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The Tribune 1899-11-16

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 The Boers Fooled by a Night Attack.  Cape Town, November 15.���Advices received from Mafeking, via Magalaye, state  THE MEN DEFENDING MAFEKING  Are Real British Soldiers.  London, November 10.���A dispatch to  the Daily Mail  from  Mafeking, sent by  way of Magalapye  because  the  runners  sent southward were unable to traverse  the Boer lines, gives  an  interesting account of the  fighting  during   the  last  week  in   October.      The   correspondent  says:     General Cronge had  recourse to  making an  advance to  the  town by a  succession of trenches in echelon.    Such  a move had been  anticipated  by us for  sonic time, and foi- that reason there has  been sent out parties to worry tlio Boers  incessantly by night attacks.    These tactics the enemy disliked, but he contented  himself with a daily shelling  fire, which  exposed him to little personal risk.  Then  colonel Baden-Powell played  the  trump  card by sending outFitz-Clarence's party  to worry the occupants of the trenches.  The little force stole out silently  in the  darkness.    Not a shot was fired ; and the  men fixed bayonets, creeping rather than  walking along  the  veldt, gradually  approached  the  chief  Boer  position, near  the race course.    Then as they closed in,  there was a * shrill  screech, it was  Fibz-  Clarcnce's signal  for  the  onslaught.    A  ringing British cheer, wliich the listeners  back in the  camp  caught up, when  the  daring party dashed  into the  trenches,  M       There was a fearful struggle, the attacking    force    catching    and    bayoneting  the     Boers     under      the     tarpaulins,  where they crouched, crying for  mercy.  At  least  fifty  bayonets  got to  work  and the havoc they wrought was terrible.  For just a moment there was no  systematic return fire: but then a perfect storm  of bullets poured in from the trenches to  the rear.     Again  Fibz-Clareuce's whistle  sounded.    It was " Cease fire, and scatter  forward."    The  British  forces scattered  silently, crossing back under the  furious  fire  in  the  darkness  to   the  appointed  rendezvous, where the roll was called.  Colonel   Baden-Powell  met   and  congratulated captain Fit/.-Clarence and his  , men  on  tlieir splendid work, saying  it  was a heavy price to pay,  but  that  the  Boers  had  to  be  stopped  making  rifle  trenches within the range of  the  town.  The members of the party are  now the  envy and pride  of  the  garrison.     Even  the  Boer commander,  Botha,  expressed  admiration of the attack, and added that  he would take  Mafeking ere long, for  he  meant   to do   one  thing   or  the  other.  Sunday passed  quietly, the volunteer  baud playing in the women's laager.    All  Sunday night the Boers  poured a rifle  fire into the town.   "It was set going after  dinner.on Sunday evening, when colonel  ^ Baden-Powell hoisted a red lamp on the  conning tower,  which was  the signal of  captain Pita-Clarence's night attack. The  ruse answered  spendidly.    The moment  tlie light appeared the Boers opened fire,  and tlieir fusiiade lasted the whole night  through.   There' has   been a tremendous  waste of ammunition.    Indeed it is estimated that  30,000  rounds  of ball cartridges were wasted on the occasion of the  night attack on the Boer trenches.  Double rations have been served out to  the men, who are under shelter, so as to  be ou the safe side if the Boers should  sweep the town by a long-range rifie fire.  The garrison is hanging on finely. Colonel  Baden-Powell has, the fullest confidence  in everybody, and especially in the matter of implicit obedience to the order to  hold the fire until the Boers get to close  range.  The shelling continued all Sunday at  intervals. About four o'clock in the  afternoon, general Cronjo sent in a flag  of truces giving "Mafeking a~last-chance  to surrender at the eleventh homv While  the flag was receiving attention, the  heavy bombardment continued.  The dispatch "then describes greneral  Crouje's great attack of Monday, the details of which have already been cabled  from colonel Baden-Powell's official dispatches. "The end came," says the correspondent, "after five hours' fighting,  The enemy retired, being heavily beaten  for all time, so far as Mafeking is concerned.. It was the hottest day of the  seige; the Boers evidensly recognizing  that the way into Mafeking, if any*, was  by a kopje, which was gallantly defended  by colonel Walford's men. The garrison  is jubilant, while the Boers have beeu  hurled back in disorder to their laager,  and will have to content themselves with  a loug range bombardment unless they  are stibngly reinforced. The enemy lost  heavily.- ^  Five'hours after the fighting line had  been rolled back, two wagons went slowly aloeg,*their position, picking up the  dead aud"wounded. The kopje resembled a shambles after the fight. All the  men were killed by bullets or shells. The  lookout .toAver was shot to pieces, while  eveu the saddles of horses were fearfully  battered. The whole place was simply  smashed up by the concentrated lire of  seven guns and a thousand rifles. The  Boers at first held on their advance  pluckily, but they could not live when  they came to a short range, the men being shot down at 300 yards. The enemy  is expected to withdraw early in order to  Pretoria. There is still no news from the  south. As I send this message off, (500  Boers liave gone south with wagons and  have commenced shelling.  THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER .16,  1899.  PUBLISHED AT NELSON. BRITISH COLUMBIA.  DAILY (BY MAIL) $5 A YEAR; WEEKLY. $2.  that only 55 men of D squadron were engaged in the night attack on the Boers,  though they were assisted by the flanking fire of the guns of the Cape police.  The Boers made a desperate attempt to  drive back the British, and their entrenchments opened a terrific fire in every direction, the flash of rifles lighting up the  entire position. A hail of bullets rattled  on the roofs of the houses. Upon completing the circuit of the Boer front and  the line of trenches, tiie British withdrew  in independent lines of retreat, covered  by the flank tire from the Cape police.  The Boers continued to fire volleys at intervals during the night. The Boer loss  is estimated at one hundred killed and  wounded. The Boer commander informed  au officer in charge of a flag of truce that  he estimated the attacking squadron at  1000, and he added he was not aware that  the British forces .at Mafeking was so  large. The Boers were observed from  Mafeking burying the  dead all day long.  Another Report.  Cape Town, November 15.���An undated dispatch from Mafeking, received  by a runner via Magalnpye, Wednesday,  November 8th, says: "Today all quiet.  Have been bombarded pretty heavily all  week. Friday night captain Fit/.Clarence  and lieutenant Swinburn, with D squadron Protectorate regiment, made a magnificent bayonet charge upon the Boer  entrenchments, driving them from their  positions and bayoneting a number. . The  Boers lost heavily. The charge was  most gallant and determined. The  party could not hold the trenches and  lost six men killed, two prisoners and  nine wounded iu their retirement. AVe  expect a general attack tomorrow. The  bombardment has been most ineffectual.  Every one remains under shell-proof  cover. So far, shells have only wounded  one man. The enemy are using one 94-  pounder howitzer and six other guns,  from 7 to 1--pounders. The town is most  cheerful and determined to resist attack  to the utmost.  NEWS FROM THE NORTH COUNTRY  THE LATEST FBOM SOUTH AFRICA  Destruction,   Disaster, Death.  Victoria, November 15.--The steamer  Danube of this city, which arrived from  the nortli today, brought news that the  town of Port Essington narrowly escaped  destractiou on Friday last. Fire broke  out iu the laundry next to tlie Port Es~  siugtou hotel, and the hotel and two  stores and a number of cabins and shacks  were destroyed, with all their contents.  The loss will amount to between $60,000  and $70,000. The cannery of Robert  Cunningham, a warehouse*-and the-wharf  were the only structures that escaped.  The Danube had a number of Dawson  passengers, including J. S. Cape, the representative of English capitalists who are  largely interested in many of the northern gold fields; T. Price, who brought out  $11,000 in gold, and It. Jackson, who had  $C000.  According to news from Dawson, reports of good pay have reached there from  Indian river.  The Skagway Daily   Alaskan  tells a  thrilling story of starvation aud death in  the wilds of northern Alaska.   The victims were M. C.���Daly of-Bostonandtwo-  Frenchmen,    whose   names    could   not  be   learned.      Tlie   story   was   brought  to    Skagway      by     William    Lawlor,  an   old-time   Arizona   miner.     Late  in  the fall of 1808 it appears   Lawler, together with the men  mentioned and a  fif^h named J. Smithson,  started out to  prospect on the headwaters of the  Mosquito   river.      About    Christmas    they  went across the range and began to stake  ground on  Bonanza   river.    A blizzard  came on and  Daly and  the  Frenchmen  became  separated   from  the  other  two  men and  wandered away without provisions   and   with   scant   clothing   and  blankets and a single tent.   After the  storm   Lawler   and   Smithson   followed  their footsteps through the snow.    They  found messages written  on trees telling  the sad story of privation  and suffering.  After a time  the little  searching  party  came upon the  camp of  their  comrades.  Death   had   '.been    there   before them.  On   the   ground, rolled in his blankets,  his form wasted to a mere  skeleton, was  the corpse of one of the Frenchmen.    