authority other  than that of the piovincitil government.  If, however, the city was prepared to  pay the salary of ji provincial constable  to watch over the prisoners, and ptiy any  other expense incurred, it could have advantage of the prisoners' labor. The  mayor and the government agent failed  to come to let ins.  Pass It and Enforce It.  The Mainland board of fire underwriters has thrown down the gauntlet to  all municipalities which threaten to tax  fiie insurance companies for doing business within their coiporate limits. The  board threatens that in every instance in  which a tax is imposed the junount of  the 'ame will be added to the otdinary  risks carried by the companies in the  municipality imposing the same. The  circular does not say that this rule will  be observed in Vancouver, where the  companies have been paying a tax foi  several yeais. It is intended chiefly for  Revelstoke and Nelson, wheie the intimation has been gi> en of the intention to  impose the tax. In spite of this thi'eat,  the promote! of the present bylaw before  1 the city council says that tlie measure  will be foi mally passed and the council  can determine aftciwinds whether it  should be enforced or not.  Rossland's Custodi House Keturns.  The business Iraiisjieted at the custom  .house at Rossland foi-the monlh-of October fell short of that transacted at Nelson by ..0000 in duty collected, but exceeded that of Nelson in exports by close  on to $200,000.    The figures aie :  \ nine of (Intidbit' (foods  V.ilueof fsoo (foods  I*n h tolkded  Olliti (dlletlloiis  W. H. Bullock-Wcb.ster returned from  Golden last evening, where he was assisting deputy attorney-general Maclean in  the criminal woik at the recent assize  court.  The Passing of the Slot Machine.  ftjiokiiric llovicw.  Ail lines of retoi 1 trade will profit by  the abolishment of the eaah-pjiying slot  machines. Tlie enormous extent of the  .diversion of money from legitimate lines  of business to the.se denioralisdiig devices  lias not been comprehended by the general public, City hall records show that  during October 109 cash slot machines  ���were'* in operation in Spokane. Persons'  who have gh'en the subject close attention estimate that the average daily profit of each   machine  is* not less than $10.  ���"���(i'-IS.! fK)  SJ-jfJiO "I  7") L. l  roiai toiitctioiip.   . $n ������'���.''-71  The total matte shipments for the  month aggregated 230,81.1 pounds, valued  at $71,707.00. The total cxporli of miscellaneous articles was !$ 1 S21>. The gieat  output of the camp, however, was oie  for the Northport smelter, wliich wa*-  valued at !!>231,(510. Coupled with the  output of niiitte, the the total metal pi'o-  dticl, $300,383.00, equals ail annujii pio-  duetion of $3,0.10,000.  Speculating m Real Estate.  The piospect of immediate railway  construction between Nelson aud Kootenay lake is having its effect upon pto-  pcity at what for the piesent will be the  Nelson enil of the gap in the Crow <- Neil  Pass railway. Yostetdjiy T. G. Pi octet  put through ji detil by which John Hampton, foreman at the Silver Kiug mine, becomes the owner of the West ranch,  opposite Bjiltour and adjoining Proctoi 's  Landing. The ranch embraces two acres  of improved land, the pincha<-e pi ice of  which is said to have been $2000.  Will be Practically Tested Tonight.  TJie Wesfciughoiise 2000-light alternator that is now installed in the clock ic  light station will be given a practical test  tonight, it was tested ycsteulny afternoon with about 200 10 c. p. lamps connected and seemed to woik satisfaefcot ily.  As now arranged, the city is divided into  three separate ciictiits. One circuit will  be seived by two .lOO-lighl direct current  machines; another by~two_750-lighters;  and the thud, which takes in all the city  e.ist of Josephine stieet and south of Silica, will be lighted by liie Westinghouse  alternator. The city's plant is now sufficiently largo to care for 1000 10 c. p. lights  efficiently, .is at no time ate till the lamps  installed in   use.    Theie  is  ample water  at piesent, as more i*  is used.  going to waste than  Bond on the Birdseye Extended.  The working fotcc at the Biidseye pro-  petty has been ieduced to two men. The  litst payment upon the Biidseye bond  fell due on Wednesday. H. C. Canipbcll-  Johiiston, who is developing the pio-  pcrty, expected the money foi the first  payment fiom London, but it did not  matcnali/ui. He scented an extension for  two months from the ownets of the pio-  perty.  Tunnel Neanng Completion.  The lower luiim. in the Nettie L mine,  in Laideiiii district, is now completed all  but about forty feet of the 500 con tt acted  foi". The tunnel luis cut tluough a \eiti  of ��� itin oie, the same as is found on both  ���Jidcs of ihe ledge in the upper Workings,  which tendurti it almost ceita'tu that the  lead will soon be encountered. The  so-called graphite through which the  tunnel has been itinning has been found  to contain considerable quantities of sulphide of silvei, which is almost indistinguishable in appearance to the--graphite"  itself. The ore houses are now completed  and the mine is iu a position to commence  rcgulm shipping as soon as rawlitding  is practicable.  Will Withdraw the Music Hall Bylaw.  Alderman Hillyer, who introduced the  music hall bylaw, has decided to withdraw it .Since the bylaw was introduced he says Unit he has been subjected to  more ot less .ibuse fiom persons who oppose the opening of a music hall. lie  s.iys he does not object meeting any  diiteieucc of opinion which may Jirise  ovei the question of the opening of a  music hall, but he does object to the in-  feicnce that in promoting a music hall  he is eiidoavoiiug to establish a dive.  Aldeiniau Hill yer pi omises a warm session of the city council if he carries out  his intention of withdrawing tiie bylaw  on Monday evening. THE TEIBUNE:  NELSON, B.C., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4,  1899.  w  B  B  B  B  B  B  Qr^atF^moual^ah^  Two weeks of 1he liveliest selling has failed to effect in any way  the splendidly assorted stock we presented at the opening of the  season. Every day the lids are knocked off cases of new dry goods  and each day we place on our shelves the latest ideas of the leading  manufacturers. Today we are showing a full line of ladies' furs in  ruffs, caperines, muffs, etc., the very nobbiest styles and prices the  lowest. This is the last week of the sale. Take advantage of the  plums offered.  B  iti)  eight-hour law is, to say the least, significant.     -  When in Winnipeg, on his way to Victoria, ex-premier Turner stated that he  had no intention of dropping out of political life. Some people do not know  when they are hit, and the ex-premier  seems to be one of the number..  iti)  MARTIN O'REILLY & CO.  %  BANK OP  B. O.  BUILDING,  NELSON.  _?_3*ei*m:s o__-s_3:  \t2>.CZ>.(Z>.(S>.(Z>.(g^.{S>.&.^_.C=>.(^.c3.tS>.(z3.CJ.  mm  SEPARATE   PANTS  OVER 100 PAIRS JUST TO HAND  ALL WEIGHTS AND RRICES TO SELECT FROM  J. F. W_SIR  MEN'S OUTFITTER  Sign ot the RED HAT, Baker St., Nelson  Too High.  In comparison with other mines, War  Eagle is spoken of as being too high.  The company is capitalised at $1,750,000 ;  its shares of $1 each command-over $8,  but the property pays IA cents per  montli.or at the rate of IS per cent, which  is equivalent sit the market price to 5 per  cent. The Payne is capitalised at $2,(500,  000, distributes $20,000 a, month, or 10  ner cent, Jind its $1 shares are less than  $l.i10. Tlie Lo I Ioi pays $1.25, or 5 per  cent, which today is only '1 per cent on  the money employed, while another big  mine, known as Republic, in the state of  Washington, but controlled by Canadians, capitalised jit $3,150,000, returns  something between 10 and 12 per cent.  It is difficult to properly account for these  discrepancies, for quotations aro subject  to market conditions or the temperament  of the investor. To cover contingencies  a mining investment ought uo doubt to  pay 10 percent, but those-wlio are fortunate enough to hold War Eagle, Payne  or Le Roi have probably little cause  to complain.  HUDSON'S BAY  COMPANY.  w  /^./^.<=^._?*.;^._^.^./^.l^.^./^.^..^.I^.C?.^..^.^.^p^.^._^  ���Sif:^^g:^f|:&��:��h-��f*:��:*��:.fh-��:&  *> *  BARGAINS IN  CHILDREN'S  GUM BOOTS  CLOSING OUT  BARGAINS IN  MEN'S  GUM BOOTS  SALE OF  W  \&  Boots and Shoes  Rubbers and Overshoes  W  i&  Wholesale  Houses  CRATED AND  MINERAL WATERS.  THOKl'K & CO., LIMH'K]).���Cornel-VernonniKlG'c<l:ir  streets. Nelson, manufacturer.'' of und wholesale  dealers In icralcd waters and fruit syrups. Sole agents  for Halcyon Springs mineral water.  ASSAYERS' SUPPLIES.  F. TEKTZKL & 'CO.���Corner Hakor, and Josc-  ��� pliine slrool-s, Nelson, wholesale dealers in assayers' supplies. Agents for Denver J'"ire (Jlay Co. of  "deliver, Coloiado.   CIGARS.  ���g-WTRNAY CIGAll "MANUFACTURING CO.-Cor-  w.  ner Haker and Hull streets, Nelson, manufacturers  of "Royal .Seal" and "JCootenay Hello" hraiuls of cigars.  COMMISSION MERCHANTS.  HJ. EVANS & CO.-HrMaker street,.Nelson, wholesale  ��� .dealers in litruois, cigars, cement, fire brick uiul  lire clay, water pipe aud siool rail;, and genoiul com-'  mission merchants.     ^ ,  -i  ^__  flour and Teed. .,    -"������.  ���DILA'CKMAN & KKll MILLING COMPANY "LTD.���  ���" Front, street, NuI.soh, wholesale dealers in Hour, oatmeal, et<:., and hay and grain. Slills'at Edmonton, "Vic-  nd N'cvf Westminster.  toriu, unci  GROCERIES.  A.  MACDONAIjI) ,& CO.���Corner Vernon and Josephine Mrcel-s, wholesale grocers nnd jobbers in  ��  blankets, gloves, mitts, boots, rubbers, mackinaws antl  miners'.sundries. I       '  KOOTENAY* SUPPLY    COMPANY, , ' LIMITED--  Vernon street. Nelson, wholesale grocers. "__  TOHN  CJIOLDITCIl  ". wliolcsalc'Kroccra-.  &  CO.���Front street,  Nelson,  FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  P   BURNS &  CO.���Bakor street. Nelson, wholesale'  ��   dealers in fresh and cured incuts.   Cold storage  HARDWARE AND .MINING SUPPLIES.    -  H BYERS & CO.-Corncr Baker und .Toscphino streets,  , ��� Nelson, wholesale dealers iti,linr<lwarc and mining  supplies.   Agents for Giant Powder Co.  LAWRENCE HARDWARE COMPANY���Bakor St.,  Nelson, wholesale dealers iu hardware and mining  supplies, and water .and plumbers'supplies.   V' ANCOUVER HARDWARE CQMPANY.LIMTTJOD  ���Baker street. Nelson, wholesale dealers in hardware and mining"supplies, plumbers and tinsmiths'supplies.    . r         .    '        * -   LIQUORS AND DRY GOODS!.  TURNER, BEETON &rCO.-Corner Vernon and Josephine streets, Nelson, wholesale dealers in liquors,  eifjars and dry goods.   Agents for Pubs'   d Calgary Bre  joods  Milwaukee and Calgary  Brewing Co. of  ���owing Coi of Calgary.   PAINTS_A_JD J0ILS,  NELSON IIARDWlMUC COMPANY���Baker Strcot-  Wliolesale dealers in paints, oils, and brushes Of all  kinds.   Largest stock in Kootenay:   POWDER, CAPS AND FUSE.  HAMILTON POWDER COMPANY���Bakcr street,  Nelson,- manufacturers of dynamite, sporting,  stumping and black blasting powders, wholesale dealers  in caps and jrtiM3, and electric blasting apparatus.  PROVISIONS, PRODUCE AND FRUITS.  PARSONS   PRODUCE   COMPANY���Vornon   street.  Nelson, wholesale dealers in  provisions, produce,  and fruits.   Agents/or Swift & Co. bacon and hams.  JY. GRIFFIN &~CO.-Corncr Vornon and Josephine  ��   street's.  Nelson,  wholesale dealers  in  provisions,  -iircd meats, butter und eggs.     ���tjl II. STEWART & CO,-Warehouses on C. P. ll.  ���*������ ��� track, foot of Stanley street. Nelson, wholesale  dealers in provisions, produce and fruit*). Cold storuge.  Agents Armour & Co. s bacon, hams, lard and other pro-  duct-B. *   SASH AND ��OOR~S.       ���-""  NKLSON SAW AND PLANING MILLS, LIMITED-  Corner Front and Hall streets, Nelson, manufacturers of and wholesale dealers in sash and doors; all  kinds of factory work made to order.   