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The Tribune Nov 15, 1899

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Array ii tmn^iT*uMfir:*m*���t^  k  AN ADMIRAL SENDS RELIEF TO  The Wreck of the Charleston.  Washington, November 14.���Admiral  Watson cables to the navy department  the following official report of the wreck  of the cruiser Charleston :    "Charleston  wrecked on  uncharted coral  reef three  miles northwest of Gtiinapa rocks, north  coast   of Luzon,  at  5:30  o'clock  on the  morning of November  2nd.    Everybody  safely landed on Kamiguina island  with  rifles  and two colts.     The natives  are  friendly.       McDonald    made   Lingayon  gulf in a sailing launch.    When  he left  he  had  had  no! opportunity for the examination   of    the    wreck.      Northeast  monsoon aud heavy sea  prevailing.-   Reports ship  struck easily, then  thumped  violently.    The fire room compartmont is  flooded ; the first watertight doors were  closed promptly.    The  ship lies  settled  aft, water one foot  from  name.    Well  out of water  forward; apparently very  steep bank.    Ten days' provisions landed.  Tlie Helena dispatched from Lingayon by  ���the Oregon to Kamiguina is due today."  There is a discrepancy iu the date of the  wreck    of   the  Charleston  as   given  in  admiral  Watson's   message  and  in  the  press dispatches.    It is probable that the  seventh instant-is'the correct date, and  Watson's dispatch was confused in transmission.���?  There was  some  surprise expressed that so long a time  had  elapsed  since the wreck before news  of  the fact  reached the navy department. It appears,  however, this delay was inevitable owing  to  the  isolated  position  of  the .wreck.  Kamiguina island is a small island lying  about north of Appari, which is the most  northerly point on  the island of Luzon.  It is distant about 150 miles  from  Lingayon gulf, where,are stationed the nearest  of the warships of Watson's fleet.   Watson appears to have acted at once upon  receipt of the news, for he  informed the  navy department  that he  cabled Hong  Kong to secure the  help  of experienced  wreckers to proceed at once to the scene  of  the wreck.  WEDNESDAY MOftNING   NOVEMBER 15   1899  5_=  -Wjgifr-  PtiBLtlSHBD AT NELSON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  DAILV (B_- MAIL) $6 A YEAR; WEEKLY. $2.  Don't Shout Until Out of the Woods.  Nkw YoiUv, November 14.���A dispatch  to the Tribune from London says: There  are signs of the recurrence of the spirit  of over-confidence in the certainty of the  success of the British arms, Avithout a  further setback or reverse to the British  troops. The situation surely is steadily  improving every- day with the arrival of  tho reinforcements at Cape Town and at  Durban, and also with the increasing  knowledge-that the Boers have made a  fatal mistake in scattering their commands at too mitiiy points, instead of-concentrating their forces against Kimberley  and Ladysmith, or marching, like Sherman, to the -sea and sweeping down "on  Durban.- The British campaign, however,"-  has not been won, and it full fortnight remains during which Kimberley may be  attacked and Ladysmith exposed to a  steady long-range fire. While the meagre news received from Natal and the  western border hVfavoiable, the best military writers in today's London journals  caution Englishmen against shouting until well out of the woods.  4,396,951  pounds of metallic copper and  237,951 ounces of silver.    The copper was  worth  at that time 12i cents per pound  and silver $1 pe,r ounce.    In March, 1888,  W. A. Clark of Butte, Montana, came into  possession of the United Verde, which at  that time had a reduction   plant of. 100  tons daily capacity.     In  the  following  May the furnaces were once more blown  in  under Mr.  Clark's management, and  then begau the successful history of tliese  mines.    From time to time additions and  improvements  were made  iu the plant,  and  at the present  time the property is  thoroughly  equipped  with modern machinery and labor-saving devices, which  have enabled it to make a  large output  at nominal cost.    The plant now has six  water-jacket furnaces, having a capacity  of 200 tons each, a reverbratory furnace of  ordinary  type,  one tilting furnace and  six converters.    A battery of ten boilers,  having  in the  aggregate a capacity  of  1500 horse power, furnishes power   for  these works.    A complete electric plant  lias  also    been   installed.      Cranes   and  travelers handle the matte, conveying it  from the furnaces to the converters and  also  carrying the  bullion from  the converters  to the   refining furnace.      Tlie  slag pots are handled by electric motors,  and everything about the mine and reduction   works is conducted on a  large  scale.    The mines  are making an annual  output approaching 40,000,000 pounds of  refined    copper    and   several   hundred  thousand ounces of silver, the enterprise  giving employment to nearly 1000 men.  IT IS BRAINS AGAINST CAPITAL  THE LATEST EBOM SOUTH AFRICA  In the Slocan.  Demands the Release of an Alleged Spy.  London, November 14.