On  a camp stove was a kettle  containing a  frozen mass that told its own  story.    It  was   filled  with  the  rawhide thongs of  snowshoes, which the starving men had  attempted   to   boil   for food.      A short  distance from the  tent, close  beside the  trail, was found the body of  the  other  Frenchman.       The      wolverines       had  stripped       every     particle      of     flesh  from the   bones.    A little   further   on  Daly's      body      was       found      in      a  similar condition.     Buckled  around  the  hollow ribs, in mockery   at   its  supreme  helplessness in   that   solitude   of death,  was a buckskin belt containing $1000 in  gold dust.      The   bodies  Were buried as  best th ey could  be,   and   a   well-known  prospector took charge of the gold dust  and other effects to send them, if he can,  to the relatives of the deceased.  London,   November   16,   5   a.m.���The  most interesting, and   in fact the only,  news of  the  war  now comes from  the  western frontier.      The  accounts of colonel Baden-Powell's brilliant  exploits at  Mafeking forming quite  lively  and  encouraging    reading.      Trench    work    is  quite novel  in-Boer   tactics,  and  some  curiosity is evinced as to who may be  directing and astowhatisstill to be shown.  Nevertheless, at both Mafeking and Kimberley, conditions seem favorable.    So far  as NataMs concerned, the Britisher must  possess his soul  in  patience and trust to  general Buller.   Belated dispatches from  Ladysmith, dated November 7th, tell of a  languid bombardment and a native rumor  that the  Basutos   are  on  the warpath,  which is  supposed,  according to the cor-  repondent, to have  had the effect of inducing some of the Orange Free State  troops to abandon the siege aud to return  to their own territory, and also to be accountable for the slackness of the attempts  on the Ladysmith defences.   Another dis-  pa'tch says it is  reported that in the attack on  Free State troops at Dewdorp,  the Boers had 300 iu killed and wounded.  If the reports ihat the Free State burghers are tired of the  affair and are going  home should prove true,  the fact would  be most important, as their retirement  would probably compel general Joubert  to withdraw  northward.   The Boers entrenched so closely to Ladysmith is held  in some quarters to indicate that they are  running short of ammunition for their  guns.    All general Buller's arrangements  for the advance  from  Durban  it is rumored are practically completed, and reports say it may be expected in a few  days.  The war office received several dispatches relating to military details, but  it is not likely that they will be published. Tne whereabouts of geueral Buller is not publicly known, but* he is believed to be up country somewhere. Colonel Plummer, it is thought, has abandoned the attempt to relieve Mafeking.  The admiralty' has engaged the fast-  steamers Gaul, Norman, Donneeastle, and  Avondale Castle to embark the greater  part of the fifth division of 10,000 troops  at Southampton for the'Gape.  London, November 10.���A dispatch to  the Daily Mail, dated Kimberley, Friday,  November 10th, by way of Cape Town,  Sunday, November 12th, reports an exchange of artillery lire with the Boers  that morning. No damage was done to  the town. Subsequently au armored  train went toward Dronfield, where it  was fired upon.by the Boers, after which  it returned to Kimberley in safety.  London, November 15.���The troopship  Harw arden Castle, with the second  battalion of the  Royal  Irish Fusileers, has  arrived at Durban, bringing the number of  reinforcements that have landed there up  to 5227.    Five of the troopships are now  enroute from Capetown to Durban.    The  total reinforcements that have arrived in  South Africa since Friday are 19,000 men  (chiefly infantry), nearly   13,000   horses  and- mules,  three  batteries  of field artillery,   and   a   number  of quick-firing  Maxim guns.    The fact that the  Britannic has proceeded  for  East London   is  taken to mean that general Buller is satisfied that the troops which have already  landed, [or "are on  the way  to  Durban,  will  be sufficient to carry out  his  plans  for the relief of Ladysmith.  ���   Cape Town, November    16.���General  Methuu of the first division, accompanied by his staff, went north this evening  by train.  London, November 16.���The Times  publishes the following despatch from  Buluwayo, dated Thursday the 9th:  " The Boers attacked the Bechuna chief  Khama at Selika Kop,con our side of Crocodile river .yesterday, and were repulsed.  Khama is confident and is working heartily with us. He is supported by 100 men  from here. Chief Lichwe, who was at  first loyal, is thought to be wavering."  London, November 15.���The losses suffered by general White's forces have  only helped to swell the continuous procession of regular, volunteer and ex-army  officers who have importuned the war  office to' send them out. Such enthusiasm, however, does not seem to have  spread to Ireland, for it is said that the  families of some of the soldiers of the  Irish regiments recently engaged have  refused them permission to return to  their homes. - Such bitterness seems almost incredible, but it is vouched for by  a'n ftishiiigh sheriff.    *  ceived dispatches from both points regarding the progress of the war in South  Africa, the wreck of the United States  cruiser Charleston, and other important  events. This intelligence was published  in the Trans-Atlantic Times, printed on  board ship. The paper was selling at a  dollar a copy, the proceeds being devoted  to the seaman's fund. The passengers also availed themselves ofthe opportunity  to send '- wireless greetings" to friends in  England; oue actually arranging for a  party in town on his arrival in Loudon.  Six of signor Marconi's assistants have  gone to the Cape, at the request of the  government, witli sets of instruments.  He says that he has sent no plant either  direct or indirectly to the Transvaal.  PROCEEDINGS  COMMENCED TO  Drive Chinese From the Coal Mines.  Victoria, November 15.��� [Special  to The Tribune.]���Proceedings having important bearing upon the em��  ployment of Chinese and Japanese in the  coal mines of this province were opened  at Nanaimo today, being arbitration on  the special rule promulgated by the provincial government after anti-Chinese  legislation had been declared invalid by  the privy council. This rule would ex-  elude all persons not competent to read  and understand  the mining regulations  printed in the English language. The  Union and Wellington colliery companies  demanded an arbitration, as provided for  by the act, as to the fairness of the new  rule, and the arbitrators areT. T. Wynne  and W. J. McAllen, with F. W. McCready  as umpire. Attorney-general Henderson  appeared today for the minister of mines  and lawyers Cassidy and Davey for the  objecting collieries. The question of the  competence of the Chinese and Japanese  already employed at Union and Wellington having been raised also, it was decided that both matters should be dealt  with together. At Cassidy's request the  arbitrators decided that the official stenographer in attendance should take a full  report of all the"proceedings, though the  attorney-general objected to this vast  undertaking. The arbitrators decided to  sit only at Nanaimo and Wellington, refusing request to hold sessions at Comox,  though coupled with the promise that  the Dunsmuirs would transport all the  parties concerned free of charge. They  promised, however, to view the Union  mines if thought necessary. Having arranged preliminaries the arbitrators adjourned until tomorrow, when the taking  of evidence will commence.  Predicts an Increase in War Eagle Dividends,  Toronto, November 15.���George Good-  erham, interviewed by the Toronto  World regarding the War Eagle mine at  Rossland, says that at the rate of the  output of the first two weeks of  November the net profits will be about  $56,000 a month, or double the amount  required to pay the monthly dividends.  He further states that with the new  machinery that is going in, the present  output ea*n be largely increased. The  750-foot level has some of the finest ore  yet encountered. He added that this  would mean an increase in the dividends  in the near future.  THE BICCEST SILVER-LEAD MINES  in British Columbia Consolidated.  Toronto, November 15.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���For some days past there  have been persistent rumors regarding  the consolidation of the Lake Shore group  of mines at Moyie, in East Kootenay,  British Columbia, owned by the Canadian  Goldfields Syndicate, Limited, and the  Moyie and Queen of the Hills claims,  which adjoin tlie Lake Shore group, a  controlling .interest of which J. C.  Drewry recently purchased. The deal  was actually consummated today, and is  one of the largest mi_ning_deals_e_ver made  in Canada, The consolidation actually  embraces the famous St. Eugene group at  Moyie, as well as the properties above referred to. ,  The Consolidated company will thus  own nine full claims and five large fractions. The deal was arranged by George  Gooderham, T. G. Blackstock, J. C. Drewry  and James Cronin, and the agreements  were signed this afternoon, Mr. Gooderham has purchased over a million shares  of the stock of the Canadian Goldfields  Syndicate, Limited, and is now the largest individual shareholder in that company. Tlie new company will be  known as the St. Eugene Consolidated,  and will be capitalized at $3,500,000,  in $1 shares, 300,000 shares to remain in  the treasury. Mr. Gooderham will be  president of the new company, and the  personnel of the board of directors while  not yet definitely arranged will include  the following gentlemen: T. G. Black-  stock, George Sumner, K. P. Heaton, J. C.  