WINES AND CIGARS.  CALIFORNIA WINK COMPANY, LIMITED-Corner Front and Hall streets. Nelson, wholesale dealers  In wines {case and bulk) and domestic and imported  cigars.-  ��� control of the fresh meat business in the  mining towns in   southeastern". British  Columbia.    The business has not been  secured by'driving anyone to the Avail;  instead, it has been '.secured  by  opening  markets in towns as soon tis they were  large enough to warrant such -tin expense.  The lirst market was opened in Nelson,  the second  in  Ainswortli,  the  third  in  Kaslo, the fourth sit Three -Forks, aiid so  on.     As soon as Rossland'became a place  of sufficient importance to betir a name,  the firm opened a market at Rossland,  not in a shack, but in ti good substantial  building.     This policy has been kept up,  and now the Jinn  luis markets in some  twenty-odd towns  in ^British* Columbia  and   the    Northwest    Territories,', the  farthest away being atAtlin and Dawson.  Every   town in whieli the 'firm has a  market is in a position to secure com?  petition, as the firm. Has no special rates  accbi'ded it by 'transportation "companies.  That"the firm is not ttiking advantage "of  tlie people of ihe towns  in  which .they,  luive markets i>s shown by the .prices paid  for meat at "such places as Calgary, where  the   firm  lias not a market,   and Nelson, .'where   the  firm  litis   one   of   the  two markets. , Calgary  is  right  iu  the  center of the grassing district of Alborhi,  yet the price of choice cuts of beef is  , the stime there as  at Nelson, namely, 18  cents a, pouiid by retail.   At Spokane,  where choice cuts  are brought iii iu carload Jots' from   Chicago, the piice rules  from 13 to 15 cents ji pound  by  the cjir-  load.   If  Rossland is paying more than  Nelson  for fresh  in .at,-the rejison probably���is-that���tho- demand-there" is" less"  than  at Nelson, and demand is said to  regulate prices.  75 pairs of Men's Shoes, worth $4,  $5, and $6, sale price, $3  15 pairs of Women's Shoes, worth  $g.50 and $3, sale price, $1.25  40 pair Misses' Shoes, worth $1.50,  $1.75, and $2, sale price, $1  37 pair  Women's Rubbers, worth  60 cents, sale price, 40 cents.  ^INCORPORATED 1670.  We carry in stock the following well  known brands of cigars.  Imported  BOCKY CIA, all sizes  HENRY CLAY, all sizes.  .-'���    H. UPMAN + .  .  EL.TRIUMFO  LA LOLAS  .   LA HAMADA '  FLOR DE LA SSABELA  Domestic  FLOR DE BAHAMA  ROSEBUDS  RELIANCE BOQUET  KEY WEST  ESPANOLAS, Etc.  50 pair  Children's  Shoes,   worth  $1, $1.25, and $1.35, sale price, 80c  30 pair Ladies' Cloth Gaiters, worth  $1 and $1.25, sale price 40c  33 pair Ladies' Evening Slippers,  worth $3, sale price, $1.50  20 pair Women's Overshoes, worth  $2.25 and $2.50, sale price, $1.75  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  BARGAINS IN  t,,  LUMBERMEN'S  RUBBERS,   .  36 BAKER STREET  FRED IRVINE & CO.  BARGAINS IN  BOYS  OVERSHOES.  B  B  i "pS '(z3-e=>'(.  55 ���"_���> *^!��  W-  Hudson's Bay Co.  ^^II_lw   GOVERN   OUR   RATES   OIV  Telephone 13  IMri.Tr Edition   Wbkkly Edition.   Fn��?T Year, No, 257  ..Skvknth _kab. No, ll  The  MiNKit   of   Rossland   wants  the  board of trade of that town to take action against the meat trust.    It claims  that tlie meat  trust is   discriminating  against llosshmd in favor of Nelson and  Vancouver.   The Miner is  unnecessarily  alarmed.     There is  no "meat trust" in  British Columbia, in the sense of the accepted meaning and usage  of the  word  "trust."    A firm that began  in  a small  way in Nelson   in  3889���just ten  years  Ogo���by strict tiLleutiou to  business, lias  Down* in the stJite of Utah, where an  eight-hour law has been given a practical  trial for a number of years, .mine superintendents declare that it has  worked to  the advantage of both  mine owner and  mine worker.    A. W. McCune, a resident  of that state, having large interests there  iu common with  R. C. Chambers, wlio is  superintendent of the famous   Ontario  mine of Park City, is largely interested  iu mining ventures in" this   section of  British  Columbia.      He was  in Nelson  yesterday and is now at'Sandon.    "When  at Spokane, on the wjiy to Nelson, he is  reported tis .saying tliat he" and his asso-'  'dates    intended     to     test     the.   constitutionality      of -    the .    eight-hour  law        of        this        province;       that  they    did    uot   intend   to   .stop   until  they had a decision from  Grejit Britain's  highest  court,  the privy council.    It  is  .strange"  tliat ji  law that  works to the-  mutual  advantage   of   the mine  owner  and  the  jnine  worker 'in   Utah   .should  work to the disadvantage of  like  people  iu British Columbia.  WE HAVE  REMOVED OUR  - TOYS AND  MUSIC TO THE  OPERA HOUSE  BLOCK  NEXT DOOR TO  POSTOFFICE  A BIG" PURCHASE OF THESE COMFORTERS ENABLES US TO OFFER THHNi  Below   SO   per   cent   Regular   Value  TO INTRODUCE THEM WE WILL GIVE AN ADDITIONAL SPECIAL  CASH DISCOUNT OF 20 PER CENT.  Till"** Rossland Record is authority for  the statement that the cost of niining is  being steadily reduced at the Tie Roi  mine. This statement coining from a  paper tluit is not at all friendly to tho  element that .secured the passage of the  mm REDUCTION  MED COAL  ANTHBACITE  D-ESLI-V-HI-KEJID  Special rales for. wirload lois for outside points,  TEL-EPIIONK  C. W. West & Co.  The "Wonder"  Fur (rimniings .iiihl opened. Grebe skins, snblc tails  nnd lieadH for millinery purposes. Lovely lines just arrived. Tea clollis iiml tray clotlis with drawn work uiul  .stamping work on. I'Jioto frames and mount*. Serving,  CpIhIk mid lilUe HumMcs- for children. Lcsmjiih in em*  Jjroidery nml Jiico work 50 caniu.  LIQUORS, CIGARS, TOBACCOS. DRY GOODS, ORE BAGS  ���foffi^-^ji-ffi-ji^  *M$^-i&��^ti��d  ___HS__I__�� 1  >/,,���  v4$ _______  t.  "}?&___  ^���i^__\  -. !���:  II  ��� y:/ h  in  ii  UB'  'A>~fe  K  .*p  ���f  THE TEIBUKJE:  KELSQH, B.C. SATOKDAY, NOVEMBER i, 1899.  .New   York,   November   3.���Notwithstanding the rain, every seat in the Coney  Island Sporting Club-house was occupied  tonight at half-past 0  o'clock.    Among  the notables present  were "Kid" McCoy,  "JJob"  Fitasiinmons  and  "Jim" Corbett,  who announced  that  they would challenge the winner.    The  betting  favored  Jeffries 100  to  70;   but  the  backers of  Sharkey, while they luid plenty of money,  apparently were holding off  for 'greater  odds.    The crowd wtis about  equally divided in  their  sympathies.    Jeffries entered the ring tit 10 o'clock and Sharkey  two-minutes   later.     When  the former  stripped it was seen tluit  his  body was  covered with red blotches. At 10:15 themen  advanced.and received'"instructions"from  referee George Siler.    Jeffries announced  his weight at 210  pounds, and Sharkey  said.iie weighed 185.    Tom O'llourko put  on  Sharkey's  gloves, and Tommy Ryan  adjusted Jeffries' mitts.  The Fight by Rounds.  Rpimd'l.���Sharkey leads left and right  for the head and rushed, but Jeffries got  insido. They spai'red cautiously. Sharkey  puts right to Jeffries'jaw; they break  clejin ;..��� Shiii'key rushed the boiler-maker  to the ropes. The sailor the aggressor  when the gong sounded.  Round 2.���They go lit it rip and bting.  Sharkey attempts to rush; Jeffries puts  light to his jaw and knocks the ...sailor to  his knees, and he takes his time to get  up. They mix it fiercely. Sharkey falls  while, making a savtige lunge at the  boileruiaker. Sharkey is over-anxious.  Jeffries gets a right and a left full in the  face., Sharkey forces matters, but gets ji  cut on the ear for his pains. Sharkey  swings left and right to Jeffries' head,  hind ing fair and solid.  Ilound 8.���Jeffries is cautious. Sharkey  opens with a vicious left swing at Jeffries' neck. Referee separates them as  they clinch. Sharkey jabs Jim a terrific  blow in the mouth and gets away without a return.    Jeffries jabs lightly to tlie  ay FigM  chin and got iu a stiff left on the sailor's  body, Jind takes a couple, of right swings  in return.  ROund 4.���They ciimo up strong and  spar   for   an   opening.    Sharkey swings  with his left, but Jeffries gets inside on  the bi-eakaway.    The sailor put :his. right  on Jeffries ribs, and beats  Jeffries  body  with   right .-and ��� left.      They  clinch   re-  pefitedly.     Jeffries  is smiling  and  confident, Sharkey sober tind anxious.    The  sailor ducks  for a rush, but   pokes  his  lace into.a i-ight upper cut.  i    Hound .*�� -Sharkey rushes and gets in a  left-handed half  uppercut  to  the pit of  Joffrie-s' stomach.    They mix up fiercely.  Sharkey ducks cleverly and puts his left  under Jim's  chin  three  times in succession. The boileruiaker hinds left on body.  As the gong'sounds Sharkey punches Jef-  j'ies with a righthander in the ribs, lirtidy  yells "foul."    Siler'cautions'Sharkey.  ���Round'fl.���They come together quickly,  exchanging body blows. The sailor puts  his right to Jeffries' kidneys and the left  to his neck. Jeffries ducks a iieree left  lead to the face. They clinch tind Jeffries puts his weight on his .antagonist.  The fighting is furious. Sharkey leads  his left to the body and they clinch. The  heat is having its effect. There is slugging all over the ring. Sharkey has Jeff-  iies' neck raw from constant poking with  his left.  Round 7.���Tliey come up fresh, but  Jeffries is slow in getting into action.  Sharkey got in ti stiff jab to the neck in  the opening rush. Jeffries ducked into  two right-hand uppercuts. Both landed  heavy body blows. Neither shows ji  great amount of science. In ji hot mixup,  give tind take, Sharkey has till the best  of it. Jeffries gets in left to face, and  Sharkey does likeAvise twice.  Round 8.���Sharkey forced matters  with his left to Jeffties' neck. Jeffries  spi ings from Sharkey's rushes. The  boilei-maker cuts the sailor's eye with a  light jab. Sharkey got in a wind-killer  with the left, and as they mixed put his  lefL right on his lival. Jeffries was tired,  but got in his left to Sharkey's face.  Tom put in a hot left uppercut to Jeffries' jaw that made the California!! wince.  - Jeffries Offiknd Wiier  They exchanged left and rights.   Tom.  uppercut Jeffries three times in.succession.     The   round  was -all  in favor of  Sharkey.  Round 9.���Sharkey jis usual -the >ag-  ressoi*. Ho swung his left to Jeffries'  head, but Jim ducked cleverly. Sharkey  inclined to practice rough tactics. In a  mix-up Sharkey beat Jeffries' i-ibs with  right aud .then put the same hand over  on the jaw. The,sailor misses no opportunity to get in on Jeffries' body. They  duck cleverly, but each shows weariness.  Sharkey wjiits ihis opportunity to reach  Jeffries' neck. They mix it tind rough it  at the ropes as the gong sounds.  Round 10.���Sharkey rushes, but gets  Jeffries left full in the neck. Sharkey  clinches. Jind .Jeffvies rushes him ,to the  ropes. Sharkey perplexed Jeffries Avith a  stiff left. Jeffries has lost his smile. At  close quarters they exchange lefts to the  body. Sharkey keejjs tit it continually  and keeps Jeffries guessing. Jeffries  hand comes in contact with Sharkey's  left eye in a mix-up jind the blood flows  freely. The sailor pu _s his left to Jeffries'  face as the gong sounds. *  Round '11.���Sharkey is ,once moie the  ���aggressor, tmd-swings his .left and right,  but without effect. Jeffries rushes, but  got .Sharkey's left in the neck. They  clinch and Siler goes between them to  force them apart. Sharkey swings left  to the body and repeats to the head, but  without serious damage. Jeffries is cautious and is content 'to keep away from  Sharkey's furious rushes. Jeffries rushes  in with a left jtib to the jaw. A minute  later he opens Sharkey's sore eye with a  furious right swing. Both standing the  game well.  