���A special dispatch from Capo Town, dated Friday,  November lOtlvsays that state secretary  Reitz has demuuded that general White  shall immediately release the supposed  spy -Nathan Marks, who is confined at  Ladysmith, coupling his demand with a  threat to execute six British officers.  General Buller replied, according to the  dispatch, that he was entitled to  hold the man until he should render a satisfactory- account" of" himself  Considerable feeling has been aroused by  the announcement that sir William Butler, fornier commander at the Cape, will  nob command the troops on the occasion  of the Queen's visit to Bristol tomorrow.  As Butler commands tho western district,  liis absence from the ceiemony is remarkable, and is attributed to fear of a hostile  demonstration, owing to his unpopular  attitude with reference to the Transvaal.  Stormed the Trenches.  London, November 14.--Special dispatches from Manila say seven Americans were killed and fifteen wounded in  Wheaton's daybreak attack this morning  on the town of Salinda, whieli was stubbornly defended. After a heavy fire, the  Americans charged and stormed the  works." Seventy-seven dead Filipinos  Avere counted in the trenches.  'Tin-owing Shells at Kimberley.  Kimkkkl'-Y. Tuesday, November 7���  morning-���via Hopetown, Friday, November 10.���The Boors are now throwing  shells at the reservoir and water-works.  The weather is fine.   One of the Largest in the World.  The largest copper mine in the southwestern United -States, aud one of the  richest in the world, is the United Verde,  at Jerome, Arizona. The district  was discovered iu 1875 by a party of  prospectors wlio mado numerous locations on the hills where tho great copper  mines now are, among them some of those  now forming the United Verde group.  During the following seven years the  original locators did development work  on some of the claims, and in 1882 . o'.d  their interests to ex-governor Tritle of  Arizona and F. P. Thomas of California  for $15,000. A 30-ton smelter was built  in   188.1, which    produced  in  289 days  Sandon, November 14.���That the miners' unions of the Slocan are conducting  every whit as energetic a campaign as the  Silver-Lead Mines Associations is being  abundantly proven. The efforts of the  latter to obtain men on the outside,  though persistent, are'uot meeting with  the success hoped for. P. A. Wood, of  the Last Chance mine, has been doing  missionary work in Seattle, where he has  beeu telling the men that he would be  jailed for Hiring them there', but if they  would come to British Columbia everything would be all right. But he has  failed to connect. Yesterday morning  the* following telegram was received  .from the union's agent in Seattle:  "SEATTLE, November 12th, 18_).  F. A. Woods left here (his moriiinp.   No men left here,  tinloTC met on way."  It also appears the mine owners have  beeu hiring men in Eastern Canada  as well, as a, second telegram was received  yesterday from the union's agent at  Winnipeg. It stated that the agent of  the union in that city had just stopped  ten men there, who were hired for the  Slocan mines. The mine owners and  their hired secretaries might just as well  accept the fact that the miners have  vigilant watchmen everywhere in Canada  and the United States, men who are fully  alive to the situation here. What men  have been hired "in Seattle and sent  in have beeu mainly returning Klondikers  "who were hard up. When tliey arrived  here tliey were cordially received and  treated by the union men, who paid their  expenses out of the camp. It looks as if  the fight was one of brains against  capital?  Making Ends Meet.  The directors of the Kootenay ��� Lake  Geueral Hospital Society met yesterday  afternoon, when tenders for the supply  of groceries' and drugs and for the installation of furnaces for the heating of  the hospital were received and referred  to a special committee with power to act.  The report of Dr. Rose was submitted,  showing that the accommodation of  the hospital was at present fully taxed.  Judge Forin gave notice of a motion to  change the name of the society to the  Nelson Hospital Society. The finances of  the society are in a very satisfactory  shape. It will be necessary to raise  about $2500 to complete the payment for  the $0000 addition which has been made  to tlie hospital, but the receipts of the  hospital are now sufficient with the government grant to meet the charges for  maintenance. As the society has a'crown  grant for two acres of very desirable  land, ic will doubtless be easy to raise the  amount required by mortgage.  John A. Logan's Son Killed.  Washington, November 14.���A cable  dispatch received at the war department  announces that major John A. Logan, of  the Thirty-third infantry, has been killed  in a fight in Luzon. He was the only son  of the late senator Logan of Illinois, who  was a famous general of volunteers during the war between the North and the  South.    What Has Become of Them?  Manii-A, November 14.���Escaped Spanish prisoners at San Fabian report seeing  lieutenant Gilmore ou November 1st in  Tarlac with five men, all well. He had  crossed the mountains from Balera in  May with'thirteen men. The location of  the other eight men is unknown.  London, November  14.