Drewry, John A. Pinch of Spokane, and  James Cronin of Moyie.  The properties are all silver-lead, and  the Lake Shore and St. Eugene mine's are  well-known shippers. Together they will  make the biggest silver-lead mining company in British Columbia.  Given a Practical Test.  Southampton, November 15.���The  American line steamer St. Paul, captain  Jamieson, from New York,November 8th,  passed Hurst Castle at 5:15 p.m. today.  Signor Marconi, who was a passenger cai  the St. Paul, telegraphed from her when  forty-five miles outside The Needles to  land to say that all was well and that it  was expected that the steamer would  arrive at seven o'clock. .Signor Marconi,  from a wire attached to the main mast,  established communication with wireless  installations at Lumbay and Pool, and re-  Want   the  Naturalization   Law  Amended.  Grand Forks. November  15.--During  his visit here today a memorial was  presented to Hon. J. Fred Hume, minister of  mines,  on  behalf of a number of alien  miners who wish to become British  subjects.   They request that the provincial  legislature at its next session amend the  law governing the admission of foreigners to citizenship. It was pointed out that  the statute as a present enacted required  all applicants to make their  declarations  before the county court judge.     ft  was  alleged that the transfer of the allegiance  of thousands of aliens,  including  hundreds   of   Americans, would   be accomplished   more   expeditiously   and  on   a  more extensive scale if authority to take  affidavits was conferred on justices of the  peace   or   mining  recorders.     Scores of  prospective citizens, it  was  represented,  spent most of-their time in the hills, and  through ignorance of the precise date of  the visit of the county court judge, were  unable to come to town to fulfil  the  requirements.    Hon. Mr. Hume replied that  the matter was wholly within the jurisdiction of the Dominion government, and  it would afford  him  great   pleasure  to  make   representations    to   Hon.   David  Mills, minister of justice at Ottawa, with  a view to having the law amended in the  sense desired by the petitioners.  LOUIS BLUE OF ROSSLAND GIVES  Facts Begarding the Lumber Combine.  The big lumber combine which is to  control the milling interests of Kooteuay  and the Boundary country has just been  iacorpv;ated.with a capital'of $500,000.  It will include eight mills, having a daily  capacity of over 500,000' feet, and the  timber reserves behind it are estimated  at 500,000,000 feet. Louis Blue, P. Gen-  elle, James Poupore and A. Fisher are the  backers of the new corporation, which  will be* known as the Yale-Columbia  Lumber Company, Limited. The head  offices will be at Greenwood.  "There will be no raise in the price  of lumber," said Mr. Blue in discussing  the situation with a Rossland Record reporter. "The consolidation is chiefly to  perfect our facilities for supplying tlie  public aud also to secure economy in  management. With the mills operated  separately it is often a difficult matter to  maintain supplies. With the combination, each mill will be in a position to  help any ol the others in a pinch and the  result will be great ad van cagesali around."  The mills include P. Genelle k Co.'s at  Nakusp, capacity 150,000 feet every 24  hours, Genelle <fc Co.'s plant at liobson,  capacity 150,000 feet, my plant here with  a capacity of 70,000 feet, and my plant at  Ymir of 35,000 feet. They will also include the four mills owned by my.self and  A. Fisher in the Boundary. Tlieir location and capacity is: Phoenix 30,000 feet,  Kholt 50,000 foot, Ilock Creek -10,000 feet,  and Long Lake 30,000 feet. In addition  to these the company Will erect four  mills over the Boundary at points not  yet settled.  "Our reserves are located all over the [  Arrow lakes and through the Boundary  district. We have timber lands under  Dominion and provincial grant.**-, as well  as by virtue of lease from claim owners  and the railway companies. I .should  say that .the amount of timber now  .standing on our territory is- close, to half  a billion feet. It was at first proposed to  liave the head offices in Rossland, but as  so many small mills will be located  around Greenwood, that place was chosen  instead. The officer.**, of the company  have not yet been chosen and 1 cannot,  say who tliey will be. Tlie whole of our  capital stock, amounting to $500,000,  will be held by P. Genelle, J. Poupore.  J. Genelle, A. Fisher, and myself. None  will be offered to the public."  Hardware Men in Convention.  Pittsm/rg, November 15.���Three bundled delegates, representing 250 companies with a capital of $175,000,000, are attending the fifth annual convention of  the National Hardware Association, which  opened at the Monongahela house in this  city today. The feature of the first session was the introduction of the fraternal delegates from the National Hardware Associations of Great Britain and  Canada.  THE RAIL-WAV PEOgLE HATE TO  Part With the Becreation Grounds.  The members of thecity council had a  conference at the Hotel Phair yesterday  afternoon with the officials of the Canadian Pacific Railway Company, when  the concessions to be made by the city to  the railway company, in return for establishing a division point at Nelson,  were discussed. The meeting was of a  private nature, but sufficient has leaked  out to give the people of the city a very  fair idea of what the railway company  will ask.  The railway company was represented  by George McL. Brown, executive agent,  superintendent Marpole, and  H. E. Beasley, division superintendent.    Their proposition followed along  with   that  outlined by president  Shaughnessy, save in  the case of the recreation grounds.     The  railway officials want to hold the recreation  grounds  and   play   the  divisional  shops and  offices against them.     They  asked that the company's shops and other  improvements be exempted  from municipal  taxation  for such  period  as  was  limited by statute,  the  inference being  that the exemption would be for a period  of ten years.    They also asked  that  the  blind   ends of Vernon,  Baker,  Victoria  and Slocan streets to  the west of Railway  street  be  condemned   and   turned  over  to the company.     From  the conversation upon this point, it was inferred  that the company did not intend to close  Baker street at the intersection of  Railway street, but to grade the street from  this point and use it as the  approach  to  the new depot aud freight shed.  The deal with respect to the recreation  ground wastheonly unpalatable portion of  the company's programme to the members  of the city council.     The company's suggestion was that instead of taking a deed  to the present recreation grounds that a  five years' lease of the grounds should be  taken, in return for which  the  company  should give the city an absolute  deed to  forty acres of land to be selected from the  land of the company  adjoining  addition  A.    Iu support of this the  railway  officials urged, that in any event there would  be a string tied tp the deed of the present  recreation   grounds.      Whatever understanding there might have been  with respect to this land they said it was understood all the time that the land was to be  used for recreation purposes and if a deed  were given for the land  it  would  be  so  specified.    The railway company in short  would not convey the land io the city so  that the corporation could speculate with  it.    In reply to a question as to the probable extent   of   the division  shops  at  Nelson,the railway oflicials stated that in  the natural order of things Nelson would  be a larger division point than Kamloops.  The company had established  a division  point at GrahbrooJk "aridthe other  point *  to  the west  of Nelson   would  be somewhere iii ihe Boundary district, so  that  when the company's system in the south-*  ern portion of the district is connected up  Nelson would be a very important center.  As to  the amount of money which the  company would spend in erecting division  facilities at Nelson, the raihvay men stated that at present it  could only  be conjectured.    The company intended, in the  first  place   to  flume  Cottonwood  creek  from  where it crossed   the yard to  the  lake and it would aIso,have  to raise the  level of the yard.   As to tlie cost of the  buildings which the  company  proposed  to  put  uj),  the   details   had   not    been    "*  settled, but a start  would  be  made immediately  upon   the acceptance by   the  city  of the railway company's proposals.  A meeting of the  city council will  be  held thiVmorning "when the railway com~ ���  panj-b   proposals   will be   submitted in  writing.  Working Forty Men.  T. G. Hoy, who has charge of the development work on the Richelieu and London Consolidated companies' properties  ou Crawford creek, back of Pilot Bay,  was in Nelson yesterday,  a crew of forty men and  are developing well. On  which adjoins the Silver  the London Consolidated  tunnels have been driven  for 200 feet, and on the Silver  nel lias been  driven   700 foot.  He is working  the properties  the Hich. lieu,  Hill, owned by  Company, two  in on the ledge  Hill a tun*  Tim ledge  is uniformly wide, and assays give returns  of from .$100 to $500 to the ton. . The ore  earriea copper, .silver, gold and lead values, the'greatest of which, however, is in  the silver. Nothing in the nature of a  satisfactory sample of tho ore has yet  been made. The companies will work  from fifteen to twenty men on each property during the winter.  October Output of the Athabasca.  