Round 12.���They come to the center  tind clinch. Jim fights shy and ducks  the sailor's left swing in the nick of time.  They mix it. Sharkey wallops the kidneys. Tom O'Rourke is eoaching^Shtir-  key from his corner. The sailor puts his  right and left, on Jeffries six times without a return. They clinch. Jeffries leads  his left, but Sharkey ducks and counters  with the right. Sharkey's left swing  falls short, but a second attempt is effective.    It is Sharkey's round.  Round 13.���Sharkey always gets in the  first lick; his left is ji cruel member, and  it does its work well and constantly. The  champion was staggered with a loft wallop to,the jaw,.and repeated it, and then  swung over, getting the .right full to the  jaw. Sharkey got in a back-hand blow,  and was.cautioned not to repeat it, as it  was too close to the barred pivot blow.  Sharkey's left does the business on  Jeffries' red neck, and then slugs right to  the body.  Round 14.���Jeffries is shy, but Sharkey  forces him to the ropes. Jeffries U serious and annoyed at not being able to  hit the sailor, who ducks beautifully.  The sailor crosses with the right and  then stands the champion up with the  left. Jeffries .is a very tired man-and,his  attempted blows hick speed and strength.  Sharkey puts his left to the neck whenever he likes. Sharkey puts his left  three times to Jim's chin and (Lizes him  for a second.   They mix it.    Gong,  Round 15.���They come together without damage. Sharkey comes Jit Jeffries  wich a,left to the jaw and repeats the  game when they come to close quarters.  Jeffries seems at a loss what-to do. Sharkey once more .puts in a ,Ieft to Jeff lies'  face, and opens the champion's nose-with  a .terrific left-hander. Sharkey fought  his man to,the ropes! and got a light left  jab in the face-for his pains. They rough  it on the ropes. Jeffries' -face is covered  with blood, but Sharkey gives him no  opening until just as the gong .-sounds,  when the boilmaker got in a right-hand  uppercut to the head.  Round 10.���For the first time Jeffries  leads first. Sharkey still used his -left  effectively to Jeffries' neck and throat.  There is ti big bunch just over his nose,  ugly-looking and sore, They clinch after  an exchange of body blows. Jeffries  jtibs with left to the head and , again  touched Sharkey's stomach with a half  swing. The boilermaker begins to use  his crouching attitude, but the sailor gets  inside and does telling work with the  left.  Round 17.���Jeffries keeps away from  Sharkey's rushes and looks uppealingly  at referee Siler.     Sharkey gets Jeffries  0  and puts two stiff left banders to the  .same old spot on Jim's jaw. A sharp  straight loft from Sharkey stood Jeffries  tip and had him wondering what would  happen next. When they clinch Siler  has to pass between them to separate  them. Sharkey keeps Jeffries in the  corner putting left and right on at will.  Jeffries put a straight left-to -'Sharkey's  mouth.  Round 18. ��� Sharkey swung left  viciously, but Jeffries got inside ii-left-  haud swing. Jeffries clinches to j'cst.  Sharkey forces the champion till over the  ring with left jabs, Jeffries put in right  and left, but they were weak 'and-did no  harm. Sharkey comes to close quarters  to avoid a left swing. Jeffries rushed  find .ducked into a left swing.    Gong.  Round 19.���Jeffries spars cautiously,  but Sharkey commences business without  ceremony. The sailor puts left swing to  the neck jind right to the heart. They  clinch at every blow, Jeffries taking ad-  vantage of the rest. The stiilor insists  upon fighting every step of the way and  Jeffries looks as if he wished it were over.  Sharkey slugged Jeffries with a left and  right, but- got a straight left from the  shoulder.  Round 20.���Jeffries jumps at Sharkey,  who ducks and forces the champion to a  corner, putting a straight left to Jeffries'  nose; Jim counters to the jaw. They  mix fiercely. The sailor is wiltching his  chance for a knock-one, but Jeffries gets  the left to the sailor's nose and takes  like medicine in return. Jeffries upper-  cuts the sailor with a right, and the  champion puts a left jab to the sailor's  mouth. Sharkey sends iu a left swing  which misses, and the gong stops hostilities.  Round 21.���Jeffries dodges Sharkey's  left, but the sailor puts two right punches  .to the champion's kidneys. They clinch.  They exchange lefts to face, but Sharkey  luis the advantage of every encounter.  The sailor is tiring himself. lie takes a  right uppercut to the jaw and -then  clinches. They exchange kindly wallops.  They clinch, then Sharkey puts his right  full in Jim's mouth. The champion y is  fresher as the gong sounds.  Round  22.���They   fiddle   around   the  ring, and  Jeffries  plants ji right  on -the  sailor's wind, but gets a heavy loft in the  neck in return as they clinch.   The sailor  opens  his  eye   against   the   champion's  head.    Jeffries   smiles at   tlio   sight   of  Shin-key's  blood.    The sailor hooks in a  right twice, making the sweat and blood ���  liy in all directions.    Jim uppercuts with  right, catching the -sailor' full on the chin.  They rush  Jigaiu  and  Siler litis  to pull  them  apart.    The  fight- is  furious  and,  the crowd is in,a delirium of enthusiasm.,  Round 23.���Jeffries comes to the action  .without warning.    They mix it'and Tom  takes every advantage.    As they  clinch  the sailor wallops  the  kidneys  iiith his  left.    Both Tom  O'Rourke and  Tommy  Ryan  are coaching from their corners. ,  The sailor forces matters, but is growing  a trifle tired.    They exchange fierce lefts  without litirm  for  either side.    Jeffries  rushes, but becomes perplexed when Tom  blocks  him.    As  the gong rang Jeffries  put in a left and right with telling effect,  on Sharkey's jaw.  Round 24.���They came  together bang. **  Slnirkey  misses a  right swing  and they  clinch.    Jeffries is fighting carefully and  puts a right and then a left to  Sharkey's  jaw.    They mix it  fiercely.    Sharkey is  tiring fast, while Jeffries freshens a little.  The sailor swings wild, and Jeffries lands-  a left and right to the jaw in quick sue-,"  cession.   Sharkey ducks a left tind a right  swing   and  blocks    a   fierce    uppercut.  Gong finds them sparring.  Round 25.���They shake  hands and begin sparring.    Sharkey ducks a left lead  -  and begins to rush matters.    They clinch  and after the breakaway the sailor ducks '-  into ji right uppercut, but stands the.gafxV  bravely.    They rough it* all around.   The  sailor gets another right uppercut iu the.'  face, and slugs Jeffries in the back of tlie   .,  head when they come together.    Jeffries  goes after his man fiercely.    One of Jeffries' mits comes off, and he hits Sharkey   ,  as it falls to the  ground.    Sharkey- goes  after liis man and the gong sounds.  The referee  decides that Jeffries wins',  the fight on points, and the referee's de-y_  cision   is   very   unsatisfactory    to    the L."  crowd.  Reed  Rockers  and  Chairs  We have just  received a large  consignment  of REED   ROCKERS AND   CHAIRS, which  we  , are offering at close  prices.  In  Floor  Oilcloths  ��� We -are -now-showing���a���complete line of the latest designs,  Our stock of  Parson's  Produce  Company  WHOLESALE  Butter,  f;*_gs-  Cheese,  Green  Fruits,  Cured  Meats,  Vegetables  A  SHIPPERS OF THE-EARLY  BREAKFAST BRAND OF BACON  Fact  IMPORT-SIRS   0*F  Full  stocks  carried at  Nelson   and  Rossland.    Mail orders solicited.  Picture  Mouldings  Has also been supplemented fay  the arrival of a fresh consignment and is now the most  complete  in  the city  Down   Comforters,   White  and  Grey Blankets Just, in.  \%i  Nelson  Furniture  Company  BAKER STREET, NELSON  ANNOUNCEMENT  |> Tn consequence of liicLCdiing lll-hc.illh of Mr. I? O.  W.ituiiumi, the liim of Ch.w A. *Wiitciniiui & Co. lime  boon disMihccI, .uitl Aithm It. Slterw ood lias taken over  I he btisnit-t _ of tlieir old ollice on _Ukcr street, XeKon,  piml will cotilinqc the biibinobSi pit tliu sumo place, as Heal  Ksl.ilc and Insuianco .ige.il, ami lie will be assisted loj  G. A. Waterman, .is mum _roi' of the Rental dcpai linen t,  uiul cuoof i>ioi>oit>��fnr noii-iesidenl propei tj lioldeis."  The itiombois or Use old linn desne to tliank tlieir fi lands,  und patrons for Jlieii p.itronnsje in the p��u>l, and solicit  for lire oHIlo ill the fut lire theon(jine-.s or their old clients  und the people pit Urge, we lemain, ic-_ ectfulh,   ��� CHAS-At WATERMAN���  It. C. WATERMA.V,  A. It. SHERWOOD.  ���Veinon, Octobci 12tlt, 1309.    Notice to Investors and Builders  We give the very Bkst Terms to those  wipshirig to borrow money on improved  real  estate.  The only coinp<riny in tlie province that gives  you the privilege of paying off your whole  Loan at Any Time without a Bonus on giving a GO day notice of your intention was so.  GAMBLE <& O'RBILi-UY, Agta  BriUsh Columbia. Permunenl Savings & I,oan Company,  Globe Savings & Loan Co., Toronto.  Notice   of   Application   for   Certificates of  ImiJroveinents.  UIO "llVfO ASH) HIO IIMO (KIIACIIOX) MIN'I'ltAI, CLAIMS!  SIU.AII. IN 11115 M.thO.N M1VIM. DIVISION ()!��� \\ I.b I  IvOOl IJS'AV Ills) KICI", ANI) I OCA I I'll ON UH1.1.1' Ultl'UiC,  ,M)KIliI.\SI   Or  "I I'.JpI OWSIOM.  MIX!',  T.ike notice that I, i,\ (.'. Green of Nelson, acting as  iiKoiit foi Tliom.ih liuniiett. (''ice Miner's Ceiuttciite li  Hi," 10, and Tluifh M- "Hillings, I'"roc Miner's Certilleutc  N'o. 2I,7S!) A, intend, hixtj dajs fiorii the d.itc hereof, to  apply to tho mining leooidor for ccrliflcutcs ot im-  piovoineiiK foi the pin pose of obtaining ciown gi'.inN  of the .ibuvo elaiini.  And fin ther Uke not ice thai, action, undei hclion 37,  mu^L be commenced befoio the issuance of such ccilill-  uites of iiiinroxoimmJs. F. C. GREEN'.  Dated this twent) -lirst _p_ of Octobei, 181*9.  Oranges, Lemons, Nuts, California and Washington Fruits and Vegetables  Shipments of Oysters aud Fish, received daily from, Puget .Sound and the eastern markets  Forney .Creamery and fiairy Butter, Eggs, Poultry and Game  A Carload of Fancy Pickles in Bulk Have Just Been Received  \  ��(?impey w  <o.eai?ii7$ g$  T.efehie and 1'. Secotto aie  epared  to  do  all   kinds   of  niiiioy cleaning at the rate  of $2 per .single eiuiuney, but  whcio theio im more than one  per chimney.  Address A.  omie, J3o\ 17.3. Nelson, ll.C  Novelties in Millinery  lam in receipt of the latest in milliner} and mill,  nerj no\eltsesdueet from New York;  Cull and in., cot,,  IVIR-5.  B. iVlcLrAUOMfjUirv  .Jo^cphiiift pStreft. near Bakor.  HAIR GOODS AND HAIB OBNAMENTS  Switches from $2 up.  MRS. J. W. KBAENEYhas opened a Ladies Hair Dress?  ing P��rIor in room 1, Victoria block, Nelson, and is mo".  pared to fu-nish everything: Jn the way of hair Roods  aiid hair Ionics.  Treatment; of tho scaly a upeciaJty  worth thinking over is that  our customers get what they  want and the best values we  can offer in hardware. Light  as well as heavy goods���anything from a tack and cutlery to builders' hardware.  The needs of 'mechanics .have  not been overlooked in stocking up, and prices for, high-  grade qualities of iron and  steel tools- and appliances  have been marked in low  figures.  PIANO  O.RQSN  Mp. W. J. fiengougli  FOR GOOD  SWEET  WHOLESOME  IN HIS UNIQUE AND  ARTISTIC ENTERTAINMENT  THE STANDARD OF THE WORLD   USE   Va_nc0tuiv:er  Hardware.  ompsmy  THE ARTISTIC PIANO OF CANADA  F. J. PAJ1NTQN  ART nusic CO.  AGENT FOR NELSON  AND  Calgary Floor  It is made from-the boat .hard wheat  which is recognized as making tho  healthiest- FLOUR  BREAD MADE WITH  Impromptu Sketches on Local Topics  Recitals in Prose and Verse  Humor, Pathos, Burlesque and Song  Will keep sweet and -moist three to  four days loxiger than bread made  with any other FLOUR  ASK YOUR GROCER F0R;IT  Don and Curry "Jubilee*- Brand  NELSON. S. C,  Sheet Miasic  &md Musical Goods  Plctmire Framing' md  Views from Atlaotic  EASILY-FIRST OF ALL  OUR ENTERTAINERS  Nelson Opera House,  Wednesday Evening, Nov. 15  From Pilot Mound,  Manitoba.   