���That general  White's relief is considered a matter of  pressing importance is again  evidenced  by the satisfaction with which the officials  heard   of the arrival of the transport  Armenian at   Cape Town  yesterday, a  couple of days before her time.   The non-  arrival of her precious freight of field  guns and ammunition threatened a ser-,  ions delay in general Methune's arrangements .for the relief of   White.     The  division, still   lacks cavalry, but in fall  probability the first arrival of that arm  at Cape Town will be sent to Durban,  irrespective of which division they w^ere  originally assigned to.   There is no doubt  that the bombardment of Ladysmith has  increased in intensity during the last few  days, and though all messages from tliere  speak     pf     the     confidence     of   ' the  defenders,     loads     of    anxiety      will  be      removed      from      the      country  when unrestrained communication  with  the beleaguered men   is    reastablished.  Officials at Cape Town are now stopping  all foreign telegrams, whether in code or  otherwise, except messages to the governor   of   Portguese East Africa   and .to  Portugal.  London, November 14.���It was officially  announced this afternoon that the troopship Britannic had arrived at Cape Town  and the troopships Lismore Castle and  Yorkshire had arrived at Durban. The  admiralty has chartered the White Star  line steamer Majestic to convey troops to  South Africa immediately after she returns from her present trip to New York.  The troopship Oriental has sailed from  Cape Town for Durban. The steamer  Carisbrook Castle, from London, October  27th, with the cavalry brigade staff and  naval reinforcements on board, has arrived at Cape Town.  London, November 14.���Por once the  censorship is blamed on account of laxity.  It is asserted  that  the  censor ought to  have   suppressed   the   story   of    father  Matthews "regarding   the  surrender   at  Nicholson's Nek, which, while too vague  to be considered evidence, must cause uneasiness.    The  feeling  is  that until the  facts can be ascertained it would'have  been wiser not to circulate mere gossip.  The great delay on South African cables,  now amounting practically to five days,  and  the   lack   of    any    definite    news  from Ladysmith gives   rise to some apprehension," which is only relieved by the  fact that no adverse advices have come  from either British or Boer sources.  Nothing is known' as to the whereabouts of  general Redvers Buller.     The Powerful  has arrived at  Simons Bay fiom Durban  and began to coal.    The cruiser will return to Durban immediately with more  guns.  Lord George Hamilton, secretary of  state for India, announced in a speech  last evening that a relief force would be  immediately sent to Ladysmith, but beyond that nothing is known of the British campaign, and equal secrecy shrouds  the movements of the Boers.  The Morning Post, which complains  that it was unwise on the part of the  British officers to leave the railway intact  in their retirement to Ladysmith, says:  "It is another illustration of British contempt for the Boers, that they treated  the retirement as though it were an  advance, and preserved the enemy's lines  of. communication as carefully as if it  had been our own."  Dr. Jameson, the hero of the raid, left  Cape Town for England last Thursday.  The Cape authorities have seized a wireless telegraph plant found on board a  vessel destined for Delagoa Bay.  $2400, and lots 15, 16, 17 and 18 in block  87, on the same street and opposite the  Sh'erbrooke liouse, for $3200. He will  hold the lots for speculative purposes.  Harry McLean has surprised his friends.  He. was married at Choteau, Montana, on  the 8th instant to Miss Jennie Drake of  that town. Mr. and Mrs. McLean arrived in Nelson last night.  John A. Turner will turn over his official duties to W. J. Goepel this afternoon,  and he hopes to be able to leave on next  Wednesday for New York, where he will  take the steamer Teutonic on the 29th  for Liverpool. Mrs. Turner and the  children will accompany him. W. A.  Jowett has also arranged to visit the  old country, and will probably make the  journey with the Turners.  George McL. Brown, executive agent  for the Canadian Pacific Railway Company, and superintendent Marpole arrived  in Nelson last evening from the Coast.  Before leaving they will submit a proposition to the city council with respect to  the* making of a divisional point at  Nelson.      , '*���' '.-..'''���;  J. M. Bulger, foreman in the Canadian  Pacific, shipyard, returned yesterday  from his honeymoon trip to Spokane. '  The steamer Nelson is now commanded  by captain McLennan, who wtis first  officer on the Moyie. '  Dr. Welch, oue of the best known dentists on the Coast, who for a long time  practised his profession iu New Westminster, is iii Nelson, and will probably  locate here.  BY MAIL AND TELEGRAPH  Spokane has practically got rid of the  slot-maehiue nuisance. Of the 40 i.'er-  chandise machines that formerly paid a  quarterly license, licenses -for but six  were renewed.  Admiral and Mrs. Dewey returned to  Washington from New York. A navy  department official met and escorted them  to the admiral's*) carriage, in which they  -were driven to their home on Rhode  Island avenue, which was presented to  the admiral by the American people.  