Manager Fell gives the following as the  output of the Athabasca mine for the  month of'October, the 10-stainp mill running 30 days and 13 hours;  Nutiiliei* ton-, ctusliud hi null  NunilitT ton- ci mlc ore -hipped  Tolul Ion- tiLMti'il  .        .  ..  Value of'Million let oveit'il  VlllllU of COlllVlltllltt'S ,  Value of nuili' oiu  Total .      .......  ' * __i  .,   'WO":  S7.1li0 *e  l.<m 77  .     .!.�� Ul  .���JD.-Ki.*) .SO  Landed Three Straight Winners.  London, November 15. -.1. Reiff, the  American, demonstrated his excellent  jockeyship at the Leicester November  meeting by winning three successive races  and. finishing a second in the fourth. In  each event the betting was 9 to 1 against  his mount, THE TRIBUNE:  NELSON, B.C., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER, 16,  1899.  ST to SHOPPEBS  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  Being disappointed again in the attempt to get into our BIG NEW STORE  we liave found it necessary to   prolong   our removal sale   just a few days.    But  yoa will not mind���certainly not���as   long :is we give you bargain.!.    This  wo have something of more than passing interest���for instance:  ffi  week  Good Flanellette at 5c per yard.  Pure Irish Table Linen at 35c per yard.  Good Heavy "fowling at 75c per yard.  Heavy All-wool Flannel at 25c per yard.  White Beadspreads at $1 each.    Good Comforters at SI.75 each  Heavy All-wool Blankets at $3 per pair.  Ladies'All-wool Underwear at S2.50 per suit.  Ladies'Fancy Underskirts from 75c up.  w  These  but you can  are   just a few  judge tlie kind  of   our bargains,  of values.  "We cannot enumerate everything  MARTIN O'REILLY & GO.  flk  BANK OF B. O.  B"UILDINO,  KELSON.  T__i_s*]va:s o__.s_a:  i-S  mmmmm^^mm^Mmmm^^mmm^.mmm^^.^m  * *-*���  SEPARATE   PANTS  OVER 100 PAIRS JUST-TO HAND  ALL WEIGHTS AND PRICES TO SELECT FROM  MEN'S OUTFITTER  Sign ot the RED HAT, Baker St., Nelson  J. F. WEIR  Wholesale  Houses  pfflRATED AND   MINERAL WATERS.  THORPE & CO., LIMITED.-Cornor Vernon and Coflar  street'!,  Nelson,  manufacturers of antl   wholesale  dealers in temtcd waters and fruit syrups,  for Halcyon Springs mineral water.  ASSAYERS'  SUPPLIES.  WV. TEETZEL & CO.���Coi nor Haker .and .To<-c-  ��� pliine streets, Nelson, whole>*alo de.ilers in as-  miyers' supplies. Agents for Denver Firo Clay Co. of  Denver. Colorado.   CIGARS.  KOOTENAY CIGAR MANUFACTURING CO.-Corner Haker and Hall sticet.s. Nelson, m.iiiufnctuieis  o(_ "Ro',,tl Seal" and "Kootenay ,1-iullc" biands of cigar*-,.  COAL.  CROW'S  NEST   PASS  COAL  COMPANY.-Whole-  saledealuis sn ''o.il pind coke.   Chniles St. Knot,  Agent. Hptkcr stiout. Nelson.  . * "  COMMISSION MERCHANTS.  HJ. KVANb & CO.���Hakei street, Nelson, wholesale  ���   dcalcis jn liquors, cigais, cement, ftiCibnek and  The railway company, according to president Shaughnessy, is willing to do like  wise. Then who i.s doing the double-  dealing ? It surely cannot be the local  agent of the land department of the  Canadian Pacific, who happens to be at  the same time a member of the city council? The superintendent of the Pacific  division is known to be straightforwardness personified. The executive agent of  the company is as square as they mako  them. Then who is president Shaugh-  ncssy's wicked partner?  With the War Eagle mine at Rossland  increasing its output, Avhich will increase  the size or the frequency of its dividends,  and the Payne mine at Sandon standing  idle, its owners hunting for lawyers to  attack the validity of the law under  which the War Eagle is being so successfully worked, is an object lesson well  .worth the consideration of thinking people. Surely a law that is not retarding  the working of dividend-paying mines at  Rossland cannot work harm to mines like  the Payne and Last Chance and Slocan  Star iu the Slocan, mines whose owners  have made fortunes out of them Avithout  incurring any financial risk.  HUDSON'S BAY  COMPANY.  Jlio clay, water pip  mission meicliaritw  ,ind steel uvlls, and general coui-  " -       FLOUR AND FEED.  B11ACKMAX & KER MILLING COMPANY LTD.--  Front .street, Nelson, vjliolcwle dealois in Hour, oat-  iiic.il, etc., and liay and giain.  Mills at Edmonton, Vic  ioria, and New Westminster-  -   GROCERIES.  A * MACDONALD & CO.-Corncr Vernon and Jose*  ���*"*������ pliine sheets, wholesale Kiocers and jobbers in  hlankctsT glo*. e*s, mitts, buots, i ubbeis, mackinaws and  miiiers' mi mines.  KOOTENAY   SUPPLY    COMPANY,    LIMITEU-  Vcrnon street, Nelson, wliole^ile grocers.   JOHN   CHOLDITCH  "    wholesale gioccis.   &  CO.���Fiont fatieet,  Nelson,  FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  BURNS & CO.-B.iker stieet.  Nelson, wholesale  P.  dealers in fresh and euied meals.   Cold btorutro.  HARDWARE AND MINING SUPPLIES.  H BYERS & CO.���Corner B.iker.uid Josephine fclrcetK,  ���   Nelhon, whole**alo dealers m hardwaie and mining  supplies.   Agents for Giant Powder Co,   LAWRENCE HARDWARE COMPANY���Bnkei St.,  Nelson, wholesale de.ilerh in iiuidware and mining  supplies, and water and plumboi *.' supplies.   TTANCOUVHR HARDWARE COMPANY, LIMITED  v    ���-Haker street, Nelhon, wholesale dealers in haiil-  wareund mining supplies, plumbeis and tinsmiths'supplies. ^^   weeks have elapsed, and the executive  agent of the company aud a superintendent of a division arrive in Nelson, aud  coolly make a proposition that is utterly  at variance with  the promise made by  the company's president. The proposition  Sole agents I is that the recreation ground be leased  to the city for five or six years and a  deed be given for thirty or forty acres of  wild land   that is now valueless.     The  recreation ground is not an attractive spot  at pi'esent, and is likely to i emain as it is if  the city council accepts a five years' lease  of the ground, for no council"with sense  would  spend   a  dollar to improve-the  ground under such conditions.   A forty-  acre  tract   in   an   out-of-the-way place  would be valueless, for there is no laud  near Nelson tliat could be made suitable  for recreation purposes Avithout the expenditure of a large sum of money.   The  company can Avell afford to Vive up to its  agreement in this  matter, because, Avhen  made, the land in question was of little  value.   The people were led to believe that if  the city Avould clobe the streets on the flat  and exempt the company's improvements  from taxation for a term of years, Nelson  would be made a division point with all  that the term implies. Had this proposition Ijcen made, it Avould have been accepted. But in making it, the raihvay  officials have coupled it AA'ith one that is  not liked by half a dozen people in the  town.  INCORPORATED 1670.  Hello!  13  LIQUORS AND DRY GOODS.  TURNER, BEETON & CO.���Corner Vernon and .Josephine sticeU,, Nelson, wholesale dcaloiu in liquors.  10 Ul!  Co.  of  cigars and dry goods.   Agents for PabsX Kiev, In  "Milwaukee and Calgary Bcey. ing Co. of Calgar)  PAINTS   AND   OILS.  -\TELS0X HARDWARE COM PA "NY���Baker Stieet-  kinds  holesalc de.ilci-* in pain!*., oils  JLw gist block in Kootenay ���  and brnsheh of! all  POWDER, CAPS AND FUSE.  HAMILTON POWDER COMPANY���linker stieet.  Nelson, mumifaclmcrs of djuannlo, spurling,  stumping and black blasting powdci*. wholesale dealers  in eapband fuse, and oioclne blasting appaiatim.   PROVISIONS, PRODUCE AND FRUITS.  PARSONS  PRODUCE   COMPANY���Vernon   .stieet,  Nelson, wholesale dcalci* In  pioiisloiih, produce,  and fruit-.   Agoi'ts tmJayritifc Co. bacon and li.ims.  JY. URIrTIN & C'O.-Coiu.'''Vernon and Josephine  ��   Hired*.  Nelson,   wholesale dealers in  provmioiu,,  cured meals, butter and egg*i.   FH. bTEAVART & CO.-Wait'lioilxcson C,P. R.tiack,  ��� foot of Stanley Mieet, .Nelson, wholesale dealers in  prorjuiotib, pioduce and fruits. Cold stoiage. Agents  Aiinoiir &_Co,'b bacon, hauia, lard and other products.  M"aXITOBA~'pK0DU-E AND COMMISSION  CO.,  Ltd. ��� Nelson   branch,   II.ill   stieet.     Wholesale  dealers in but tei'. eggs and cheese.   SASH AND DOORS."  NELSON SAAV AND PLANING MILLS. LIMITED���  Corner Front and Hall slicoU, Nelson, manufacturers of and wholesale dcalcis in sjish and doors; all  hinds of factory work made to older.  WINES AND CIGARS^  CALIFORNIA WINE COMPANY, LIMITED-Corner Frontund Hall streets,, Nelson, wholesale dcalera  In wines (casoaiidbulk) and domestic and imported cigars.  Ring up Telephone No.  If you want  BASS' Pale Ale  GUINNESS' Foreign Stout  DREWERY'S Golden r\rnber /\fe  SGHLITZ'S Milwaukee Jeer  DOMINION BREWERY Porter  DOMINION B^EWE^Y India Pale A'e  Ail the above, goods in PINTS or;  QUARTS. Sold by the BOTTLE,  DOZEN, CASE or BARREL.  Hudson's Bay Co.  Telephone I��_  to ��rttnme.  Thk Canadian Pacific Railway Company is a corporation that Avas "never  .known to keep a, promise if it was to the  eompauy'.s interest to do otherwise.  When '}u Nelson, president SJiaug'hnessy  distinctly .stated that If there hud been  an agreement, -written or verbal, that the  people of Nelson should have title to the  recreation- ground, then  the agreement  Suppose the city closes the streets that  -the railwayi_oinp"ni"iy~asl*rito-b"cTclosed, is  the company willing  to insert a clause  in the agreement  to  the effect  that if  Xelson ceases to be a first-class division  poinfc that the cloced .streets  Avill  revert  to  the  city.-'     Tliey are  not likely to  agroo to any such condition.    Then Avhat  right lias tin; raih\ay company to   have  strings  ou   tho   recreation  ground?    Jt'  deeded to the city, the deed should be absolute.    The City of xVelnOn is a business  corporation,   ju*-t   sis   is   the   Canadian  Pacific, nnd  it should  not acceiit anything  from   the Qauadiun Pacific   Avith  strings attached, or attach strings to anything tliat it gives thnt company.    