The  best in the market.  CALGARY MILLING GO'S  PASTRY FL1UR  CALGARY MILLING CO'S  GRAHAM FLOUR  in twenty and fifty pound sacks  A CARLOAD  of above creai products received and  on sale by  KOOTENAY GGFFEE  GO.  Canity Block. Baker Street. KgIswii.  i  r.^.^-iifi^'y^, THE  TRIBUNE:  NELSON, B.C.,  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER  4, 1899.  Big Scfjooqer  Beer or Half=  a.nc_=**jH_a_f....  lO Ct-s.  Always  Always  Fresh  Cool  THE BEST GLASS OF BEER IN NELSON IS  AT THE  Club Hotel  Corner Silica and  Stanley Streets.  E. J. CURRAN, Prop.  R REISTERER & CO.  BREWKRS AND BOTTLEKS OF  Fine Lagep Beer,  Ale and Poptep  Vrompt and regular  delivery to t.ho trade.  Brewery at Nelson.  Halcyon Water  WE IIplVi: AI'J'OINTIiD  THORPE  & CO. SOLE  BOTTLERS  OF THIS WATEK  Halcyon Hot Springs Sanitarium Co.  \V. C. HUSBAND, "Manage-  Smoke...  ROYAL SEAL AND  KOOTENAY BELLE  CIGARS   NEWS BY MAIL AND TELEGRAPH  The Canadian Society* Tor Christian  Unity hold its tumiialmeeting in Toronto  yesterday. Tiie object of the union is  to di'jtw all nations into closer fellowship.  Much interest was manifested in tlie  ultimate result of the union.  Three masked burglars held up the  family of Thomas Humphrey at St.  Thomas, Ontario, last niglit, but secured  little plunder.  Colonel Crosby of the Toronto Highlanders says tliat 'J00 volunteers sire  ready in tliat city for the second Can-  adijin contingent.  Further details of tlie Yaster murder,  near Egansville, Ontario, on Tuesday  night, show the deed wjis committed by  the father, who afterwards committed  suicide by taking paris green. The heads  of the victims were hacked till nothing  wjis left but a mass of flesh tind bone.  Tiie niurdei-or hits been insane for some  time.  The match between Peter Maher and  "Kid" McCoy, scheduled to take place at  Coney Island on November 30th, -is  clinched. As ti guarantee of good faith,  Maher and McCoy have each posted  $1000 to insure thoii' appearance in the  ring. According to the articles of agreement signed by the principals, they will  fight twenty-five rounds at catch weights  for a purse of $20,000. Maher will begin  training at Chester, New York. McCoy  will receive bis .preparation for the  battle tit 'William Muldoon's farm at  White Plains, New York. '���'  At Itevelstoke judge Form of the  county court tried A. Mitchell, charged  with forging checks on the Columbia  Lumber Company of Comaplix.  It is stated on good authority that colonel Schiel, the German Ilandite, who  was wounded .and captured at Elandslaagte, is the same individual who acted  tvs Cetewayo's military adviser during  the Zulu wai- of 1879, when he displtiyed  bitter hatred toward the British. The  evidence of his ideutifictition is complete.  After the battle  of Uluandi the British  government offered a thousand guineas  reward for the capture of colonel Schiel.  who luis since been an officer in the  Ti'ansvaal state artillery. Schiel is recovering from his wounds.  Professor Robertson of Ottawa is arranging a scheme of manual training in  the schools of every province, the cost of  the same to be paid by sir W. C. Macdonald of Montreal.  John Tan ton, of tho firm of Tan ton &  Adams, Hour and feed merchants, London, Ontario, is dead as n result of injuries received by being thrown from his rig  by his horses running away.  Rev. Dr. Parsons, a noted Presbyterian  clergyman in Toronto, has decided to retire from the ministry in April next, owing to ill health. The congregation jil-  lows him $2000 yearly.  It is oflicitilly auuounced that the government at Ottawa is in communication  with the imperial authorities regarding  ji seccond contingent for South Africa.  The result is awaited with interest.  Rear admiral lord Cluirles Beresford  has accepted the post of second, in command of the British Mediterranean squadron, in succession of rear admiral sir Gerard'Henry Noel, Avhose time expired in  Januai'y. Lord Beresford already lias selected his staff.  Hugh Sutherland left Winnipeg on  Tuesday for Kootenay, where he will  spend some time in loooking into the af-  fairs of the miniug companies in which  he is said to be interested.  It is again asserted at Aldershot that  the mobiliztition of a second army corps  will begin on November 10th, aud that  the whole reserves of the transport  branch of this ai-my corps will be called  out. A composite detachment of royal  marines will be formed at Portsmouth  consisting of experienced men for inland  service in South Africa.  A Counterfeit Two-Dollar Bill.  With the successful ilotiting of the  counterfeit one-dollar bills, there now  comes a very dangerous two, wliich  within a very short time has been circulated,  tind apparently  to a  veiy large  extent.    The   bill,   however,   is   by   no  means  as good tis  the one-dollar in ap-  pearancc, and  is  much  more easily  detected.    This latest counterfeit is a Dominion of Canada note of July 2nd, 1897,  series.   The vignette is that of the prince  of Wales on the front, Avhile on the back  is a iishing scene.    The back of the note  is particularly badly printed.    The color  is a muddy brown, darker and  less  distinct than   the   original.    The  vignette  of the prince of Wales is very well done,  indeed, though the lathe  work  on   both  front and back  is defective.      It  seems  the bill  has been very largely circulated  on the line of the  Intercolonial railway,  and a number  of them  have  come into  the   hands  of   the   ticket   and   freight  agents.  In order to warn their employees  against   the  counterfeits   the   company  issued the following circular:    "Your attention is called to a dangerous  counterfeit of the latest issue of $2  Dominion of  Cantidii notes (Prince of Wales  and  fishing scene vignettes),  now in  circulation.  The   pjiper   has    a   greasy   iippearance,  and the words -Dominion  of  Canadti' on  the  face of the note do not show up as  clearly as on the genuine.    The ink has a  purplish hue, and  the ltithe  work"  and  vignette  on  the  back  of the note  are  much inferior  to those  on  the  genuine  note.    The words 'American  Bank  Note  Company, Ottawa,' on the  back  of  the  counterfeit, jue poorly engraved, and irregular in  line.    A comparison   of   the  counterfeit with genuine notes will show  clearly these points of difference."  Manchester Regiment���1 killed, (>  wounded, 1 missing.���Irish Fusileers���10  killed, 47 wounded, missing unknown.  Gloucester Regiment���30 killed, S3  wounded, 330 missing. Engineers and  Naval and Colonial .Forces���None killed,  7 wounded, none missing.  Revised total���57 killed, 227 wounded,  473 missing.  The loss mentioned does not include  the Irish Fusileers. A significant fact  indicating the hasty character of general  White's reti-eat upon Ladysmith is the  number of men captured apart from the  members of the Gloueesters and Irish  Fusileers taken prisoners.  Seattle Gains and San Francisco Loses.  San FitANCiSco, November 3.���The Call  says tluit on January 1st .San Francisco  will cctise to be the shipping and general  business center of the Pacific Coast  Steamship Company, jind that iill the  local interests of tliat- concern will be  moved to Seattle. The change is due to  the fact that the Great Northern Railway Company has secured a controlling  interest in the steamship company.  A SNAP IN  MINING SHARES  Noonday-Curley lines,  LIMITED  INON-PKKSON'AL LIABILITY*  HEAD OFFICE, SILVERTON, B. C.  CAPITAL STOCK $1,000,000  The Farquhar's Farm Losses.  London, November 3.���The following  detailed revised report of the total casualties among the rank and file tit the  Farquhar's Farm fight:  Artillery���4 killed, 29 wounded, 85  missing. Cavalry���2 killed, 9 wounded,  none missing. First King's Rifles���1  killed, 32 wounded, 21 missing. Second  King's Rifles���8 killed, 28 wounded, 10  missing. Leicester Regiment���2 killed,  IS wounded, _ missing. Dublin Fusileers  ���None  killed,   3   wounded,   10   missing.  Kimberley Still Holds Out.  A dispatch from Kimberley, dated  October 29th, says that all the wounded  there are doing well. Small bodies of  Boers, about 400 strong, were then frequently seen. They had apparently come  from Mafeking for the purpose of either  assisting in the attack on Kimberley or  to resist the advance of "reinforcements.  The absence of water outside the place  causes the Boers to continually move  their ctuups.   Fixing the Blame.  "You ai'e charged with stealing an  umbrella," said the judge. "What have  you to say in your own defense?"  "Your honor," replied the prisoner, "my  parents are to blame for it."  "How is that?" asked the judge!  "My parents," answered the prisoner,  "taught me tliat it was Jilways well to  hvy up something for a rainy day."  Operating the Noonday-Curley Mines^  in the Slocan District.  UNION   MADE  ! Kootenay Cigar Manfg. Co.  Nelson, British Columbia.  H. D. Asheroft  blacksmithing  . and expert  Horseshoeing  -   Wagon repairing promptly attended to by a flrsfc-class-  wheelwright.  Special attention given to all kinds of repairing and  custom work from outside points.  Sfjop:   Hall Street, between. Baker and Vernon, Kelsop  Nelson Iron Works  .  MANUVACrnSKRB OF  . "ENGINES. BOILBKS, SHAFTING, IRON AND,  BRASS CASTINGS OB" EVERY DESCRIPTION  Repairs promptly attended to.       I'. O. Box 173.  Bulbs  for   Fall  Planting1  ���j ... i       -      ,  20,000 Hoi Land Bulbs- toarrh-e in .September; 5000 Japan  - "Lilies to arrive in October; 1300Rhododendrons, Azalea's,  Magnolias*. Hoses, etc. to arrive in October. Thousands,  'of Hoses,"Camclias, Fruit and Ornamontal Trees, Shrubs,  etc.,' ({rowing on my own grounds for the fall trade.  < !ataloguo free'.  M. J. Henry     -     Vancouver, B. C.  MRS. BROUGHAM  wn.i, GIV10 A  Farewell   Concert  IN TJJK NKUSON OI'KKA IIOUSK O.V  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1899  ASSIS'IKD tlV  Mim Curry. "Mi**. W. A. Maedonalil. Mr, Kiniik Oliver (ot  Kosnlmxl', Mi-, Kjild, .Mr. It, A!. .M.ualiiiiulil, Air. jlsiiiis,  TltsiT Sjuim:!', Sir. arid Air . Aichibold, und a chorus- of  ljullcri and gentlemen,  ���Swili) ftiti now be token al, the Thomson Stiil ioiiury Co.  and tins Cuiuida Drug und Uook Co.  \QO  fa rgotys  produce  Qompapy  GREEN  FRUITS, VEGETABLES AND CURED MEATS  WHOLESALE  DEALERS  IN  SHIPPERS OF THE  "Early Brealtfajt" Brapd of Ba^or?  pull  Stocks  parried at (telsoi? ai)d  Ffossla^d  aSSDu?  S_*_Sv353  ME.    DOOLEY   ON    THE    TRANSVAAL.  TENDERS   WANTED.  Sealed Temluih will be r reived by Ihe iiml(.T.s"#nort up  to _ iofiiiiiy. November IHih, If*!*!), for .supplying limcer-icx  uart Omg.s lo the Kuolonay. I.akr fJenei.il JIo-pfjit.nl for a  period or k!x itiointiri.  !���'. \\\ SU'AN.YKM,, Socrelary.  Nelson, October 281 li. 1SW.  LODGE   MEETINGS.  KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS��� Nelson   Lodge,  No,   25,  Knlghta of Pythias, meete in I. 0. Oi If. Hall,cornor  Haker and Kootenay rtrects, every Tucatfay evening at  8 o'clock.   "Visiting Knights cordially invited to attend.  T. LIMjIK. C, C. H. G. JOY, K. of R. & S.  NELSON LODGE, NO. 23, A. V. & a; M. MootB  second Wednesday In each month, Sojourning  brethren invited.  0. L., No. HJ��2, inccU In I. 0. O. F. IIn.ll,  corner Haker and Kootenay hlrcctH,  1st and 3rd  Friday of each month.   Visiting bicthern cordially invited.  JOHN TOYS, *W. M.      IK J. JJRAOLKY, llecScc.  NKLSON   MR1K,   Number   2U,   Fraternal  Order  of  Eagles, meets every hecond and fourth Wednesday in  each month in Fraternity Hall.   Viniting brethren wel-  cojiie.  J. IRVING. President,        J. R. wnAY. Secretary.  ���JsTKLSON L. 0. *_.  \V.  NKLSON AIINKKpS' UNION  NO.  IKi.  Meets in K. I*. rooms, K"iiitcroity Hall  third   Saturday evening* in  Visiting members welcome.  .JAMES WILKS. Sen'y.       ClFAS. A. BTcJCAY  I-\ of "M*.-  Ibe lirxtiiiid  each month at 8 o'clock.  I'res.  SHORTHAND  AND  TYPEWRITING.  ami  h<Hikeip{iin<r (might  ...  to  Miss 11. HiiLUflt  Han  Wuv,t, liakur street, NuUim.  CnlOUTUANIJ, Typewriting,  *~> J'einih luiirtiimlilr. A1 j j >) >  Hen, Appluwhaito block   "'  ARCHITECTS.  J5JWART &OAKUIK���Architects.  orJeea block, Jlvket sU-bc..  Kcoitw 7 and 8 Ah  NcIipQII.,  "It looks like vr-U','\ siiid Mr. Heimessy,  who Ijacl been glancing at tlio (honing  headlines of an evening paper over Mr.  IJooley's shoulder.  "It always docs," said Mi*. Dooley.  "Since th' czar of Rooshia inlhi'ii'junccd  his no-fight risolntion, they'se been no  chanst that they wttddeu't be ructions."  "An' avIHit's it all aboutV" demanded  Mr. Henuassy. "I can't, make head nor,  tail iv it at all, at-all."  "Well, .ye see'tis  this way," said Mr.  Dooley.    "Ve  .see th'   Mows is  a simple,  pjistlmil ��� people   tluit  goes   about  their  business/in their  own  way,  raisin'  hell  with ivrybody.    They, was bor-in with jm  aversion to socioty tin', wliin th' Knglish  come they lit out bei'ure thim, not Jikin'  -their looks.   Tli' ICnglish kept coniitf an'  the   Mocrs kept inovin' till they cuddn't  move anny further without bumpin' into  'Kitchener's- ar-rmy an' thin they settled  down an'says they, 'This far shall'we go,'  says  they,  bein' a  rclijotts   people,  'an'  divvle tli' sthep further."    An' they killed off tli' irrelijous naygui'S tin' started iu  ft-  to raise  cattle.    An' at night they'd  set outside iv their dorps, -which, Hi mossy, is Dutch f'r tAVo-story brick house :in'  lot, an' sip their la-tiger an' sAA-ap hoj'ses  an'   iiijitcli  texts  fr'm  th'  bible  f'r   th'  secgtirs, Avhile th' childher jilayed marbles  -with  dimons as big as th' end  iv yo'or  thumb.  "Well, tli' Knglish heerd they avjis  goold be th' bucket in ivry cellar fr'm  Oopenco'T to Dooxledorf, Avhich, Jlinnissy,  i.s like Ncav Yoi-k an' Sjui l(1raucisco, being  th' cvthreyie pints in th' counthry, an'  they come on in gr-reat hordes, sturdy  Anglo-yaxons fr'm Saxony, th' Kinsteins  an' Hcidlebacks an' Wernoivs an' Avhin  they'd  took out goold enough so's tht��y  needed raycrejition they Avanted to vote.'  'An',' says Joe Chambeihun, lie siiys, 'Be*  hivins, they shall vote,' he says. ,'Is it,'  he saj's, 'tin Knglish gintleman shud be  denied,' he says, 'th' right to dhrop off a  thrain anny where in th' civilized Avurrukl  an' east his impecrytil vote?' ho says,  '(five thim th' franchise,' he says, 'or be  this Jin' be thatr ho says, 'f'r Ave haA'e put  our hand to th' plough,' hesays, 'an* Ave  will not turn back,' he sny��.  "Kruegaiy that's th' main guy iA- th'  Dutch, tl line'man, Hinnissy, tliat looks  like Casey's goat an' hasr inanny iv th'  same peeuiyaritics,' hesays. 'All liglit,/  he says. 'I'll give thim th' franchise,' ho  says. 'Whin?' says Joe Chamberlain,  'ln-ine aviII," says Ivrueger. 'Whin I die,'  lie says, 'an* T hope to live to be a hun-  dhi'ed if ]��� keep.on smokin' befnre break-  fttst,' he says, 'I'll bequeath to me frinds,  th' Knglish, or such iv thim as AA-as here  befure 1 cosne, th' inalienable an' sacred  light to demjind fr'm me suecissor th'  privilege iv iiietin' an aldherman,' he  says. 'But,' he says, 'in th' mauetime,'he  says, 'we'll lave things the Avay>they are,'  he says. 'I'm old,' lie says, 'an' not good  lookin',' he stiys, 'an' me clothes don't Jit  an' they may be marks iv food on me  A-est,' he says, 'but I'm not more thin half  crazy an' annytime ye find ine givin'  ilnnyAvsm a chanst to vote me into ji job  dhrivin' a mule 4111' put in an English  pi'isidint iv this raypublic,' he says, 'ye  may con-cludo that ye'er uncle Paul needs  a guarjeen,' he says,  " 'l^ar be it fr'm me to suggest anny  but peaceful measures,' says sir Alfred  Milnei', that's th' lad tliey have doAA .1 in  Africa, th' Injun agent, 'f'r th' English  an' Dutch shud Avurruk together like  brothers fr th' removal iv th' naygur  popyhitiou,' he .says, 'but,' he says, 'as a  brother J politely suggest toye tluitif ye.  don't give us Avhat avc Avant AVe'll liand  ye a fraternal punch!'he says. ' 'F'r,' he  says, 'Ave have put our hand to the  plough,' hesays, an' avo cannot turn back,'  he s.'iys.        .  "��� 'What   sir    Alfred    Milner  says    is  tbrue,'.  says lord Sol borne, an' Avhat th'  divvle  he has to do about it I  dinntiw.  'Th' situation is such/ he says, 'as to be  intol'i'able to ii silf-niyspictiu'  Englishman,' he stiy.s.    'What a crime,' lie says,  'that th' men avIio ar-re takin' most iv th'  money'out iv  th'counthry shud not be  tilloAVud to stick in anny iv th' -Votes,' he  says.    'We have, as Shakes"*peio*e says, put  our hand-to  th' plough,' he says, -'an' Ave  cannot turn back,' he says!    'J agree cor-.  jally  Avith  th*. .noble  lord  on  th-  r-i'cd;  lotinge abaft me,'  says  lord. Salisbury.  'With   th' echoes of me own noble sinti-  mints  on th' peace  proclamation iv me  good ��� frind,  th'  czar  of   Rooshia,   still  ringin' in me ejirs,' hesays, 'it AVu'd ill become me to spejik in force,' he .stiys.    'I  Avud ou'y say that if th' .Transvaal ray-  public   Avud  rather    htive a   Dum-diim  bullet in its tum-tuni  thin grant, to Englishmen th' r-right to run th' govemmint,  thin  th'   Transvaal    raypublic  '11 have  both,'  he says.    'I   Avill  add,'  he   says,  'that Ave have put our hand to th' plough  an' Ave Avill not turn back,' he says.  "Well, sir, 'tAAras up to Krueger im' he  knocked th'ashes out iv his pipe on his  vest au' says he, gintleinen,' he says, '1  Avud like to do me best to accomydate  ye,'he says. 'NiiAVtliin' short iv a sevei'e  attSick iv sickness Avud plaze me so much  as to sec long lines iv Englishmen  niarehin' up to th' polls an' son,' he says,  'I may've read it in th' bible, though I  think I saAV it in a scand'Ious book me  frind K bodes left in his bedroom las' time  he called on me, that ye shud niver discard jm ace to dhi'tiAV to a flush,' he says.  ���I deplore th' language but th' sintimint  is sound,' he says. 'An' I believe ye'er  intuitions to presarve peace ar-re honest,  but J don't like to see ye pullin' off ye'er  coat an' here goes.f'r th rouble Avhilt ye  have ye'er arms in th' sleeves,' he, says.  'F'i',' he ,says, 'ye have put ye'er hand in  th' reaper aii' it. cannot turn back,' he  says.  "An'  there  they   go,  Hinnissy.     'I'm  depositin' their ballots again" me f'r prisi-  dint,' he .says.. .'Hut', he says, 'I'm an old  man,' he stiys!    'I avjis ilictcd young, an'  I've niver done minythiug since,', he says.  'I Avudden't Icuoav Avhat to do Avithout it,'  he siiys.    'What ye propose  is to  make  an ex-prisidint iv me.    D'ye think I cud  sthand  that?   D'ye  think ;it my age  J  Avud be con tint to dash fr'm avjiu justice,  coort to another  pleadin' f'r habytis-corr  pus Avrits or'test me principles iv personal expansion in a NooTarsey village?" he  says.    'I'd rather be a dead prisidiut thin  ti live  ex-prisidint.    If I htiAre anny political ambition I'd rather be a Grant or a  Garfield thiu a Cleveland or a Harrison. 1  am not again' England in this thing, Hinnissy, an' I'm not ligjiin' th' Boers.    Like  Mack, I'm divided on it matther iv  principle  betAveen    a  desire   to   ceinint   th'  'lieance au'an effection f'r th' Dutch vote.  But if Krueger had spint his life in a rale  raypublic Avheie they burn gas he cud've  settled th'  business Avithout losin' sleep.  If I avjis Krueger there'd 've been no Avar.'  "What Avud ye have done?' Mr. Hennes-  sy asked.  "I'd give thim th' votes,' said Mr.  Dooley. 'But,' he added significantly,  'I'd do th' countin'.'  HAS DECIDED TO OFFER 25,000  SHARES OF THE COMPANY'S  STOCK, THE PAR VALUE OF  WHICH IS ONE DOLLAR, AT  TWELVE CENTS. THE PROCEEDS  FROM THE SALE OF THESE  SHARES IS TO GO INTO THE  COMPANY'S TREASURY TO MEET-  PAYMENTS UPON DEVELOPMENT  ACCOUNT   THESE SHARES At^E DESIRABLE BECAUSE  The Noonday is virtually a developed  mine. The work done upon the property consists of a main tunnel, which  has been run in on the vein for 225  feet, and the vein where cross-cut'  shows an average width of from 8 to 10  feet. The vein matter is made up of  about 20 inches of clean ore, the remainder being composed chiefly "of  concentrating ore which samples 60  ounces silver. From the main tunnel  level there has been shipped 520 tons'  of clean ore, which netted the company,  after deducting freight and treatment,  charges, over $1000 to the car of from  18 to 20 tons. From the main tunnel  an upraise has been driven for 100 feet  and a stope 75 feet long opened up.  About 150 feet below the main tunnel  a cross-cut is being run. This tunnel  is now in 125 feet and it is estimated,  that the lead exposed in the main tunnel will be reached in another 30 feet.  A force of 18 men is at present employed upon the property, all but three'  of whom are employed on development.  The company has another three cars of  clean oreready for shipment.  -" Application for shares can be made to; ���  Messrs. Gatliiiep & Wilson  Solicitors for the Company, Broken IP' Block, Nelson  Cut Prices is the  Order of the Day  Audi want to be iu it. I have just received  Kail siiiuploa 0/ Suitings and Ovor-  coalingi* representing ��. ��50,000 titock to  choose from mndc to your order nt p ices  never beforo heard of in Nelson.L All tho latest  fsul^ in Fancy VcUiiiKs for Fall and winter.  Ladies' tailoring in all its brandies " .special! v.  Luwc-il prices. ' ltoonis 1 and 11, Hillj cr block.  Stevens, Tlie Tailor  FOR SALE  BUSINESS AND RESIDENTIAL  PROPERTY  30 by 120, Bakor street, between  Josophino and  Ward streets , .~$,S000  50 by 120, Raker street, between Josephine and Hall  streets, corner. , v  25 by 120 with improvements, south sido of Vernon  streot   5000  50 by 120 with improvements, south sido of Vernon  street  0000  2i lots with cottage rented nt 515 per monUi.^Vicloria   street....,  3500  ���2 lots with cottage rented at S20 por month, Stanley  street  ROOO  C lots in block 1W, ull cleared and fenced in......... 2500  AGKNTS F.OR   "  d. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  "W^jRJD BEOS.  Real Estate and General Agents, Raker St., NoIhoii  Charles  D. J. Christie  UENEIRAL.   BROKER.  COLLECTIONS    SOLICITED  FOR BALK  A li-Room Jnow) Ilo'n-se, rented at 9HI per month ...  An 8-Room (new) IIoiisi', two lots, corner ...:   FOR   UK.NT "  A ii-Room House < uniinlicd) ?.')0.f0  . MO.VKY TO LOAN ON IIH.VI, KSTATK. OH SHOUT TKK.MM.  unoo  271 tl  01''KK']'.s:  Four Doors West of Dominion Express Office  The Nelson Electric Tramway Co., Ltd.  LOTS FOR SALE  ON EASY TERMS  Tlie Djiily News suggests that these  rumors are more likely intended for pro-  pogjition jit the f .ipe to influence the  Afrikanders.  Largo number of choice building lots adjiiccnt to liic  line ol' their tramway. For price and terms of sale iipjjly  to the oJlicoof the company, Macdonald block, corner of  Josephine and Vernon streets.   T. C. DUNCAN, Secretory.  SQUIRE'S   RANCH   FOR   SALE  Containing 120 acres of land within one asm a  quarter miles of Nelson.   For further  particulars apply to  FRED   J.   SQUIRE.    Nelson,   B.   C.  CORPORATION OF THE  CITY OF NELSON  NOTICE  RE FIRE  ALARMS.  J'artics sending alarms of lire by telephone should  .state I lie location of Urn lire deliiiitely, giving name of  building and street, and not name of place from which  the telephone mew-ago is sent. The Kob.son slreet Jlro  s-tjil ion is connected by telephone with (lie Jlro hall on  Josenhino xt root.  W. .1. THOMPSON, Chief t'irc Departineni, .  