The arrival of the distinguished  couple at the station was unmarked, by  any popular demonstration.  The people of Grand Forks arc evidently getting ready for another banquet, as" 300 cases of champagne were  shipped from Nelson yesterday for dealers in that town.  The schooner Mermaid arrived at Victoria last night from a sealing cruise.  She had been driven off the entrance to  the Straits repeatedly. Her crew lived  on flour and water for three weeks. She  reports seals plentiful off the Copper  islands.  The proposed visit of the German emperor to England is the chief topic of  serious discussion and ingenious conjecture in London. On the continent lie hiis  suddenly loomed up as the commanding  figure in European diplomacy, wlio has  thrown his influence on the winning side  at a moment .when England is making a  supreme military effort.  THE LOCAL NEWS OP NELSON  E. A. Crease has returned from the  Coast, where he was attending tlie synod  of the diocese of New Westminster, at  which the new diocese of Kootenay was  created. . He says that tliere is a great  deal of preliminary work to be attended  to before the new diocese is properly constituted. In the first place, bishop Dart  has yet to receive the consent of the archbishop of Canterbury for the division of  the present diocese of New Westminster,  and then necessary legislation for the  proper incorporation of the synod of the  new diocese must be secured from the  legislature. A meeting of the clerical and  lay delegates of the synod will shortly be  held in Nelson for the purpose of taking  steps to perfect their organization.  W. P. Tierney, local agent for the Gault  Coal Company of Lethbridge, yesterday  received a telegram from E. T. Gault announcing that the trouble at the company's colliery had been adjusted, and  that the company would be able to resume shipments in a couple of days.  The steamer Moyie went into commission again yesterday. She tows thirty  cars at a time between Kootenay Landing and Nelson. The Canadian Pacific  company has now three barges, with a  capacity of fifteen cars each. Yesterday  they moved the full number of cars (45)  into Nelson.  H. R. Cameron, assignee for the Nelson  Sawmill Company's estate, will shortly  distribute another dividend among the  creditors of the estate. It will be made  up chiefly from the insurance money received on account of the recent fire and  the sale of machinery.  Provincial constable Robert Bullick  yesterday brought Charles Harrison of  Fernie into Nelson upon a charge of  attempting to commit an unnatural  crime. Harrison was committed for trial  I by stipendiary magistrate Armstrong of  Fort Steele. The prisoner was brought  before judge Forin last evening for election, and decided to take speedy trial.  He will come up for trial before judge  Forin upon a date to be fixed by the  crown.  Lieutenant-Colonel Peters, D. O, C, of  Victoria, arrived in Nelson last evening.  He will inspect the local company of  Rocky Mountain Rangers on Friday.  The next sitting of the supreme court  in Nelson will be held on December   1th.  Alexander Grant and Arthur McRob-  bie, the two men charged witli escaping  from custody at Moyie while under sentence .of six mouths'1 imprisonment for  assault, came before judge Forin yesterday upon a charge of escaping from custody. . Both men pleaded guilty, and  were sentenced to .six months' imprisonment at hard labor.  P. E. Wilson, solicitor for the Noonday-  Curley Mining Company, left for .Silver-  ton yesterday to attend the first annual  meeting of the company. The election of  officers and the planning of the company's* work for the season will constitute the chief business of the meeting.  Advertisers wishing space in the Saturday edition of Tub Trihunm can secure it  at the following rates; 50 cents an inch  for one column or less; over one column,  50 cents an inch with 20 per cent off.  H. D. Beck, an old man who has made  Nelson his home for several years, and  who was employed on odd jobs from  time to time by the city, died on Monday  night iii his room on Stanley street.  Heart failure is given as the cause of  death.  W. McBratney of Great Fall*, ai rived  in Nelson a few days ago with $0000 to  invest in real estate. From Frank  Fletcher he purchased the two Baker  street lots, to the west of the London &  British Columbia GoldfieSd.s offices,  for  PLANS MADE AND AWAITING THE  Approval of Superintendent Marpole.  The plans for the Canadian Pacific  yard, wliich if adopted will make Nelson  a divisional point, have been prepared  and await the approval of superintendent  Marpole. Should the present plans be  approved, the depot will be on the flat  on the north side of Baker street and the  freight sheds on the south side of the  same street. Nothing in the way of  plans for the depot has been attempted,  as the drawings for all such buildings  are invariably made at the'head office in  Montreal. With respect to the freight  sheds, the proposal is to make a building  400 by 40 feet, so arranged that an additional 100 feet may be added tothe-length  as occasion requires. The arrangement  of the yard is such that the company  will be able to handle almost any number of cars. It embraces ten straight  through sidings,'each of which will be  capable of accommodating from 25 to 30  cars. The round-house is located in the  centre of the present Y. It will probably  have ten stalls. The coal-bunkers will be  located on'.the side of Smelter hill, so  that coa! can'be loaded on the tenders  from chutes.  