In all  this bus-iness there has been tt disposition  on the part of tho  local   olficials  of  the  railway company to get something for  nothing���-tho   party   getting  something  always being the raihvay company. Will  the .six members of tho council be equally  A'igihiat i,n trying  to get something for  the city for nothing ?  Parson's  Produce  Company  WHOLESALE  Butter,  Eggs,  Cheese,  Green  - Fruits,  Cured  Meats,  Vegetables  SHIPPERS OF THE EARLY  BREAKFAST BRAND OF EGGS  Full  stocks  carried at Nelson  Rossland.    Mail orders solicited.  and  BARGAINS IN  CHILDREN'S  GUM BOOTS  CLOSING OUT  BARGAINS IN  MEN'S  GUM BOOTS  SALE OF  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  \S  Boots and Shoes  Rubbers and Overshoes  B  ���N-tVp*-  w  #  75 pairs of Men's Shoes, worth $4,  $5, and $6, sale price, $3  15 pairs of Women's Shoes, worth  $2.50 and $3, sale price, $1.25  o  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.  B  B  50 pair  Children's  Shoes,   worthy^  $1, $1.25, and $1.35, sale price, 80c ^  B  30 pair Ladies' Cloth Gaiters, worth j��  $1 and $1.25, sale price 40c j^  B  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     p  B'  BARGAINS IN  LUMBERMEN'S  H RUBBERS'  36�� BAKER STREET  FRED IRVINE & CO.  BARGAINS IN  BOYS  OVERSHOES  -i^-  !���&>  1S;^''  m^  hSt  j^H*!-  1*9*  -*3 ���*��  REMOVED  WE HAVE  REMOVED OUR  TOYS AND  MUSIC TO THE  OPERA HOUSE  BLOCK  NEXT DOOR TO  POSTOFFICE  FOR SALE  BUSINESS AND HESID-.NTIAL  PROPERTY  30 by  120, Bakor street, becween Josephine and  Watdbtreets $8000  50 by 120, Baker street, between Josephine and Hall  streets, corner   25 by 120 with jmproveinonts, south side of Vernon  street  5000  SO by 120 with improvements, south sido of Vernou  street  G00O  2*> lots with cottage rontod at $15 per month, Victoria  streot ,  3500  5 lota with cottage rented at $20 per month, Stanley  sLreet  3000  6 lota in block 4-SD, all cleared and fenced in  2500  AGENTS FOR  J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  A. R. Sherwood  Hiici'csior to Oh.ih. A. Wiitcinuiii & Co.  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCE AND  GENERAL AGENT  First door wctf of ll.uik of  British Columbia Imililhig.  THK city council in  dealing with  the  raihray officials should not lose bight of  one fact, Unit  is,  that the city has an  equity    in     the   ilall-stroet    recreation  ground.    Land   qcjiial   in   value  to one-  half the  recreation   ground is   held   in  trust by the provincial government, to be  absolutely deeded to the railway company  when the -company deeds tlie recreation  ground to the city.    There should be no  shuffling in this matter.    The provincial  government** stands ready to carry out its  8ai\er St. Nelson  . 'i BAeeOW, A.M1.C.E.  PROVINCIAL LAND SURVEYOR  Canada Book k Drug Go  NKLSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Smoke  ��� ���  ROYAL SEAL AND  KOOTENAY BELLE  CIGARS   UNION   MADS  -SKTJ^JEIJD BEOS.  Real Estate and General Agents, Bakor St., Nelson  Gharies  D.  J, Christie  O-ENEKAL   BROKBR.  Big Scf)oor)er  Beer or Half-  and=f-failf....  IO Cts.  Always Fresh  Always     Cool  THE BEST GLASS OF BEER IN NELSON IS  S3000  2700   COLLECTIONSjSOLiCiTED-  FOU SAL Hi  A H-Hoom (new) Hou->e, icflted .vt 910 per month  An 8-Koom (now) House, two lot*., corner ...    .  KOR RKST  Ap"> Room House Cm inched)  $.'-*0.00  MONKY 'IO I.OA.V OpN' Jtn.VL l.STAl'K OU SilOKVTKKlIS,  Four Doors West of Dominion Express Office  The Nelson Electric Tramway Oo., Ltd.  LOTS FOR SALE  ON EASY TERMS  gar  Nelson, British Columbia  would be lived up to.     Scarcely   three | part of the bargain   without. quibbling.  Coiner Victoria and Kooteimy Streets.  P. 0. BOX pW* TKLKPJIONK NO. (16  ONE DOLLAR A LOAD  The undersigned hoe a large quantity of flr, cedar, and  tamarac slabs, in lG-inch ana 4-foot lengths, suitable for  stovowood, which will be bold for $1 a load at tho mUl  yard.  NELSON SAW & PLANING MILLS. Limited.  Nelson. Aufcilflt mi*. 1899.  NOTICE.  On and itfter the 1st of October 1899; the Grand Central  Hotel: will be run strictly on the Kitropean plan.  Webave fitted up a new dining room with a seating  capacity for one hundred people whieh will be run in  connection with the hotel. All meals twenty-five cents,  ���payable in the dining room. Will be pleased to furnish  ineal tickets on application.  Rooms by the day, week or month. ������  Thanking yon for your generous patronage in the pant,  and trusting to be favored with a continuance of same in  BLACKSMITHISSiG  AND EXPERT  HORSESHOEING  Wagon repairing promptly attended to by a flrst-clasa  wheelwright.  Special attention given to all kinds of repairing and  custom work from outside points.  Shop:    .al! Street, betwaerj Baker and Vernon, Nelson  mafiSVAorxntx^B of  HN&INES, BOILBBS, SHA-"-*I��rO, -ROtf AND  BRASS OASTINGS OF B*V*BR*_- DElSOKI*PTION  Repairs promptly attended to..'    P. O. Box 178.  the future. *"  I retuftin, respectfully yours,  V. SIMPSO.V.  AUOHITBCTS,  gWAKT & CARRIE���A*oWtocto  Rooms 7 and 8 Ab  erdeen block. Baker street. Nelson.  L.iiee number of clioice building lots adjacent to the  line of their tramway. For price and tcniH of sale apply  to the ollice of Die company, Macdonald block, corner of  Josephine and Veinon streets.  r, O. DUNCAN, Secretary,  SQUIRirS^ANSrFOR   SALE  ContainiiiK 120 acres of land within one and a  quarter miles of Nelson.  For further  particulars apply to  FRED   J.   SQUIRE.   Nolson.   B.   C.  LODGE  MEETINGS.  KNIGHTS OK PYTHIAS-Nelson   Lodge,  No,  25,  Knights of Pythias, meets in I. O. O. F. Hall, corner  Baker and Kootenay streets, every Tuesday evening at  8 o'clock.   Visiting Knights cordially invited to attend.  T. LILLIE, C. C. R, 6, JOY. K. of R. tc S.  NELSON LODGE, NO, 23, A. F, & A. M. Meets  second: Wednesday In each month. Sojourning  brethren invited.  ���jVTJSLSON L. O. L��� No. 1C92, meets in I. O. 0.5". Hall.  ������-��   corner Baker and Kootenay streets, lt>t and 3rd  Friday of each inonth.   Visiting brethern cordially invited,  JOHN TOYE, W, M.      F. J. BRADLEY, Rco.See.  ELSON   MBJE,  Number  22,   Fraternal Order  of  Eagles, meets etf ery secondand fourth Wednesday in  each month in Fraternity Hall.   Visiting brethren welcome.  J. IRVING, President.       J. R, WRAY. Secretary.  NELSON MINERS' UNION NO. 96. W. F. of M.-  Meots in K. P. rooms, Fraternity Hall, the first and  third Saturday evenings in  each inonth at 8 o'clock.  Visiting members welcome.  JAMES WILKS, See'y.     CHA& A. McKAY, Pros.  AT THE  Club Hotel  Corner Silica and  Stanley Streets.  E. J. CURRAH, Prop.  Halcyon Water  .    WB ItAVi: AI'l'OINTEn  THORPE & CO. SOLE BOTTLERS  OF THIS WATER  Halcyon tyot Sprfqgs Sanitarium Co.  W. C. HUSBAND, Manager.  V-"i���   - in     .���..   ,i .   -, ��� , , ,    i      ���  , iii.-        -   - . ������ K  R. REISTERER & CO.  BREWERS AND BOTTLERS OF  Fine Lager Beerf  "���Prompt and regular  delivery to the tirade.  SHORTHAND. AN�� EyTEWBITII-TG.  CjHORTHANB, Typewriting, and bookeeping ta\  N-* Terms reasonable. Apply to Miss H.-Brandt;  seii.Applewhaite block. West Baker street. Nelson  NOTICE   OF   ASSIGNMENT.  Notice is hereby given that Harry Howard Dunbar of  Duncan City, in the county of Kootenay. British Coliiin-  bi.i, hotelkeej-'cr, has by deed dated the 31st day of  October, IS'W, -.ibsigued all hK personal estate, credits .uid  eflects which, uuvy bcsei/.cd and held under execution  and all lus ical cUite lo William Simpson of Duncan  City, aforesaid, merchant, in trust for the benefit of the  (���rcditors of the said Harry Howard Dunbar. The said  deed was exeuned by the i��iid Harry Howard Dunbar  on tho .MsL day of Oelober, 18'J9, and by the said William  Simpson on the fcWi day of November, 18')9. All porhons  haimg claims against the srd Harry Howard Dunbar  are retjuosted to Jorward particulai's of the S'inie, duly  verifted, and statiiwc wliafc security, if any, is hold for the  same, to the said William Simpson oil or before the 14th  day of December, KS!*9, after which date the said William  Simpson will 'procei id to distribute the assets^ of the estate.  amongst tliose ontiiled thereto, having regard only to the  claims of which he -shall then have had notice. All persons indebted to tht- said Harry Howard Dunbar are required to pay such indebtedness forthwith to the said  William Simpson.  AJiioetingof the creditors of the said Hairy Howard  Dunbar wilT.be held jit the offices of MeAnn & Mackay,  barristers. Front street, Kaslo, B, C, on Wednesday the  22nd day of Norcmber, 1890, at 3 o'fildokjp.m.  WILLIAM SIMPSON, Trustee.    J  McANN & "BrTAOKAY. Solicitors for the Trustee. '  Dated the Otto flay t>t Njivembcr, 185W. THE TRIBUNE: NELSOtf, B.C., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16, im.  k  S  Bank ofMomal  Capital,  Best,  all paid  up,  $12,000,000  6,000,000  LORD STRATHCONA AND  MT   ROYAL, President  Hon. OEO. A. DRUMMOND Vice-President  E   S. CLOU8TON General Manager  _sr_s3_so*isr *B*R_^._sro_3:  N. W. Cop. Baker and Stanley Streets.  THE BANK OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  NELSON  LONDON  and in t!  nKANCHKS IN       (England).  NEW TORE,  I in thi    .   OHIOAGO  o principal cities in Canada.  Buy and sell Sterling Exohango and Cable Transfers  GRANT COMMERCIAL AND TRAVELLERS' CKKDIT8,  available in any part of tho world.  DRAFTS ISSUED    COLLECTIONS MADE; ETC.  SAVINGS BANK BRANCH.  CURRENT RATE OK INTEREST PAID  NEWS BY MAIL AND TELEGRAPH  It is officially announced tliat Canadian railways will immediately advance  rates on flour and grain 20 to 25 per cent.  Complete returns from Soutli Renfrew  give P. R. Latchford, commissioner of  public Avorks in the Ontario government,  a majority of 311 over McGarry, Conservative candidate.  The directors of the Dominion Bank  have appointed T. G. Brough, at present  branch manager at Toronto, to succeed  the late R. D. Gamble, as general manager.  