Nelson, JJctohuriJlh, 1SUI.  ������v.*  H����   '  .��(!  < if]  13  ��� *'*+**  "��***- akitbcMSBa&iais  4,'jJ IWJit&i&ilkVUf  .* t rf** ���"-��� -"fl.-^.' ���-- *���  -f"i THE  TRIBUNE:  NELSON, B. C, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4,  1899.  Capital,  Best,  all paid  up,    -  $12,000,000  6,000,000  OHO 8THATHCONA ANI)   MT   KOYAL. President  on. GKO. A. DRUMMOND Vice-ProHidont  S. CLOUSTON Goneral Manager  ���*_T*E3LSO"lSr   B*R-___SrO_3C  N.W. Cop. Baker and Stanley Streets.       WtANOHKB IN       LONDON  (England),   NEW YORK.   CHICAGO  and In tho principal citioH in Canada.  Uuy and Hell Sterling Exchange and Oablo Transfers  GKANT C'OMMKKCIAr. ANT) TKAVKIXKIIS' CltKMTS,  available in any part of tho world.  niiAPTB 1HSUKD    COI.I.I0OT1ONS MADK; KTO.  THE BANK OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  NELSON  Is riow prepared to issue Drafts and Letters  of Credit on Skaguay, U. S., Atlin,, B. C, and  Dawson City, .Yu^on, District.  SAVINGS BANK BRANCH.  ���     CURRENT RATH OK INTKUEST PAID  :.������*  1  REGIMENTS IN SOUTH AFRICA  The Flower of the British Army.  The following regiments now in South  Afi'icsi are tlie vei'y flower of the Bi'itish  army. Their records when rend will  make the pulse be;it quicker tind subjects  of Great Britain grow pi-oiidcr:  Tin? aTii (Royal Irish) Laxckks.  The old 5th Dragoons, the "Royal  Irish," of the wai's of Marlborough, were  disbanded in 1797, leaving to their successors a name inferior to none for eo'ur-  ;igo and soldierly qualities. The Lancers,  jis at j>rescnt constituted, were only  raised or reoi'gani/.ed in 185S, but*, they  can claim n kinship of descent with the  .(5th [niiiskilling Drtigoous, and tho 27th  Foot, tracing back as each corps does to  its enrollment by the Protestants of  Inniskilliug for the service of William III.  Tlie warrant of incorporation dates from  1()90. The crest of the 5th is the harp  ml 'crown, -and the motto, Quis separabit.  On tlie standards are emblazoned the  tames of Blenheim, Ramillies, Ouden-  '���de, Malplaquet, Suakim, 1SS.5. At  *.in.iillies, the 5tli captured a battalion of  ���eneh greiuuliers, in recognition of  h tliey Avere permitted to wear gren-  caps, until their disbandinent.  .Vlolesworth, the colonel of the lloyal  at this bjittle, saved the life of the  ve of .Marlborough, wlio wjis attacked  ll aimo.st sltiin by severjil French  .irrassiers. At Oudenarde and Malplti-  fliir'stjtliey overthrew, by slieer valor tind  splendid swordmanship. the woll-mount-  e<ii' and equipped household troops of  fi-jmc'e. Jn 18:*i8 tlio regiment of disbanded Royal Irish Dragoons wtis reconstituted as the iibh (Royal Irish) Lancers,  antl four years later was ordered to India.  In 1881 twosquadrons formed pjirtof the  forces sent to Egypt with the result that  "Snjikim" completes the list of names up-  { on its .staiidiii'il. Lieutenant-colonel J. F.  I M. Fawcett is the present commanding  } ollicor ol! the regiment.  j Tili'J ISth HuriSARS.  Tho ib'st eni'ollmeiit was its the ISth  I Light Dnigoons, in Ireland, in 1759,  The regiment took part in the expedition  to Jumiiio and in that under sir Halph  Abereroniby in Jloliaud, and in 1807,  under its new title of Hussars, "joined the  army of sir John Moore in Portugal,  Throughout tho Peninsula the 18bh distinguished themselves even in that army  where all won fame. They fought at  Yitcoria, La Nive, Oi-thes, Toulouse. At  Writei"'ldo^liei,o_tliejr���lost-a-quarter ~of  tlieir numbei', tlie 18th with the 10th  Hussai-s, claim, says Archer, " the distinction of being the brigade which first  completed tlie final route of the French."  Then came a long peace, tind with it the  JOth Hussars ceased to exist, being  among the regiments disbanded for fin-  anciiil reasons. Tho regiment was i-c-  organized in 1858 and the only active  war service soeirby it since then was tho  Nile expedition ' of IS81, wlien a strong  detachment formed- part of the Light  Camel Regiment which did such good  wei'viee. The motto of tlie corps is " Pio  Kege, pro lege, pro Patria conamur." The  pi'esent commanding officer is lieutenant-  colonel B. D. Mollor.  Royal Dublin Fusimi-jrs.  Among the famous infantry regiments  with sir George Whito in Natal were the  Royal Dublin Fusiliers, consisting of the  I()2ud and   103rd regiments of Foot, derived from the old East India Company's  ���'���vvice.   The war record of the Fusiliers  ia, indeed, a  glorious  and eventful  one.  hey fought under Lawrence and Clivo  ���id helped to  hiy the foundation of the  ri-ish power  in  Southern India.   The  , battalion, 102nd, was raised in 1(515,  \  v English interest in India, but did not  me  ou  the  establishment until   10(58.  jii!  the early  battles of  the seventh   century they  fought   gallantly,  .   J whenever the English dominion wjis  .reatened, this  Madras  European regiment was ever to the fore and l'elied on  to defend  it.    It was  under the great  Clive that tho  102nd fought at Pondi-  eheriy,   "Phissy,    Mysore,   Triehiuopoly,  Tanjore and Condore, which "called forth  all the powers" of the great commander.  Though few  in  numbers, they attacked  .*^L .uid drove the French out of Arcot and  '     i-outed Sui-ajiih Dowlah'sarmy. at  Bujur'  :..v  In 1781 they foi'ined part of the army of  11,000 which   defeated   and   put to flight  1-I.ydei- Ali's army of (50,000 with 70 guiis.  They     fought,   at     Cuddalore,    where  amongst the French   prisoners made wits  a   young   sergeant   named   Bernadott-e,  known   in   after   years as King of   Soii-  dan.    They tilso took part  in the'assault  ami capture of the   frowning   fortress of  Nuiidy   Di'oog,    iu    commemoration    of  which  they  wear  the  Royal  Tiger, on  colors and appointments.   They  assisted  in the ciiptui'o of Amboyna,  one  of. the  islands thou belonging to the Dutch, and  wei'e present at the fall  of Termite and  Bunda and the capture of Kurnvol, to be  followed at a short intervjil by  the brilliant charge of Maheidpore and' the hard  battles of  Guspei'at, Kirkee,  Seringapa-  tam, Beni Boo Ally and Aden.  The 102nd  was next engaged with the Sikhs  in the  Pnnjaub, Jind gallantly charged -at M.00I-  tan and Goojerat.    In 1852 the regiment ,1  formed part of tiieitrmy sent against the  Burmese and were jit Ava and Pegu, and  suffered   terribly   during  the cjunpaign  from  disease.    At  the  outbreak of   the  Indian mutiny, 1857, the 102nd were the  (inly  European "troops  armed  Avith  the  new En Held  ride,  which in  hands  like  theirs soon showed its superiority... They  marched to the l'elief of Cawnpore, and  at Futtepore their brilliant charge against  teri'ible  odds  carried the Sepoy's  guns  aud won the  day.    Sir Henry flavelock  in his  report specijilly mentioned  their  charge.    The  horrible  scenes   that   met  their eyes in Cawnpore made the veteran  soldiers cry bitterly that they were too  late to save the " womeii and biibies," but  they swore ji deep oath to htive a terrible  revenge and they kept it on  every, occasion.    Their commanding  officer, colonel  Neill,  being  commandant of  Cawnpore,  issued   orders   which   lire  now   remembered ��� with JiAve by the natives.    "Whenever   a    rebel     is   caught,   he    is    to  be instantly tried, nnd unless    he can  prove ii defence he is to be sentenced to  bo hanged at once;  but  the  chiof  ringleaders I make first clean up n portion of  the pool of blood, still two inches deep in  the shed where the  fearful  murder  and  mutilation   of   women   took  place.    To  touch blood is most abhorcnt to the high  caste natives; they think that by doing  so  they doom  their  souls  to perdition.  Let them  think so."   About this time  the Madras Fusiliers acquired the sobriquet of Blue Caps from the color of their  headdress.     At  the  relief of Lncknow,  general Outram asked Htwelock, on  seeing thatthe Chur Bagh Jbridge Avas swept  by four heavy guns. "Who is to take tlie  bridge?'?     Promptly   came  the answer,  "By Blue Corps," and  take  it  they  did  Avith  a  rush  none could withstand, but  with che loss of tlieir brave aud most beloved   commander.      In   18(53  the  title  Royal   avjis conferred,  Jind  in   1871   the  regiment  came  to England for the first  time tis the 102nd.    The second battalion  of the I. oytil Dublin Fusiliers consists of  tlie   103rd,   formerly known  as the 1st  Bomb-ay Fusiliers, and Ijke tlie first  bat-  tallion has iv splendid Indian war record,  Tho motto of the Fusiliers in Spectemui1  Agendo and badges Royal Tiger aud Ela--  phant on a gremide.  The Kino's Royal Riujm Coups  isAvellknoAA'niutheariuyjisthefamousOOth  Rifles, and consists uoav of foui' bjittiilions.  That distinguished French-Canadian soldier, colonel de Saltiberry, the hero of  Chateauquay, served jis a lieutenant) in  the 1th Battalion at tho capture ol the  West Indian Islands. The (50bh Avere  raised by royal wan-ant in Ncav Yoi-k  aud Philadelphia in 1755, and AA'ere first  knoAvn jis the "Loyal American Pi'ovin-  eials," and numbered the (52nd. The first  colone!-in-chief Avas the earl of London,  and it is worthy of note that the King's  Royal Rifle Corps and the Rifie Brigjule  are the infantry l'egiments, the chief  ofliccrs of Avhich are denominated colonel-  in-chief. Another distinctive feature of  the corps is that no fewer than six acts  of Parliament have been passed concerning it. Tlieir lirst active service avjis on  the Canadian frontier at Charleston, and  the "serious affair" at Fort William llew-  rig, Lake George. Their first distinction  Avas Avon at "Louisburg" under the brave  Wolfe in 1758. The number AVas uoav  changed to the 00th. Six companies  under Abercrombie Avere Avith the army  repulsed by Montcalm .at "Tieonderoga,"  jind they arc the only regiment uoav in  existence which Avere represented at the  seige of Fort Duquesne, Avhere George  Washington served as chief engineer.  Jn 1759 they fought at Fort Niagara,  and the 2nd and 3rd battalions  climbed the heights of "Abraham" and  fought so bi-Jively that, according to tradition, tlie gallant Wolfe himself bestowed on them their motto, "Ceier et  Audax." The Rifles' next service was in  the West Indies, Avhere they Avere en-  gjigedat "Martinique" under Albermarle,  jit the capture of Havanuah in Florida,  St. Vincent, and throughout -the American involution they were always in the  fore front of  battle.    They next fought  under  Abei-crpmby at  "St. Lueiji" and  "Guadloque,"  the   gallant de Stilaberry  being Avith  the 4th  Battalion.    In 1798,  forty-three years  after their institution,  they porformed  their  first  duty in the  Uuited Kingdom,  sluicing in the repression of tho  Irish rebellion.    The follow-  ing year they took  part  in the unsatis-  tory invasion of Holland and the expedition against "Surinam."    Then came the  long struggle against Napoleon's veterans in the Peninsular Avar, from the blood-  red battle fields of AA'hich the gallant (50th  reaped a rich  harvest of  renown.    It is  to the 5th  Battalion,  raised  iu 1797 and  bisbanded in 1817, that the King's Royal  Rifle Corps of todiiy owe their garland of  Peninsular distinctions.    The 5th Battalion aa'jis drawn from the foreign corps of  Hornfosch and FloAvenstein.    They opened  the affair at "Ohidos,"   which preceded  the bjittle of "Rolcia," their eager pursuit  of the enemy on that  occasion  exposing  them  to  some --danger." At  "Vinreua"  they fought side by side*-with  the 95th,  now the Rifle Brigade.   Sir Arthur Wol-  seley at this time directed general officers  to pay particular attention to  the companies of the  5th  Battalion, 00th  Rifles  serving under them ; they will find them  to be the most  useful, .active and  brave  troops in the field."    