The Rifles Were Baffled.  Not long since the managers of the  Pnyne mine in Montreal hired several  men in that city to work in the Payne  mine at Sandon, and before starting  them to the wild and woolly west presented each of the men with a brand new  Winchester rifie, telling them that the  rifles would come in handy for hunting  big-game, which abounded-in the Slocan.-  The men duly arrived at Sandon, and  were sidetracked by the members of the  miners' union, who prevailed on them not  to go to work. Tlie men turned their  rifles over to the boys, and they were raffled off, the proceeds paying tho expenses  of the Montreal men while at .Sandonand  their fares to the Coast. Tliis i.s the real  reason why the Payne mine failed to pay  its last monthly dividend.  Five Gold Mills in Operation.  The Granite mill has been started on a  trial run, and it is said to be working  smoothly. The tramway from the Poor-  man mine to the Granite tramway, about  a half mile in length, is also completed.  It is claimed the mill and tramway are  the best that have yet been constructed  in Kootenay. The mill has 20 stamps,  and will crush from 10 to .30 tons  of ore a day. There is said  to be enough ore in sight  in the Granite and Poorman aud  Royal Canadian mines to run the mill for  months. This*- makes five mills, with  a crush ing capacity of 300 tons of ore  a - day, in actual operation in Nelson  district. The bullion product of the five  mills should be not Ies-* than $100,000 a  month.  Over Five Hundred Active Members.  It lias been said that there are few  miners at work at Sandon. The miners'  union of that town has 512 members in  good standing, and tho society has several thousand dollars in the bank. Of  the total membership, 75 per cent are  known to be British subjects, who have  tlieir names on the provincial and dominion voters' lists. The union is an incorporated society and owns its own hospital. The hospital staff is an excellent  one, and patients are not better treated  at any hospital in Kootenay.  THE PORT OF NELSON RUN VERY  Economically.  Hon. William Paterson, minister of customs, is expected to arrive in Nelson this  afternoon   over   the Crow's Nest road.  During the minister's stay in this city  representations will be made to him, not  ouly as to the urgent necessity for public  buildings, but also as to the need  of increasing the present head office  staff at  the port of Nelson.    Bythe auditor-general's report for the past year it is shown  that the port  of  Nelson's  revenue  is in  many   instances   double  that   of   other  ports which have a head office staff ranging from three to  fifteen  men, while at  Nelson a staff of four is required to perform a great deal  more work.    The  unfair manner in which the officials of the  Nelson port are treated is  illustrated by  a comparison between the returns of the  local port and those of Kingston.    Por  the year ending June 30th, 1898, the revenue of the port of Nelson was $251,084.43,  the  expenditure  $12,788,  and the  head  ^office   staff   four   men.     For the   same  period the revenue of the port  of King-  stan   was    $124,003,   the    expenditures  $12,473, and tlie head office staff fifteen  men.    For a portion  of the period covered  by the last  report of the auditor-  general   the   oiitport of   Rossland   was  attached to the port of Nelson, but since  Rossland and Kaslo have been cut off, the  growth of business in the reduced area of  the port of Nelson has beeu  such that it  promises to equal the revenue yielded by  the   larger   area,  the  monthly  revenue  being now about $20,000 per month.  The Million-Dollar Sawmill Combine.  Commenting on the reported deal by  which certain sawmill interests in Kootenay and Yale have been consolidated  and capitalized for a million dollars, a  sawmill man of a good many years' experience said: "You newspaper people  make some queer blunders and tell some  great yarns." The newspaper man retorted : "We have to be pretty good  liars to keep even with you sawmill  millionaires." "Yes, that is so," was the  admission of the sawmill man, "and there  is nothing in that million-dollar sawmill, !  combine yarn. Why, all the sawmills iu  Kootenay and Yale, with all their timber ' "  limits thrown iu, are not worth the sum  for which four or five mills in this section  are reported to have been sold for." Continuing the sawmill man. said: "If the  sawjnill business was so profitable, ^why  are all the sawmill men so hard up ? They  have not speculated, as have some other  business men. To my mind, there is little  money iu manufacturing lumber in Koot-  enay or Yale, either by combining^ or  running independently." After, inakhig  the above statements, - the sawmill man  wandered off towards the water front,  saying as lie went that he was going  down to find out how much Tom Gray f  had saved during his thirty years' experience in the sawmill business in British Columbia.   Prosperous Presbyterians.  