A proposition is under way to  appoint  colonel Otter chief of  the  Toronto  fire  brigade   if   that   gentleman   wishes   to  accept the" offer,   which  will   likely  be  . cabled him iu South Africa.  Early yesterday morning John James,  a resident of Kingston, Ontario, was shot  dead at Catraqui driving park, by Charles  F. Ralick, proprietor. It is alleged James  Avas stealing chickens. Ralick has given  himself up to the police.  The Ottawa correspondent of Le Soleis  of Quebec city intimates that the organ  of the Quebec clergy AA'ill be taken to  task for its open sympathy with the  Boers and disloyal attitude generally.  The Elder-Dempster liner Merrimac,  captain Evans, Avhich, grounded near  Anticosti during the early .part of the  summer and subsequently repaired at  Quebec, Failed from tliat port Avith deals  for Belfast, October 24th, has , not been  ' heard of since. Pears lire entertained  for the vessel's safety.  It is understood at San Fraiiciscq, that  the money, amounting to $11,400,000;  obtained by Mrs. Jane Stanford for her  285,000 shares of Southern Pacific Railway Company stock which she sold to  the Huutington-Speyer syndicate, Avill at  ouc<? be made available for tlio Stanford  university.  C. L. Reid of Ironsides is dead from  hemmorhage as the result of an alleged  assault by Albert Latourel of Hull,  Quebec, avIio has been held by the  authorities. Two neighbors of the Victim  declare tliey wifcnessed the assault.  Alphonse Desjardinos, having resigned  the presidency of tho Jacques Cartier  Bank at Montreal, Avliieh Avas obliged to  suspend payment a foAV months ngo oav-  ing to failure of the Ville Marie Bank and  reopened a few Aveeks since, G. N. Due-  harme, vice-president, wa_ elected yesterday in his place.  The customs collections at Grand Forks  last month exceeded $9500, being nearly  double the figures for the corresponding  period of last year.  ItrisTVudorstood tlie^Doiniiiion govern7  meat is disposed to provide the Fox-Bay  settlers on the Island of Anticosti with a  chance of removing to Manitoba. The  offer is said to be open also to hundreds  of other inhabitants on the north shore  of the Gulf of St. Lawrence, Avhose means  of livelihood is so very scant.  Dauicl Dupuis, the engraver Avho designed the recent French ten-centime  piece, Avas shot dead yesterday in Paris  by his wife, who uLso committed Miioide.  She had for some time past showed signs'  of madness.   IN   ACTIVE   OPERATION.  Hamilton Herald.  The facts in connection Avilh the deportation of the-Hamilton Avorkman, Duncan  Robertson, from the United State's, as related in the Herald yesterday, make it  plain that the United States alien labor  Iiiav is in active operation against Canadians. In this case it would be idle for sir  Wilfrid Laurier's Washington friend;-, to  throw the blame upon the over-zeal of  Bouncer DeBarry. The real bouncing act  was not done by DeBarry.  Mr. Robertson had succeeded in evading DeBarry at Buffalo, had gone ou to  the town ill Massachusetts whither he  was bound, and had started to w-o-i-fc tor  the firm which had engaged him. Tlie  firm received a notification that if it retained him in its service it Avould be liable  to tiie penalty for violation of the alien  labor law. And Robertson was dismissed.  Who notified that firm. DeBarry  would have no right to do so. Massachusetts is not within his jurisdiction.  There- is little doubt the notification  came direct from Washington, the  authorities there having been informed  of the facts by DeBarry.  It is clear that, notAvitlistanding the  assurances that sir Wilfrid's Washington  And I -want to be in it. I havo just received  Kail samples of Suitings and Over*  coatings representing a $50,000 stock to  choose from mado to your order at p'iccs  never before hoard of in Nolson. All the latest  fads in Fancy Veilings for Kail and winter.  Ladies' tailoring in all its branches a specialty.  Lowest prluob.   Rooms I and 11, Hillyer block.  Stevens, Tfje Tailor  The "Wonder^  Fur trimmings just opened. Oiebo skins, sable tails  and heads fer millinery imrpoNes. Lovely lines Just arrived. Tea cloths and tray cloths with drawn work and  stiunpint; work on. I'holo frames and mounts. Serving  cauls and littl.o thimbles for chlldicu. Lusiout, in embroidery and lace work 50 conts.  PATRONIZE UNION SHOPS  UNION SHOP  Barber Shops Without This Oard in Window  Are Non-Union,  Union  KOOTEMAir COFFEE CO.  NELSON, B. C.  Coffee roasters and dealers in Tea and Coffee,  Offer fresh roasted, coffee of best quality aa follows:  Java and Arabian Maoha, per pound > .$  40  Java and Mocha Blend, 3 pounds. .,..,,���  1 00  Fine Santos, 4 pounds  1 00  Santos Bland, 5 pounds  I 00  Our Special Blend, 6 pounds  1 00  Our ilio Roast, 8 pounds  100  A trial ordor solicited.  Salesrooms 2 Doors E&tt of Oddfellows  8h*kjJ_   West  ���. .Bator Stoat  Is n<>w prepared io issue Drafts and Letters  of Credit on Skaguay, U. S., Atlir*, B. C, and  Dawson City, Yu^on. District.  friends have made to him thatthe United  States alien labor laAA' Avould not be enforced against Canadians if the Canadian  alien   labor   law   AA'ere   suspended,   the  United .States alien  labor laAV is still in  active operation against Canadians, that  not only have DeBarry and the other inspectors received no instructions to relax  the United States laAV against Canadians,  but the Washington   authorities   have  never had  any intention of relaxing the  enforcement of the law in any particular.  a    We fear  that sir    Wilfrid  has  been  made the victim of a buuco game on the  part of his  Washington   friends.    This  might easily be forgiven him as evidence  of his open  and  generous   nature���too  honorable in himself to suspect dishonorable dealing in others.    But the unpleasant and  irritating feature of the  Avhole  business is that tliere is too much reason  to believe that sir Wilfrid AA'as a Avilling  victim    of  the   bunco    game���that   he  neither  expected that the  Washington  people Avould carry out tlieir pledge nor  cared Avhether they did or not, but seized  npon their pledge and paraded it as good;  excuse for  the su.spension of the Dominion alien contract labor kv\v.  Canadian workmen are as rigorously  excluded from tJie United States as ever  they were. In the meantime United  States Avorkmen are being, imported into  Canada uuder contract every day���cheap  foreign workmen brought here to displace Canadian labor. Canadian miners  by the hundreds are being driven out of  employment in British Columbia by the  cheap labor imported under contract to  displace them. .'  The situation is intolerable. It Avould  have been less intolerable if no Dominion  alien labor law had been passed. But to  pa.ss it, aud then to suspend it, before it  Avas ever put into force, on the false plea  that the United States alien labor law  had been suspended as against Canadians,  is little short of an insult to Canadian  wage-earners.  The Laurier government had better  look to it. A continuation of its present  shortsighted and -unpatriotic policy may  result iu disaster. Let the United-States  alien labor Uvw be enforced as rigidly as  the Washington authorities may see fit;  that is their business. But let*there be  reciprocity iu this matter ' let the Drimin-  alien labor laAV be also put in force; that  is the business of the Dominion government.    Will Uot Fight Again Till August,  Billy Brady, who manages pugilist  Jeffries, has answered Sharkey's forfeit  by declaring that Jeffries will not fight  before August of next year, anyAvay, and  then he probably will be seen in a mill  to be decided in or near Paris. Brady  has his eye on the World's Exposition in  Paris in 1900, and thinks a mill there  -will swell his oavii bank account and the  bank account of Jeffries as well. And  when  Jeffries enters the ring in Paris it  Cut Prices is the  Order of the. Day   is  no]b likely that Sharkey  will be the  man iii the other corner.  "I don't see why Jeffries should fight  Sharkey again," manager Brady said.  "Jeffries has defeated him twice," he continued, "and I should think that Avould  be enough for any man. Jeffries has  earned a right to a good long rest, and I  intend that lie shall have it. He has  many engagements ahead, and I think he  will leave the fighters to themselves for  awhile.  "Let the other felloAvs thresh it out  among themselves. Wheu one of them  proves himself good enough for a try  against the champion���well, it Avill be  time enough to talk business then.  Within six mouths of the time he avou  the championship he defended it successfully. .... Noav he's going to haA'e a holiday.  Sharkey had his chance. Now he can  challenge all he Avants to, but that Avon't  affect us."  "I  thought so," Avas Tom O'Rourke's  comment   Avhen   he    learned  that   the  champion proposed to take a long holiday.    "He needs a long holiday," he continued.    "He doesn't Avant any more of  Sharkey's game.     He'll dodge   Tom as  long as he can, but we'll laud him yet,  and this time there'll be no chance for an  unfair decision���all the referee will have  to do*' will be to  count Jeffries out and  prevent him from resorting to foul tactics.  "If I was the only one Avho was dissatisfied with Siler's decision I wouldn't expect Jeffries' to  give  us  another fight.  But at least one-half of the men  who  witnessed the contest Avere dissatisfied  with the decision, and I thought Jeffries  would fight rather tiian go around wearing  half of the championship feathers  while Sharkey Avore the other half.    But  I guess   he counts  himself   lucky,  and  there   is   no  doubt   that   he is lucky.  Sharkey beat him out of the championship, but Siler handed it back to him on a  silver tray.   iMaybe that ain't luck!  "All I've got to say is that any time  Jeffries thinks he is a better man than  Sharkey Ave're ready to make a match.  Jeffries' statements of a few weeks ago  don't seem to go. Then he was going to  fight everybody off the reel. Noav he  wants a long holiday. Well, he's wise.  Sharkey punct?tred another of Jeffries'  bluffs when he met him in the ring.  Jeffries wanted r small ring, so that  Sharkey couldn't run away from him.  Who did the running? Ask. anybody  Avho was at the fight. Why, if the ring  had been a ten-acre lot it Avouldn't have  been big enough for Jeffries."  which would ha\Te died in infancy but for  his strength and skill.    A failure, and he  created  the  issue   in  Dominion  politics  which   put    the   Conservatives   out   of  office   and    brought    the    Liberals    in.  All   these   results   have   benefited   the  party Avhicli Joseph  Martin had  served,  but from the public standpoint the  man  who Avas denounced as a failure  must be  admired on  his  record as  the enemy of  abuses  and   the   promoter   of   reforms.  The  facts show that Joseph Martin  was  identified   Avitli   the   doAvnfall   of    one  Dominion   and  tAvo   provincial   governments.    The facts will show also that no  other Canadian politician  ever achieved  so    many     reforms     during     such    a  short   time in office.    The partisans, Avho  thanks " to    him,   have    risen    on    the  ruins  of opposing governments, have no  reason    to   call   Joseph   Martin   a failure.   The people avIio benefited by his  assaults on corporate  influence, have no  reason to call him a failure.   Joseph Martin may have  reason  to call   himself  a  failure, because he has secured   no   long  lease of office  by benefiting   the  people  with reforms or supplying his party with  winning issues.     If  a man like Joseph  Martin, Avho benefits the party and the  country without benefiting himself, is a  failure, the man   avIio   benefits   himself  Avithout benefiting   either  the  party or  the country is a success.     It would be  better for the people if there Avere more of  such failures in Canadian politics.  The Tremont Mel  NIALOJIIE & TREGILLUS  0  m^m  mi  ���*=*.."S^*s  ;H-*S^  m  $)  WE HAVE THESE  MATTRESSES  IN STOCK  w.  %  HAVE YOU EVER  SLEPT 0W THE  0STERM00R ELASTIC  FELT MATTRESSES  IF NOT YOU HW  MISSED HALF THE  PLEASURE OF LIFE  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  -��?  D. Mc/\RTHUF{ & CO.  BAKER, ST.. NOLSON  H ''5! '=�� '^ *��*: **3 ���'''3 **�� *��5  @?  2*^c3"p  A Failure.  Toronto Tclegium.  Canada's habit of measuring success by  the receipt of public-money is illustrated  in'the Victoria Colonist's description of  Joseph Martin as a failure. A failure, and he established in Manitoba a government Avhich has been living evei^since'  on the results of his courage. A failure,  and he Avas identified witli tlie smash-up  of the Turner government in British Columbia and the foundation of a ministry  FULL LINE OF  PROPRIETORS  Headquarters for Miners and Prospectors  THE BEST BRANDS OF  THE NELSON SAW & PLA11 MILLS, Ltd.  Liquors and Cigars  ALWAYS ON HAND  One  of the best and most popular hotels in Nelson.  QUEERS HOTEL  BAKER STREET. NELSON.  Heated with Hot Air and  Lighted by Electricity  Largo comfortable bedrooms and   first-class dialog;  oom.   Sample rooms for commercial men.  .*B__.1*?*__S   ��*2   *E��*E3_S   :D.__."_.  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  local and coast.  Mrs.  E. G.   CLARKE, Prop.  Late of the Royal Hotel, Calgary,  We have a stock of one and a half million  feet of logs at our mill and are prepared to cut  all kinds of dimension timber and ship to all points  on Kootenay Lake by scows or steamers, also by  rail to all points on the Canadian Pacific or-Nelson  and Fort Sheppard railways. In stock rough and  dressed lumber, shingles, mouldings, sash, doors,  newels, turned verandah posts. Glass of all sizes.  Factory work of all kinds done to order.   Flooring  local and coast.  Newel Posts  [Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  of nil kinds.  what you want is not hi stock wo will make H for you  CALL AND GET PRICES.        ~   ,  ���$��� Ife'��������..*'  y-J-H.''���*���' ���*  Hotel  Hume  \\. 0. HUME, Manager.  The finest hotel in the Interior.  Large sample rooms.   Steam heat and electric light.  HALL AND LAKE STREETS, NELSON  CORNER OK WARD AND VERNON STS., NELSON  Madden House  BAKER AND WARD STREBTS, NELSON  The only hotel in Nolson that has remained under ono  management sinco 1890.  Tho bed-rooms are well furnished and ' lighted by  oloctrloity.  Tho dining-room is not second to any In Kootenay.  The bar is always stocked by tho best domestic and  imported liquors and cigars.  THOMAS MADDEN. Proprietor.  Liti-KC und well lighted Healed by hoi :ii)  Iteusoitahlo rule*. S implo ruonii  Kicclric bulls wiri light in ever) room  Renovated and rofiirniilicd throughout  MOTBIU VICTORIA  J. V. i'KHKS, PiopiicLor  Free bus meet*, all trmus RawaleinEfA   R   fi  Hourly street<���.-.������ to sKilion nBVBIStO^e,  O, it.  Night tii ill ISooni in connection, for thcdonvciiieticc ot  _uest�� "irrhintJ and deputing b} night (mins.  THE NELSON SAW & PMMG MILLS, Ltd.  OITICE AND MILLS CORNER HALL AND FRONT STS., NELSON.  P. Burns _& Co.  Wholesale and Retail   .  .   .   Dealers in Meats  Head Office at  NELSON, B.  Markets at Nelson,  stoke, Ferguson,  Rossland, Trail, KjisIo, Ymir, Sandon, Silverton, New  Gr.uid .Forks, Greenwood, Ciiscudn City, Midway, jind  Denver, _*Jcvcl-  Vancouver.  Mail - Order s-Promptly���Borwarded.  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL-KINDS Or*'  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLKSALK AND KJ'"TAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  BaKer street, *ieison E. C. TRAVES, Manager  ORDKRS BY MAIL RKCKIVJ? CAREFUL AND PROMIT ATTENTION.  W. P. DICKSON  H. H. B. APPLBWHAITE1  J. MoPHBEQ  Kootenay Eleetrie Supply and Construction Co.  ELECTRIC SUPPLIES  Complete ffllectrlc Equipments for Bleotrlo Power Transmission and Lighting- for Mines, Towns  Electric Fixtures, Lamps, Bells, Telephones, Annunciators, Etc.  P. O, Box 606. Josephine Street, Nelson, B. O.  WILL DO WELL TO  _T  G,  A large stock of flrst-class dry* material on hand, also  a full line of sash,, doors, mouldings, turned work, etc.  FACTORY WORK ft SPECIALTY  Yard;   Foot of Hendrjx street, Nelson  Telephone, 91  John Rae, Agent  MONEY TO LOAN.  A Limited amount of private ftimiH to loan till end of  March iioxl,   A|��ply  (o P. O. box 069, NcIhoii, slating  y��eciirit.y.     ��� .. *.      _''--���������*.������..  ERIE, B. C  First-class in every respect. Choicest wines I"iuor��  and ciuar,*,. Kvory comfort for transient and resident  guests,  HEADQUAltTEKS KOH UNION MEN.  JOSBPHt   CAfap&BtX*   Pitoptietor.  GREAT REDUCTION  HARD GOALtQ fiK  ANTHRACITE #$��� ���Oo  I CROW'S  j NEST GOAL  $8.16  *0-__X,X*V*El*R"E!I5  TKLKPHONK  33  C. W. West & Co.  easy terms,   This property is very desirable for residences  "West Baker Street, Nelson  THE FINEST RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY IN   NELSON  Al! the unsold lots in tne  Fairview Addition to Nelson are now on the market at reasonable prices and on  Apply to  T. M. WARD, Local AgeM;  ABROAD  HEAR KELSON & FORT SHEPPARD RAILWAY DEPOT.  THE BEST BEER BREWED AT HOME OB  OM DRAUGHT OR IN BOTTLES.  Fred J; Squire, Merchant Tailor  FULL LINES OF FALL AND WINTER SUITINGS  WKST BAKKIt STRE&T.NKLSON  OPPOSITE SILVER KING HOTEL. THE TRIBUNE! MLSONB. C. THURSDAY NOVEMBER, J 6, ,1899.  '���^���~   ~^11^f--'T>.---v*'**���T**^ J.-f-,^---. .*-;���.���__>������_  The only house in Kootenay carrying Ml lines of  SCALES  FURNACES  BRUNTONS  TRANSITS  SCORIFIERS  CRUCIBLES  MUFFLES  FLUXES  OF  ALL KINDS  Baker Street, Nelson, B. C.  Gentlemen  SEE GILKER FOR UNDERWEAR  HE HAS SEVERAL LINES THAT ARE  WORLD BEATERS  J. A  THE OLD P. O. STORE  ESTABLISHED IN 1890  00 =  co  W  o  o  S3  CO  fa  o  CO  J*  >_  SCALE.  ��  o  _-**_  >  p  ��  *&  W*  H  EVERY DAY OF EVERY MONTH  EVERY MONTH OF EVERY YEAY  EVERY YEAR FOR 10 YEARS  JACOB DOVER  OK N1CUUX. 1*5. V.  HAS PRODUCED  STKRIJ.VG NOVKI/i'IKS  ���>fp\NIC!-l*fI  AND   IDlU.r Strife  HON"  ItONij  1IKKKV  SHI'S  ClthAM  ApVI) S.OAl!  A.VI)   THA  AND C0KKl;K M'tltUX-*,  .j'owhru jioxks   AI'O.MIZK'W  lil.OI't'KltS  J'dMAIJK HOXHS,  K'l<\  .1 KWKIjRY  UDIKV fiOt.1)   VATrllKS, SKI'  Willi  DIAMONDS  lll<-kC'Kl.i:lS,  I'l.AI.V   ANI) SKT  iohisnbtti: chains  KrNi's,   in   am.  nn; i.A*ii;f,r   *.]rrnxos   CUFF LINKS,   I.Of'KI.'IS  NKCICI.KTS  nnoociirri, r.vc.  FANCY GOODS  {>.\*i X TAItt.US  TAItl.i:   l.MJ I'MNO {.AMI'S  ,IAKI)IN'Il.lii:s  rnoro i*-hamks  HIHN  I OI'S  _r,\Si*.s,_i.i:i n:it ij ir-KS ���  .MIKJlOltS  &i-A'iL-rs  ci ones, l: rr.  Gail and Examine Our Stock Before Buying Elsewhere.   Fiqe Watch Repairing  a Specialty,   All Work Guaranteed at  Jacob   Dover's  The Jeweler  INeison, IB. O.  JUST RECEIVED  A LARGE CONSIGNMENT OF GRANBY  RUBBERS. THE BEST  ON   THE    MARKET.  BAKER STEEET,  NELSON, B. 0.  COAL     CO  ants Goaf ?  leave Orders With; Cash,  Roslyn Coal $9.50 per Ton  ���;-;f#j**^^  LOCAL NEWS IN BRIEF.  The city's revenue for tlie first half of  the present month lias been greater than  for imy corresponding period. Up to  date tlie light rates received have aggregated $1070. The water rates for the  same period aggregated $734.  Prosecutions will be laid by the city  against all who are in arrears for license  fees. There tire between 25 and 30 delinquents, who -will be proceeded against.  C. AV. Busk's large St. Bernard dog  was poisoned yesterday. Mr. Busk had  the dog for eight years. It was a playmate for every child at the Nelson school.  The council of the board of trade will  interview Hon. Mr. Paterson, minister of  customs, concerning matters that are of  local interest, and the chances are that  he will be toasted as a "jolly good fellow"  before he is allowed to leave Nelson.  