They we're specially  thjinked for tlieir conduct at the passage  of the "Dour.)," though the name, is  not  on their list of honors.    They fought at  Salmondo, and Avith the Guards  Brigade  led; the attack.   At "Tenalera" they AA'ere  "most-conspicuous in steadiness and  gallantly," aud Jit "Busaco" avou the approval of the firey Picton.    They led the assaults of the strong fortress  of "Ciudad  Rodrigo,"  and  "Bada,ioz;,"  and  the  (ith  Battalion shared in the 'memorable charge  Avhich Avon "Salamanca" for  Wellington  from the French geueral Marmont. HeaA'y  was  their  loss  and-'heavy .again at Vic-,  toi. a.    They  Avere, at "Adour" and  the  battles of the "Pyreiiesss."    They fought  at.'r "Vivelle," ���- "Nive"   and   others,   and  shared in the conflicts of "Toulouse"'and,  "Bayonne."    In 1826 the  60th a. ere  re-  presented iu the expedition to Portugal,  and How followed  an��� uneventful ��� career  untiL 1840, when the; 1st Battalion (in  the chtvi'ge   at   Gleneoe) AA'ere   engaged  under     lord    Gough    and     sir     Colin  Campbell, in the Punjaub Avai*, and defeated   the   Sikhs   at   " Moultan"   and  (' Goojerat."   Their next service avjis the  Kaffir war at the Cape, Avhere they Avere  again successful  against the blacks and  Boers.    They  Avere  not at  the  Crimea,  but   luokly   Avere   in   India   when    the  mutiny broke   out,   tind  fired  the  first  shots of the British army on  the  rebel  Sepoys  at "Merrut" and  "Delhi."-  At  the storming   of   the hitter   city   they  bravely led the assault Jind,wore always  to "'the   fore   throughout  the  long  and  terrible campaign.     They took'pat t in  the China Avar of I860 and at the capture  of the " Tiiku  Forts" sir  Redvers Buller  led a company.     The first and fourth  battalions served iu Caruida in the sixties  and   Avere    popular   in    Montreal    and  Quebec, and  wherever quartered.   The  4th returned to England in I860 twid  the  1st in  Novembei",   1871,  consigning  the  keeping   of   the   Quebec  citadel to  the  soldiers of the Dominion  of  Canada, 111  yejirs Jifter its capture in AA'hich the (50th  had ti share.   The 1st Avere the only imperial troops in the Red River expedition  of 1870 under sir Garnet Wolseley.   Then  came  the  Afghan   AA'tir of  1878-1879, in  Avhich the  2nd battalion  did such  good  AA'ork  at Guzmi,  aud  the march  under  Roberts from "Cabul" to "Caudahar."  The "3rd battalion Avere also engaged at  the same time Avith the Zulus and  Ging-  hiloro and "UJundi."    Then falloAA'ed the  Boei- campaign under sir George Colley,  in Avhloh the (iOth gftve the Boers a_dress-_  Ing doAA'n at " Ingugo " in the same district  as  the  recent victory at  Gleneoe.  Then came the   Egyptian war, and at  "Toi-el-Kebir"  the  60th  AA'ere iigain  in  the midst of the biittle.   They Avere also at Tokar, El Teb and Tainiinieh" tind  "Abu   Klea."   This  last rounds off  the  important Avar services of  this crack and  famous fighting rifie corps.  Tun LrcioiMTKRSiiMiG Rkoimkxt.  The Leicestershire Regiment, consisting of the old 17th-foot "Bengal Tigers,"  dates from the year Avhich saAvthe line of  the Htuarts displayed in favor of William  of Oi'iuige. The first Jictive service AA'as  in the Netherlands in J (594, and the following ye.ar t/hey greatly distinguished  them.selves at the siege of Hanover, Fol-  loAving, "with drums beating and colors  flying," the storming party of grenadiers.  On the occasion of tlie peace, they returned to England, but tAA'o yejirs hiter  were JigJiin in action jit Venloo, Rui*e-  monde, Hay, and other operations on the  continent. A few years later, under lord  GalijiAA'jiy, they formed part of the army  supporting the claims of Charles of  Austria to the throne of Spain, Jind  fought in various places, Badajos, Cindad,  Rodriego and others, Avhich a century  later shav British troops jigaiii gaining  honor and victory in contention Avi.th.-the  soldiers of Frjmce. In 1715 the rising in  Scotland called them again to action, and  they gained great distinction at Sheriff-  uiiur. After a spell of ten years' home  service, they Avere sent to Minorca, and  iu 1727 several companies assisted in the  defence of Gibraltar. In 1758 they served  ���under the great Wolfe -at the capture  of Louisbui'g, but Avere not present  at the Heights of Abraham, doing good  service at other points under Lord Amherst. After the conquest of Canada  tliey wei'e  ordered  to  the West Indies,  and were present at the capture of Martinique and the Moiro Fort, of HaA'alia.  With the rest of the Bi'itish troops, they  suffered-terribly from the climate and  disease. After a few j'ears of peaceful  duties, the Avar of independence of the  United States broke out, and the 17th  AA'ere once..more called on for active  sei'A'ice. They fought at Long Island  "with great A.ilor," and nt "Trenton," by  a "brilliant bayonet charge," which Avon  the admiration of Washington and the  continental troops, they broke through  the foe and continued their march to  Maidenhead and "Germantoavu," and  "Stony Point." In the'action at Guilford Court House, they charged through  4000 American troops, and after ji gtil-  lant resistance became prisoners of Avar  at YorktoAvn. They burned their colors  before surrendering. In 17S6 they -returned to England, and ten years later  fought at St. Domingo.  They AA'ere next in the Helder campaign, and engaged at "Bergen."- After  a rest of five'yojirs they Avere despatched  to the East Indies* and "Chumar,"  "Comona" and "Gonowie," forgotton  battles uoav, witnessed their proAvess.  In 18S2 they returned to -England, after  nineteen years of hard fighting iu India,  and took part iii the'���''Afghan AVJir.  At the siege of "Ghuznel" they "led the  assault on the-citadel,-tind in a few hours  their colors Avere Avaving triumphantly  on the fortress. They Avere as successful  at "Khelat." Colonel Croker led the 17 th  in person up the heights and blew.-open  the main gates. They took part in the  Crimean campaign, and aftet the fall of  "Sebastopol" they took part in the capture of Kinburm On the conclusion of  the war they came to Canada for a long  period of service. In 1878 they were engaged Avith the Afghans once more, aud  took part in the'capture of "Ali Musjid"  under lord Roberts. They fought at  "Pelvyar Khotal" and "Futteehabjid" and  throughout the campiiigii_ Avon high  praise from* general sir Samuel-Brown,  the commander-in-chief.  TteTremont Hotel  1V1AL0NE & TREGILLUS  PROPRIETORS  Headquarters for Minors and Prospectors  THE BEST BRANDS OF  Liquors and Cigars  ALWAYS ON HAND  One  of the best and most popular hotels in Nelson.  QUEERS HOTEL  BAKER STREET, NELSON.  Heated with Hot Air and  ���t  Lighted by Electricity  Largo  comfortable bedrooms and  flrst-class dining  room.   Sample rooms -for commercial men.  _a-__T*E_S   ��2   3P*E3*R  3_��__.*_T  Mrs. E. C.   CLARKE,  Late of the lloyal Ilotel, Calgary,  Manager,  The flnost hotel Jn tho Interior.  Large sample looms. . Steam heat and electric light.  CORNER Olf WARP AND VERNON STS.. NELSON  BAKER AND WARD STREETS, NELSON  Tho only hotel iu Nolson that has remained under ono  managemont since, 1890.  The bed-roomy  are well furniRhod and   lighted by  olectilcity.  The dining-room Ib not second to any in Kootenay.  Tho bar is always slocked by tho boet domestic and  imported liquors and cipraru.  THOIWAS MADDEN. Proprietor.  LiiKC.iml well lighted He.itcd by hot air  ltcMiowible mte-i .S.miplc mum-.  Klectric bulK and Hitht in evct.-. loom  Hei!OV!itO(l .uid icfiiinlshed throughout  HOTEL VICTORIA  J. V. PKHKS, l'rqpnotor  KiucbiiMiiucI-pnll tr.iiiip. RAvnicf/t-A    R   f!  Hourlj sheet 1.irtosl.it inn nUVeiblOI^B,  D.I;.  NiKl'tp CJrill Room in connection, for the dou\ enianve ot  giicfLsuiTivinKX'nd di'iuihng lij night tr.iinx,  c. "hotel  ERIE, B. ��_-.  KlrJl-phi'-s in every resprct. -hoic^st, wini-s, liijiiors  .ind cijjiirM. Every comfort for triiilHiont and resident  guests.  HEADQUARTERS J-'OR UNION MEN.  JOSEPH   CAMPBELL,   Proprietor.  w  w.  w  w  w  w  w  m  id  W  M  m$  .(=>.(=>.(.  -.^&\  ^;<S^*:  m^m  m  ^mm  Appreciation  B  To dispose of an entire car of hi^h-class iron and  brass beds in a western mining town in less than two  months is certainly a record to be proud of, and one  seldom equalled in% the large eastern cities. Yet so  great has been the demand for these goods, we have  found it necessary to wire for another car, which will  reach Nelson this week. - "We would ask the citizens  of Nelson to continue in showing their appreciation of  our efforts to give them the opportunity of enjoying  the luxurious furnishings of an eastern home in the  midst of the Rockies.  D. McArthur & Co.  >'e=>'(.  m  m<  i*s-<a:a*^-<a<a:a:s2**3:<  mt  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  M  #>  THE NELSON SAW k PLANM, MILLS, Ltd.  We have a stock of one and a half million  feet of logs at our mill and are prepared to cut  all kinds of dimension timber and ship to all points  on Kootenay Lake by scows or steamers, also by  rail to all points on the Canadian Pacific or Nelson  and Fort Sheppard railways. In stock rough and  dressed lumber, shingles, mouldings, sash, doors,  newels, turned verandah posts. Glass of all sizes.  Factory work of all kinds done to order.  THE NELSON SAW & PLANM MILLS, ltd.  OFFICE AND MILLS CORNER HALL AND FRONT STS., NELSON. ,  P. Burns & Cck  Wholesale and Retail   .  .   .   Dealers in Meats  Hkai) Okpick at  NELSON, JJ. C.  Markets fit Nelson,  stolco, Ferguson,  Rossland, Truil,  Kaslo, Yimr, Sandon, Silverton, New Denver, flcvcl-  Grund Porks, Greenwood, Ciuscule City, Midway, and' Vancouver.  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded.  West Kootenay Butcher Go.  ALL KINDS OK  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND KKTAII,  .   FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  BaKer street, Nelson E. 0. TRAVES, Manager  OKDKItS BY MAIL BRCEIVE CAREFUL AND PKOMPT ATTENTION.  W. P. DIOKSON  B. H. H. APPLE WHAITB  J. McPHBH  ootenay  mm  ELECTRIC SUPPLIES  onstpuetion Co.  Complete HJleotrlc Hquipments for Electric Power Transmission and I_g-htln_r for Mines, Towns  Blectrlo Fixtures, Ltamps, Bells, Telephones, Annunciators, Site.  P. O. Bor 606. ,    -    " Josephine Street, Nelson, B, O. -  THE  FINEST RESiDENTIAL PROPERTY IN  NELSON  All the unso'd lots in tne Fairview Addition to Nelson are now on the markat at reasonable prices and on  easy terms.   This property is very desirable for residences.   Apply to  West Baker Street, Nelson y.   JJf#    WARD,   LOCOl Agent.  GROVE HOTEL BEER GARDEN  NEAR NELSON & FORT SHEPPARD RAILWAY DEPOT.  THE  BEST  BEER  BREWED AT  HOME  OR  ON DRAUGHT OR IN BOTTLES.  ABROAD  Fred J, Squire, Merchant Tailor  FULL LINES OF FALL AND WINTER SUITINGS  lUl'l'OSlTK 81L.VBR KING UOTEt,  WKST IUICKH STltKKT NKLSON  ...J| G  THE TRIBUNE:  NELSON   B. C. SATURDAY NOVEMBER 4, 1899.  The only house in Kootenay carrying full lines of  SCALES  FURNACES  BRUNTONS  TRANSITS  SCORIFIERS  CRUCIBLES  MUFFLES  FLUXES  OF  ALL KINDS  *%  Baker Street, Nelson, B.C.  SEE G-ILKER POR UNDERWEAR  HE HAS SEVERAL LINES THAT ARE  WORLD BEATERS  J. A.  THE OLD P. O. STORE  ESTABLISHED  IN   NELSON  -      ~ -     189CT  Amerjcaini  Watches  Have-always been a_specialty with us, and concen-  tra'ting" on these alone, to the exclusion of foreign  makes, we have a fine and full stock, including every  American make, and are therefore especially welj  equipped for quick shipments. By the, exercise of  experienced care in selection far in advance of the  season we secure  Choice Case Desigos  We'have some very exclusive ones in  filled gold and other good selling styles  variety.  solid   and  in endless  Diamonds aed al!  