Rev, Robert Frew returned from Sandon yesterday, where he dedicated the  new Presbyterian church. His impression  of the people of Sandon is that they are  very cheerful, considering the present  difficulty between the miners and the  mine owners, He also say.1? that they ap- '  pear to have plenty of money. The new , "  church cost $3000, and it is now virtually  free of debt. The dedicatory services on  Sunday were followed by  au  enter tain-  _ment_on Monday_evening,_and _the pro*-.   ceeds aggregated $3-15, the greater part  of which was placed upon the plates.  Rev. John Clclland, who has been  stationed at Sandon, and bo whose efforts  the new church is in a measure due, has  accepted a call to a congregation in  Eugene, Oregon. He will be succeeded ��t  Sandon by Mr. Ferguson, who has been  doing missionary work at Whitewater.  The Liquor Dealers' Association.  , The executive committee of the newly  organized Licensed Victuallers' Association of Nelson met yesterday afternoon  in,the Hume hotel. Ou being interviewed  one of the members said : "I caunot tell  you much at the present time concerning  the organisation, as arrangements have  not yet been completed. The committee  on organization met this afternoon and  considered a constitution and bylaws.  These cannot now be annouued as they  are yet to be adopted or rejected by the  association, but the association will be  run on much the same lines as are similar  organizations iu other cities."  Beginning to Revive.  Business is improving greatly at San- *  don, merchants and commercial men alike  testifying to this fact. On Saturday  night one merchant took in $200 in cash  after six o'clock. Pack trains are going  daily to the mine--, taking up winter  supplies, Even those properties popularly supposed to be shut down are laying in their season's stock.  Held a Meeting.  The members of the Silver-Lead Mines  Association met in Sandon yesterday.   It  is rumored that one faction introduced a  resolution  that the   association be dis-   **  banded, but it was voted down by tlie  Robertson -Alexander -Dunsmuir -Mediae  crowd. THE TRIBUNE: NELSON, B. C, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 15, ���1899.  M>-^  B  B  B  B  OF UTEREST to SHOPPERS  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  Being disappointed again in tlio 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 as we give you bargains. This week  we have something of more than passing interest���for instance:  Good Flanellette at 5c per yard.  Pure Irish Table Linen at 35c per yard.  Good Heavy Towling at 75c per yard.  Heavy All-wool Flannel at 25c per yard.  White Beadspreads at $1 each.    Good Comforters at $1.75 each  Heavy All-wool Blankets at $3 per pair.  Ladies' All-wool Underwear at $2.50 per suit.  Ladies' Fancy Underskirts from 75c up.  W-  ��  These are   just a few of  our bargains,  but you can judge the kind of values.  We cannot enumerate everything  i&  MARTIN O'REILLY & CO.  %  BANK OF B. O.  BUILDING.  NELSON.  _?_3_s*m:s o__.s__c  ��� <_�����<_�����<=-��__-_.  two countries, the watchword'' of wliich  will be: "You let me steal and I'll let you."  France, he i.s sure, will absorb Belgium  in ten years. On the death of Crispi  there will be a revolution or a republic in  Italy. This will be repeated iu Spain.  Then will occur a sort of holy alliance of  the three repnblics, France, Italy and  Spain, apainst the German empire. Afterward there will ensue a prodigious conflict between the English and the Germans for the possession of Constantinople. The prophecies are interesting���extremely interesting. However, to prevent any panic among the inhabitants of  Austria, Holland, Belgium nnd Finland,  the Chronicle would suggest that this is  not Mr. Lewis' first appearance as a prophet. He is the gentleman who predicted  overwhelming Democratic victories in the  state of Washington in November, 1808.  HUDSON'S BAY  COMPANY.  SEPARATE   PANTS  OVER 100 PAIRS JUST TO HAND  ALL WEIGHTS AND PRICES TO SELECT FROM  J. F. WEIR  MEN'S OUTFITTER  Sign ot the RED HAT, Baker St., Nelson  INCORPORATED 1670.  w  *^ tz^fc  ���*_*,p��S* 'SS'*  mm^^M^.m  mm&^m&m&m  BARGAINS IN  CHILDREN'S  GUM BOOTS  CLOSING OUT  BARGAINS IN  MEN'S  GUM BOOTS  : B  B  (f  SALE OF  B  Boots and Shoes  Rubbers and Overshoes  B  B  m  Hello!  Wholesale  Houses  NELSON  B.C.  DERATED AND  MINERAL WATERS.  1jIMIT.EC���Corner Vornon and Cedar  Nelson, manufacturers of and   wholesale  dealers in {crated waters and fruit syrups.   Solo agents  for Halcyon Springs mineral water.  THORPE & CO.  ���(tiects,  ASSAYERS'  WF.  TEETZEL &  CO  ���   phine stieets, Nolson, wholCpile  dealois in  Bayers' supplies.   Agents for Denver Firo Clay Co.  Denver, Colorado.   SUPPLIES.  Corner Hakor and Joso-  is-  of  CIGARS.  KOOTENAY CIGAR MANUFACTURING CO.-Corner Baker and II.ill sheet**,, Xelson, manufacturer!-,  of "Itojal Seal" and "Kooton.i} Belle" uiandb of c.ig.un.  COAL.  CROW'S   NEST   PASS  COAL COMI'AXY.-Whole-  s<<,ls dealeib in coal .tnd coke.   Cluirlus hi. B.ii'jc,  Agent lUkei shoo I. .NoKo'l.   COMMISSION MERCHANTS.  HJ. EVAN'S &. CO-Baker stieot, NeWi, wholesale  ���   dealer* m liquOi*j, opus, cimcnL, flic buck .uid  jfiie elaj, vvcitcr pipe and steel mils-., and genoiul tom-  -^jujsiioii nieicii.ints.   FLOUR AND FEED.  