J. Roderick Robertson of Nelson has  returned from Sandon, where he attended  a meeting of the Silver Lead Mines Association on Tuesday, in time to be cartooned by Bengough at the opera liouse  last night.  O. Fit/.patrick was sentenced to three  months' imprisonment by police magistrate Crease yesterday upon a charge of  stealing a coat from John Rea's room in  the Club hotel. The coat was found iu  Fitzpatrick's possession, and also two  keys which opened the lock on the room  door. Fit/.patrick was supposed to have  been implicated in the stealing from the  Neelands' warehouse, but the police found  it impossible to secure any evidence  against ��� him other than that he Avas  found upon the premises.  W. II. Bullock-Webster left for New  Denver yesterday on provincial police  business. He expects to be away two or  three days.    The city council has made another  move in the matter of avoiding the waste  in electricity by the use of meters. This  time the effort has resulted in the city  clerk writing to the eastern manufacturers to secure quotations upon different  classes of meters.   Thomas Leo Peel has returned from a  thiee weeks' "trip to Europe. He was in  Paris wliile the Dreyfus excitement was  at its height, and in London witnessed  the departure of Australian troops, who,  while undergoing a course of training,  volunteered for service in South Africa.  Nelson last evening over the Crow's Ne.st  Pass Railway. He came in very quietly  and was guest at the Hiinie several hours  before the leading Grit politicians of the  city knew that he had arrived.  HOTEL AREIVALS.  The inspection of the local company of  Rocky Mountain Rangers by lieutenant-  colonel Peters, D.O.C., will take place on  Saturday evening, instead of Friday evening as pi'cviously announced,  The city council will meet today at J 0  o'clock to considei' any proposals the Canadian Pacific Raihvay Company has to  make regarding title to tlie recreation  grounds and other matters.  The Miner is to print a cartoon showing how much-abused capital bears the  white-man's burden uncomplainingly.  Capital will be typified by Johnnie Harris of Sandon.  Hon. "William Paterson of Brantford,  Ontario, minister of customs,  arrived in  BUSINESS   MENTION.  Wanted���Skirt and waist makers; also  a. pi entice.   Appl} to MW? McMillan. Victoria blouk.  Wanted���Situation as chambermaid in  hotel. Best references. Addrc-s: Burk, care Tribune,  NcK'on.  Prepare for the winter by building up  the s-ystem witli .loy'b Homc-JMndc Bread.    For Sale���On  easy terms the Royal  Hotel, Stanley street. For particulars apply R. S. McLeod, 1\ O. box 19U.  Wanted���Position as stenographer and  typewriter.   Addret-3 Siiinh A. Ousick, Kasdo, JJ. C.  The latest  thing  out.      Patent lumi-  noiib gold glass Kigns, name plates ami street numbere.  Readable darkest nights. Unexcelled for beauty; never  tarnish; last.i life-tune; price within reach, Kor sale  by H. II. Avery, Carbonate hlieet, Nelson.  Furnished rooms to let.   Apply to Mrs.  L. M. Jameson, Carney Block, Haker street wcat.  For Rent���A store ou Vernon street,  opposite The Tribune ofllco. $10 a month. Apply to ffi.  Kill)..  SEE-  FOR CHOICE JEWELRY j  AND WATCHES  PATENAUDE   BROS.  BAKER STREET, NELSON  PALACE   FRUIT   STORE  We are sole agent in Nelson for Ganong Bros, celebrated  Chocolate--.' and Creams.   Oatl and see these goods  an they are the finest in Kootenay and  our stock is completp. <  0LYMP1A AND EASTERN OYSTERS  ARRIVING DAILY.  Fancy  Cakes and  Pastry, Plums,   Peaches, Grapes,  Bananas, Cape Cod Cranberries, Pears and all Jbruifc in  Corner Ward and Bakor Sto.y.  ,1    A     MrQflMLD  i  Mills & Irf-tt-a old stand..:;>y* H-,;::;?V."-:���V-W^MI.W:  At Tin:* Piiair.���J. Wilson, Kamloops ;  Peter Lund, Nortli Star branch ; J. W.  Williams, Slocan City.  At the Hu-ME.-J. T. Vogle, Oregon ;  Fred Mayer, Toronto; James Waugh,  Ktislo; William Paterson, Ottawa; G. K.  Middlemiss, Winnipeg.  At the Grand Central.'���W. 15. Kelly,  Sandon ; George Reed; Silverton : Henry  Walsh, Silver Hill Mine; J. A. Walker,  Toronto; R. M. Clay, Balfour ; T. Lenihau,  Granite Mine.  At the Madden.���C. H. Robertson,  Ymir ; D. A. Fraser, Ymir.  Insurance Companies Must Pay.  The local agents for the fire insurance  companies doing business in Nelson were  yesterday served with a notice that the  tax of $100 imposed by the city council  upou all companies doing business, in'Nelson was due and payable. The insurance  men have not decided what action they  will take. They appear to be generally  agreed that the imposition of the tax will  drive all of the small companies out of the  city, and those who pay the tax will  either add a proportion of the tax to their  rates, or make a slight change to cover  the same in all policies.  Union Organized at Slocan City.  A miners' union was organized at Slocan City on Tuesday niglit by James  Wilks, district organizer of the Western  Federation of Miners, assisted by local  members of the unions at Silverton aud  NeAV Denver.  WE ARE SCORING  ANOTHER GREAT SUCCESS  in the sale of the stock of goods  which we purchased from the  stores of Messrs. Foley Brothers  & Larsen at their construction  camp at Creston. The reductions  which we advertise are genuine.  We can afford to make them because we purchased the greater  part of the stock at  TWENTY-FIVE CENTS  ON THE DOLLAR  The same is true in a measure  with the bankrupt stock of Craw-7  ford '&. McMillan, which we have  been working off for some* time.  This week we will add a new  feature, offering :  SPECIAL BARGAINS  IN BOY'S SUITS  These values cannot be touched by  any clothing house in Kootenay,  We have cut the price fairly in two  and are offering boy's suits at  $2.50, which were invoiced at $5.  MEN'S HE A VY WEAR  we have still good bargains to offer.  We have a few more pairs of men's  heavy shoes at $1.50, regular price  $3; Silver State-overalls at 50  cents, regular price $1; men's  tweed suits at $7, regular price  $12.50; men's heavy all-wool tweed  pants at $2, regular price $3.50.   Jn order-to-dear-out our-store of���  LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S  CAPES AND JACKETS  we have marked these goods down  to cost. We have capes and jackf  ets from $3.50 up to $10.  A. Ferland & Co.  ELLIOT BLOCK, BAKKR STREET, NELSON,  Vienna Restaurant  Baker streot, between Josephine and  Hall streets, Nelson.  MEAI.8 AT ALT/ HOURS, DAY OR NIGHT  BAKERY IN CONNECTION     ���  FAMILY AND PASTRY COOKING A SPECIALTY  ONLY WHITE HELP EMPLOYED  ia.   *Ecxr*_=i'_=iTr:,   peopbibtoe  toves  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.  ers & Co  NELSON  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 OF  STOVES AND RANGES  The saving in fuel effected will soon equal  the cost of the range. It can be so quickly  and easily regulated that there need be no  waste of heat or fuel. New patented improvements oiler you more convenience and  comfort than you'll find in any other range.  TWO  CAR   LOADS TO  SELECT  FROM  LAWRENCE HARDWARE CO.  To The Public  Consumers of staple articles such as the following cannot  buy to a better advantage than by purchasing from Kirkpatrick & Wilson. At any rate obtain quotations from them  before placing orders for       Potatoes, fAshcroftJ  Flour, (Baking and Pastry)  Sugar, No. 1, (Granulated)  Boiled Meal  Hams, (Armour's) ���  Tea, (Green and Black)  Coffee, (Java and Mocha)  Fish, fSalt, Smoked and Dried  Butter, No. 1, f Creamery J  Baking Powder, (Trice's J  Currants, (Cleaned and Bulk  Raisins, (Seeded and Bulk)  Soaps, f Toilet and Laundry,)  Bacon, (Salt and Smoked J  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN  GROCERIES,   PROVISIONS,   CROCKERY,   GLASSWARE.  Kirkpatrick & "Wilson  V. 0. BOX K. &- W.  BAKER STHEKT.  TELEPHONE 10.  SEALED TENDERS addressed to the, undersigned,  und puldrch-ed. "Tender for Dominion Buildings,  Now VVcitimnhlcr. 11. C" will be received at thte otllce  until Tuesday, 12th December, J8W, for the eonhtniction  of two buildings��� tv Poht Ollice and an examining warehouse at Now Westminster, 13. (.**���.  Plans and specificpitions can he seen, and form of tender and all necessnrj information obtained at th is department, and nt the ollice of J. U. Hoy, Esq., Kesident  Engineer, New Westminster, 11. C.  Person*, tendering are notified that tenders will not be  considered nnlc-s made on tho foun .supplied and signed  **.\ith theii actual bignatureb.  Each tender tuustbo accompiihicdbyan accepted bank  check made payable to the order of the Honorable the  Minister of public Works, equal to ten per cent (lOp.c.l  of the amount of the tender, which will be forfeited if  the party declines to outer into a contract when called  Upon to doso, or if he fail to cotriplet*j tlie work contracted for. If tlie tender be not accepted tho check will  bo returned. ,    ,  The department does not bind itself to accept tlie low-  est or any tender.  By order. E. IVB. ROY, Secretary..  Department of Publici Works,-1   .  Ottawa, October 8th, im).    j  ,  NewHpapersinserting this ad vertisemeht without au-.-.  tliority from the department Will not be.paid for it... .:.���  What money will do  IT WILL  CABBAGE  OUR  '    ONIONS  TURNIP  PARSNIPS  ill"]' IT CANT  BEET  THE QUALITY OF OIK  POTATOES  SEE OUIt WfNDOW FOlt ALL THESE VKUETAHLKS  nsay  Baker Street, Netson.  An Appetizing Breakfast  FITS A MAN FOR WORK.  Try our Government Creamery Butter, J. Y. Griffin & Co's  Hams and Bacon, Brackman & Ker's Rolled Oats and Corn-  meal, Almonte Milling Co's Self Raising Buckwheat Flour.  Baker Street West, Nelson  John A. Irving d? Co.  j'^pM'P'EIBS, ^5C-0-  :o'3?;33_s"a;':yj_*to.xJS*B;. block:  :.I1

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