PrecflonHS-Stoees- ���  Just at this time we have the fullest stock of Diamond  Jewelry for Fall and Holiday business, and the immediate  customers will secure the best of these and avoid the  annoyance of rush ordering, while profiting by possible  price advances. Ready for delivery now, or part, or all  of order entered and prices reserved for future shipment.  Fine watch repairing a specialty, all work guaranteed.  JACOB DOVER, Jeweler  WE SELL AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  For Miners and  Workingmens Clothing"  owe PRrcE to all  Baker Street  ll  Underclothing, Mackinaws,  Gloves and Mitts.  KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  NELSON. B. C.  Coffeo roasters and dealers in Tea and Coffee.  OJFer fresh roasted coffeo of best quality as follows:  Java ahd Arabian Macha, por pound ...?   iO  Java and Mocha Blend, 3 pounds  1 00  Fine Santos, 1 pounds p  100  San tow Blond, 5 pounds ,  100  Our Special Blend, 0 pounds   100  Our Rio Roam, 0 pounds  1 00  A trial order solicited.  Salesrooms 2 Doors East of  Oddfellows  Block,  West  Baker Staeet  PALACE COMCTMEBY  FOR FINE CHOCOLATE  AND BON BONS  .Sole agent for Nelson for Ganong Bros. celcbiMtefl It  H Chocolates und Hon JJoiih. One Ion of tlie same to  urine >'n a few tlajs,  QLMPIA AND EASTERN OYSTERS  aurivIpN'o daily.  Fuller  dikes and  Pahlrj,  Plums   Peaches, foitpcs,  U.tnanas, Capo Cod Ci pin bei.' ios, I'aun and all Flint in  MM.KOH.  C'..! iwr Waid an,l Haker Kts.       I     A     Mt'llttH&l fl  Mills & lull's old 1,1 and. �����   *\'   **"WJIUU.V j  THE LOCAL NEWS OF THE TOWN  The Nelson Gtm Club will hold its final  .shoot of the season this afternoon. All  who are interested in the sport, whether  members of the club or not, ai'e invited  to be present at the traps at 3 o'clock.  The A. Macdonald Compjtny have given  tlie present occupants of their warehouse  site, at the corner of Hall and Water  sti'eets, notice to vactite. The company  pi'oposes within a month to commence  tlie erection of a lai'ge warehouse.  Tlie sale of tickets for 3[rs. Bi'ougham's  fjtrewell concert on Tuesday evening is  going oil well and a good house is alrejuly  assuied. During her residence in Nelson,  Mrs.Bi'oughaiu lias cheerfully contributed  to the success of several musical entertainments in this city, and the pi'esent  opportunity of repayment is being accepted.    Married, at Slocan City, by Rev. Mr.  McKce, Fred Bernard Wright to Miss  Elizabeth Mjiud Riddell. 'Mr. and. Mrs.  Wright left for the Coast on theii" honeymoon ti'ip. Mr. Wright is purser on the  Moyie and his bride is a, sister to Mrs.  eaptjiiu Seaman.  The sitting of the supreme court was  concluded ye_terday. and Mr. justice Martin left in the evening for Vancouver to  attend the sitting of the full court.  Judgment was reserved in the case of  McDonald vs. the Canadian Pacific Exploration Company.  The spur line connecting the Nelson  Coke & Gas Company's premises with  the Canadian Pacific was completed yesterday. Todtiy contractor Hawley will  commence delivering the stone for the  company's building and the work of construction will be pushed ahead as rapidly  as possible.    Provincial constable Barnes brought in  two prisoners List evening from East  Kootenay. John Itodgeis of Kimberley  has four months to serve for the theft of  some wearing apparel, and Charles Lea-  vitt of Fort Steele has two months to  serve for assaulting his wife.  HOTEL ARRIVALS.  At this Piiair���H. Paquette, St. Hya-  cinthe; Geoi'ge E. Martin, Kaslo; W. A.  Campbell, Greenwood; C. Seacosor, Spokane; Hugh Sutherland, Winnipeg; Jas.  M. Anderson, Jubilee; John D. Porter,  Spokane; W. L. Mclnnis, Rossland: Phil  BUSINESS   MENTION.  The latest thing out. Patent luminous gold glass signs, name pl-tles and sfieo( numbers.  JJc.ulnblcd.irkO-pt niglits. Unexcelled foi bu.iul\; never  tarnish ; l.isf .ilife-liino, pneo vulliui 10.10b, Foi salo  bi IJ. H. A\erj-, C.iiboii.it-sirei'l, XcKon,        >  Wjuited���Nurse girl. Apply to Mrs.  P. K. Wilson, Viotori.1 street.  Wjui ted���To   purchase an eight-room  hou^c.   Apply at Emory & "W.illey's.  Furnished rooms to let.   Apply to-Mrs.  Ij. M. Jameson, C.unuy Block, Baker sheet west.  For Rent���A stoi-e ou Vernon street,  opposite The Tribune oilice.   ��10 a mon tli.   Apply lo E.  Jvilby.  The sale of work  of  the  Methodist  Ladies'Aid ����� ill bo held on Xo\ember 8Ui,  when iii.iny  useful and be.iutiful .utieles will bo oJl'eied to tlie public.  Contractors and Builders  W2*_X. DO WELL TO  BUY THEIR LUMBER  AT  G. 0. BUCHANAN'S  A large stock of flrst-class dry material on hand, also  a full line ot sash, doors, mouldings, turned work, etc.  FACTORY WORK A SPECIALTY  Yard:  Foot of Hondryx streot. Nelson  Telephone, 91        Jollll    1^6,   AgBIlt  Seasoned Lumber!  Bids aro invited for I wo million fool of well ,ip.s��itnt  p._iH<mo<* liiiuliur, either for the uholuoi m car lol,-,, in  null j.ud or do'ivoicd to lite i.nhoad. I'oi paitieiiUrs  apply to  LIIJHY IjU-MUICII & I)KVKr.OP"MKNT CO.  Llbby, IMoilUui.i.  Wood! Wood! Wood I  Good dry wood, ail lengths.    Leave  orders   at  Jacobson's feed  store  on  Vernon  street (next door to Tribune  Office).   Telephone 97.   JOHN CROFT.  Vienna Restaurant  Bakor Btrcot, between Josephine and  Hall streets, Nolson.  MEALS AT ALL HOURS, DAY OR NIGHT  BAKERY IN CONNECTION  FAMILY AND PASTRY COOKING A SPECIALTY  ONLY WHITE HELP EMPLOYED  B-    3_r*cr*B-=fy.    -?*RQ*E,*Bi'Hia**'o**R  ONE DOLLAR A LOAD  Tho undersigned has a large quantity of Ur, cedar, and  tamarac slabs. In !C inch and J-foot lengths, .tillable for  stove wood, which will be sold for fl a loud at the mill  yard.  NELSON SAW & PLANING MILLS. Limited.  Nolson. August l��th, 1SD9.  NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP.  The p.irtneislnp hoiflofoio existing undoi the 111111  lunm.uulHijleuf Kifo & Uu> w.ud isdiss.jlvod by mutual  consent as fiom tho diito lu'ioof. Mi..John '!'. i<.f<��� .is-  siinios all liubililicH of tlie liim, and all monies due tlio  Jinn of Ftfo&c If.ij w.ud are to be p.iid to him fori li with,  lUtcd at Nolson, li. ('., Ihis_lth daj of October, A. IJ.  Ilffl. .J. T. KII-'K.  Witness: OKI**. V. 1UYWAW),  A. AL JouAhOpV, Solhiior, Nelbon. ,  MeArdie, Spokane; Howard Chapman,  Victoria; Geo. II. Williams, Spokane; Mrs.  Fred Hieck, Moscow, Idtiho; Mrs. Arthur  Clare, Ymir; A. Shields, London; John S.  Clnte, New Westminster: Geo. A. Hinton,  Vancouver; H. G. Middleton. Winnipeg;  T. J. O'Reilly, Silverton.  At tub Hume.���D. McDonald, Erie;  Fred Bennett and wife, Bruntford ; Charles Parsons, Vancouver; F. A. McK.ae,  Sejittle; John H. Hill, Granite mine;  Henry lioy, liossland; John AV. Irwin,  Winnipeg ; It. II. Bryce, Winnipeg, James  McGregor, Rossland.  At the Grand Central.���T. II. Rosen-  bei'ger, E. Osier, Balfour ; C. M. Patterson, Ymir ; William II. Colbert, Spokane;  J. Cochrane, City; John Galijiean, Gi'juid  Forks.  At the Madden.���E. Osier, Balfour;  M. Barry, V. C. RacklilT, Slocan City.  At Till"* Tuemont.���A. Rediiiond, J. It.  MePherson, city; M. Eraser, Kelowna;  C. J. McDonald, Toad mountain; O. Gardner, A. Daniel, city.  At the Queen's.���Cecil Ewart, Kaslo;  Mrs. Kennedy, Miss Fletfiher,. A. K.  Wattie, Kuskanook; H. W. Barnes, Fort  Steele; A. Sherman, Nelson; N. Friedman, Vancouver.  Another Great  Bargain. Sale.  The great success which attended the slaughter sale of  ourSahdon bankrupt stock has  induced us to place before our  patrons another opportunity  of securing staples at half the  regular prices. To do this we  have  Purchased Away  Below Cost  A large stock of goods from  Messrs. Foley Brothers & Lar-  sen, who have the contract for  the building of the Nelson &  Bedlington Railway. This stock  embraces $1000 worth of  staples which are in daily demand by miners, which we  have consolidated with the remainder of our Sandon stock.  Here are  Some of  Our Prices.  regular  $1.-50;  regular  Men's heavy shoes,  price $3, reduced to  Silver State overalls,  price $1, reduced to 60 cents;  Men's heavy asbestos gloves,  regular price $1.75, reduced  to $1; Men's buck mitts, regular price $1.50, reduced to  75 cents'; Men's winter caps,  regular price $1, reduced to  50 cents.  A. Ferland & Co.  ELLIOT BLOCK, BAKER 3TRKKT. NKLSON.  FULL LINE OF  Front Doors  Inside. Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  local and cousi.  Flooring  local and. conns.   .  Newel Posts :.  [Stair Rail  Mouldings -  Shingles  v.  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  ��� of all -kinds."  what you -want Ib not in stock we will mako It for you  CALL AND GET PRICES.  WE HAVE THE FINEST LINE OF  Coal Heaters  EVER DISPLAYED IN KOOTENAY DISTRICT  SOLE AGENTS FOR THE FAMOUS  Cole's Hot Blast Heater  Our claims for this heater is that it is adapted  to any kind of coal, CROW'S NEST, LETH-  BRIDGE, or ANTHRACITE, burning all kinds equally well. Not requiring the  attention of an ordinary coal heater. Economical, durable and simple in construction.   See our Steel Ranges for hard and soft coal or wood.  NELSON  Co.  KASLO  SANDON  ARE YOU BURNING UP MONEY  Because Your Stove or Range Cannot be  Regulated to Save Fuel?  IT WILL PAY YOU  TO EXAMINE  OUR NEW STOCK  fuel effected Avill soon equal  lange.    It enn'be so quickly  OF  STOVES AND RANGES  Tiie saving in  tlie cost  of the  nnd easily regulated that tliere need be no  waste of heat or fuel. New patented im-  provejuents oiler you more conArenience and  comfort than you'll find in any other run go.  TWO CAR LOADS TO SELECT FROM  LAWRENCE HARDWARE GO.  ���I-     U.._,|���      M|      .1MU        ���_.���.���_,.. ���_-._����� ������ _���.__-_>���, _-   ,-.n-, ,_-������,     1 ,   Ll   |   ���_. II Hi.       ��� I .       ��� ,|_|    W , ._..______���       ���.       _, ,     |. ���   I .   ^  r L L ' 1 I" *������ I ^ _  i ~ -i* ^  y " *��� " '  Four Carloads Received This Week  ."-.* -'  ;<���  mh  '���  1  __K^;  _H:i'-  I_H'.y:  _H^tf>  ^���\>^  I  Kli  *���__  I  :��(!  r  Special  Attention to  Mail Orders.  Car of Keewafin "La-^e of the Woods" Flour  Car of Ogilvie's Hungarian Flour  Car of As^croft "Burbank" Potatoes  Gar of Choice IV|ixed Groceries  We Have the Goods       You Make the Prices  Kirkpatrick & Wilson   BAKER  Postoffice Box K. & W.  STREETrNELSOM  HAVE  ARE  ALWAYS WILL BE  . FOUND LEADING  . Our slock-is now arriving Coin: eai's.riiro. iil'roady un-  )n;uli:il miil.iis iniuiy iuotx' U> (oHhVn-.   Oui'slouk (his week  ���'will Iju Uii'iitsr lliiin o.vm'. *i��I grnn.V caro lias buun clxor-  ciscil in tlio fiiU'cliaxoof "IliestiKOinI-* "-1 1'Ojjni'iIs ()'i*>lily  and price, ���wu'iMursiifely sny tliuylmvu-liucii well bonj-rht.  ". .So ytm can ('njionil tin (,'O'l.ilig fi'twh _oo(ls al lliu luwusl.  ' niiHsiblu prices. We would,ask you to Iiuitr in inlnil our-  .   lmi! lo, ono prico to nil and wc make il. not. tlie public  An Appetizing8 B  FITS A MAN FOR WORK  HALI, AND LAKE STREETS. NELSON  NOTICE.  On and after (he 1st of October 181)1), tlie Grand Centrrtl  Hotel will bi> run strictly on the Kuropcun plan.  Wo have fitted tip a how dining room with a seating.  cip.tcity for ono liiindred people which will bo run in   '    '   ' '    All rn    '   ���  p.p.--  ....  niiiK rooni  ty:.   IJoonis by tho fifty, week or month.  connection wilh the hotoi.  p.i}.iblu in the dining raont  muni tickets on application  leals twetiiy-llve cents,;  Will he pleasoa to  furnish  Thanking yon for your generous patronage* in. the past,  and luisling to be favored With itcoiitiuilttnccof sariic in  tliofutuie. I tewititt, rcsnecliiiUy yours,  Try our Government Creamery Butter, J. V. Griffin & Go's  Hams and Bacon, Brackman & Ker's Roiled Oats and Corn-  meal, Almonte Milling Co's Self Raising Buckwheat Flour.  Baker Street West, Nelson  John A. Irving # Co.  Strachan  J;  l  ���m  '1  w  ml  _?_*_*cra��a:3*Eiijs, is&Cim  o^__*_.^._i*iero*o*��_2 blocs:  _3..

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