BRACKMAN & KEK MILLING COMPANY LTD.-  FionLslifit, Nelson, wholesale d&Ueis m flour, o.it-  j-neal, etc., and liny- and gnun. Mill*, at Edmonton, Vic-  turin, and New Westminster.       GROCERIES.  A   MACDONALD & CO.���Coiner Veinon and Josc-  ���   pliine bhtot s, wliolespile gioccrs and jobbeis m  blankets, gloves, mitU. boots, rubberb, mackinaws and  mineis' sundries.  COMPANY,    LIMITEB-  Vei non 6ti eet. Nelson, wholesale gi ncers. _  T^OOTENAY   SUPPLY  JOHN  "    wht  CHOLDITCH  holesftlej^iocct s.  &  CO.���Front stieot,  Nelbon,  .FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  INS &  CO.���Baker street.  Nelson,  dealers in fi esh and cured meat*.   Cold slorace.  P   BURNS &  CO.���Baker street.  Nelson, wholesale  - ���   dealers m fi csl  '     HARDWARE AND MINING SUPPLIES.  H BYERS & CO.���Corner Baker and Joucphme sheets,  ���   Nelson, wholesale dealers in haidwatc and mining  auppliea.   Agents for Giant Ppw dei Co.   LAWRENCE HARDWARE COMPANY���Baker St.,  Nelson, wholesale dealois in haidware and mining  supplies, and water and plumbcia' supplies.   ���STANCOUVKR HARDWARE COMPANY, LIMITED  ��    --Baker stieet, Nelson, wholesale dealers in haidware and nunmg supplies, plumbcis and tinsmiths' supplies.   LIQUORS ANB-DRY- GOODS. ~  & CO  holcsalo de.ilers in liquor1!,  cigareand _iy goodb. Agents for Pabbt Browing Co. of  "Milwaukee andCalgao Blowing Co of Calgary.   PAINTS   AND   OILS.  NKLSON HARDWARE COMPANY- Baker Stieot���  Wholesale dealcifa in paints, oils, ami blushes of all  liinds.   J.aigohtbtock in Kootenai.   POWDER, CAPS AND FUSE.  HAMILTON POWDER COMPANY��� Baker sirect,  Nelson, manufacturers of dynamite, spoiling,  Htumping and black bkistiiig powdcis, wholcs,_e dealers  in caps and fuse, and electric blasting appiuutus.   PROVISIONS, PRODUCE AND FRUITS.  PARSONS   PRODUCE   COMPANY���Veinon   street,  XolbOI!  and fruits.  TURNER, BEETON & CO.-Coi ner Vornon .and Josephine sticcts. Nelson, w  wholesale dealers in  provisions, -piodticc,  Agenth for femft& Co. bacon and hams. _  JY. GRIFFIN & CO.  ���   streets,  Nelson,  v, liolon<ile doalen,  -Coiner Veinon aid Josephine  olespilo dealers  in  provisions,  cured meats, butter and eggsL_ _        __      _  PR. STEWART & CO.-Wai<>hou*-osonC'.P.R.traok,  ��� footof Stanlej stieet, Xelbon, wholetHiIo dcaleio in  provisions, produce and fruits. Cold slouigo. Agents  Armour & Co -bacon, halm*., lard and other ijroducts.  I  MANITOBA  PRODUCE AXI) COMMISSION  CO,  Ijtd.��� Nelson   biancb,   H.ill  stieot.    Wholesale  dealers in butter, eggs and cbue=o.  SASH AND ~D00RS.  NELSON SAW AND PLANING MILLS, LIMJTED-  Corner Front and Hall sticcts, Nelson, manufacturers of and wholesale dealeib in sash and doois; all  kinds of factory woik made to order.  lion, along the tracks  of tlie Canadian  Pacific railway, over  which the  bulk of  the merchandise is shipped from Nelson.  Not   long   since,   president   Hill  of the  Great Northern railway was in Spokane.  In an interview lie stated that the merchants  and manufacturers   of Spokane  could not hope to successfully do business  against their competitors in  other  cities  unless the railways could secure terminal  facilities that would allow them to handle  cars at the minimum cost for switching;  that.'MiuneapoIis-Avould never have been  the center of the flour milling  industry,  as     it     is.     liad     the    millers    beeu  required    to   pay    a'  switching, charge  of $5 a car, the rate charged in Spokane.  .So with Nelson.    The railways cannot  handle merchandise in carloads here at  the minimum  of cost umless  they liave  yard room, and the city should see to it  tliat railway? entering Nelson htive eveiy  f'-cility for handling cars cheaply and  expeditiously.  If the icport bo tiue th.it the unno owncis about .Spin-  rion are impoiting Itah.in luboiois to Woik in the mines,  their .iction ib not ciluil.itcd ly stiengthon their side ot  tho case. It is unfortunate that tho fonuei Jiainioinotis  relations "between tho ininoowneispira' thciiunois should  ha-*, e been disturbed bj the eight hour tow, but now tb.it  it is Uw .in eiloit should bo made by both puitics to  ,i\oid .i losoit to nie.isuios such a*, the importation of  foreign l.ibor. The piincip.il benefit to be demed fiom  the mining industry in any country is the eipciuirtuie of  immej as wages. Tliednidcnds foi (be Kieatei p.ntgo  oufc to tho money cenfus If our mines woic to be  worked hi foreign l.ibor��is welliisbj foreign eapitil, wc  might as well bo without them altogether Fiom any  point of wow it is to bo depioc.ited.  The above is from tho Greenwood  Miner. It's conclusions are sound. If  both wages and dividends go to men  alien to-British Coluihbiarthe-mines had  better remain unworked until they can  be made a source of profit to the people  who have decided to make their homes in  the province. Apart from the wages  paid, the people of British Columbia  receive little direct benefit from the  working of the mines, and if tlie wages  tiro to be paid men imported to do the  bidding of imported miuomanagei-, then  it might be as well for the remainder of  the people to decide on making homes  somewhere else.  Ring up Teleph.one No. 13  If you want  BASS' Pale Ale  GUINNESS' Foreign Stout  DREWERY'S Colden /\rnber /\le  SCHLITZ'S Milwaukee Beer  DOMINION BREWERY Porter  DOMINION BHEWE^Y India Pale \\q  All the above goods in PINTS or  QUARTS. Sold by the BOTTLE,  DOZEN, CASE or BARREL.  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  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.  Hudson's Bay Co.  B  50 pair  Children's  Shoes,   worth ^  $1, $1.25, and $1.35, sale price-, 80c JJJ  B  30 pair Ladies' Cloth Gaiters, worth ^  $1 and $1.25, sale price 40c i^\  B  33 pair Ladies' Evening Slippers, $R  worth $3, sale price, $1.50 jjjj|  20 pair Women's Overshoes, worth  $2.25 and $2.50, sale price, $1.75  1  M  B  B  B  Telephone 13  Parson?s  Produce  Company  WHOLESALE  Butter,   t'  Eggs,  Cheese,  Green  Fruits,  Cured  Meats,  Vegetables  BARGAINS IN  LUMBERMEN'S  RUBBERS  36 BAKER STREET  FRED IRVINE & CO.  BARGAINS IN  BOYS  OVERSHOES  ,$=-.;*2  :*.���*_*�����  ��&>&���  ���}���(=}���(=}'  Y-^'  ?���<=>���  @  mi  - B  SHIPPERS OF THE EARLY  BREAKFAST BRAND OF EGGS  Full  stocks  carried at  Nelson  Rossland.    Mail orders solicited.  and  REMOVED  FOR SALE  BUSINESS AND RESIDJENTIAIi  PROPERTY  A. R. Sherwood  .Successor to Chas. A. Waterman & Co.  Tim-; fight in the Slocan is one of brains  aguinfet money. Mnny of the mine workers tire Nova Scoliuns, who "\\ ere raised on  codfish*tind oatmeal, and they liave both  brain and brawn.  HEAL ESTATE  INSURANCE AND  GENERAL AGENT  Fir-6 doo) west, of JU?ik of  Hnhs'i Columbia building.  Salter St. Nelson  A. R. BARROW, A.M.i.C.  PROVINCIAL LAND SURVEYOR  p. o.  COS Mil'  BOX S50  Victoria and Kooteiuij Streets.  TKLKPJIOXK NO. (K!  WE HAVE  REMOVED OUR  TOYS AND  MUSIC TO THE  OPERA HOUSE  ,BLOCK  NEXT DOOR TO  POSTOFFICE  Canada Book ft.Drag Co  NKLSON. IHUTISH COUJMU1A.  Smoke...  ROYAL SEAL AND  KOOTENAY BELLE  CIGARS   30 by 120, Baker struct, between Josephine and  Ward streets .' .3000  50 by 120, Baker street, between Josephine and Hall  streets, comer ,  .  25 by 120 with improvements, south sido of Vornon  street  ,  5000  50 by 120 with improvements, south bide ot Vernon  street.... ,   ,  6000  2J lots with cottage rented at $15 per month, Victoria  street......... ,... 3500  ���2 lots with cottage rented at $20 per month, Stanley-  street  3000  6 lots in block ill), all cleared and fenced in  2500  AGENTS FOR  J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  "W^ZRID BEOS.  Real EBtate and General Agents, Baker St., Nolson  Charles  D. J. Christie  eKNBRAL   BROKER,  UNION   MADE  WINES AND CIGARS.  CALIFORNIA WINE COMPANY, LIMITED ���Corner Front and Hall streots, Nelson, wholesale dealer*!  in wines(caboandbulk)and<lonicstic and imported cigars.  Nelson is not only centrally located,  bat it i.s favorably situated for tlie distribution of -merchandise- Warehouses  can be erected alongside railway tracks  so that the cost of handling heavy merchandise can be reduced to the minimum.  The saving of drayage on heavy merchandise it> alone a profit. A dozen of the  wholesale houses in Nelson either have  warehouses  in  use, or in course of crec-  J?ravk as the J.oers undoubtedly are,  they do not appear to be willing to smash  White and hi*** forces at Ladysmith by an  assault.  Lewis, the Prophet.  Spokane t lnotitclo  J. Hamilton Lewis, a pictureR,(|ue gentleman from .Seattle, who has designs upon  the Democratic nomination, for the vice-  presidency, has returned from Europe with  some .startling information of events that  ���are to come.   Mr. Lewis looks to a .complete reapportionment of  Europe within  a very few years.    Germany, he thinks,  will absorb Holland and Austria, thus  realizing the kaiser's dream of an empiie  stretching from the Mediterranean to the  North sea.   Russia   will  grab Bohemia  and Finland.    These two apportionments  will be the result of a deiil  between the  ,      GREAT REDUCTION  HAB9 COAL  AHTHBACITB  0D'E]XJI"V*"*E3."_:i"E!I>  Special rates for carload lots for outside points.  TELEPHONE  Kootenay Cigar laufg. Go.  Nolson, British Columbia.'  ��� -COLLECTIONS���SOLICITED���  FOR" SALS  A U-Itoom (new) House, roiled at M0 per month    .53000  An 8-Kocm (new) House, tv\ o lois, corner     2<ro  FOR RENT  A o-Room House ( iirnihhed) $30.00  MONEY TO LOAN ON HEAI, UfiTA'lKOK SlIOIU'TEKMSa  or kicks:  Four Doers West of Dominion Express Office  Tiie Nelson Eleetpic Tramway Co,, Ltd.  LOTS FOR SALE  ON EASY TERMS  Big Scl]00F|er  Beer or Half-  lO Cts.  Always Fresh  Always     Cool  THE BEST GLASS OF BEEE IN NELSON IS  ATTHE  Club Hotel  Corner Silica ami  Stanley Streets.  L J. CURRM, Prop.  33  C. W. West & Co.  ONE DOLLAR A LOAD  The undersigned has a largo quantity of flr, cedar, and  tamarac slabs, in 16 inch and 1-foot lengths, suitable for  stove wood, \i hich will be sold for ?1 a load at the null  y<m * NELSON SAW & PLANING MILLS. Limited.  Nelcon, AuKUHi, 19Hi. 1809.  NOTICE^  On and after tho 1st nf October 1819, the Grand Central  Hotel wiil bo run strictly on the Euiopotin pl.m.  We have fitted up a now dining room with a, seating  capacity for one hundred people which will be lun m  (.oimection with Mic hotel. All incnN twentj-ftve cents,  payable in the dining room. Will bcple,ised to furnish  meal tickets on Application.  Hoonih by the day, week or month.  Thanking yon for your goitaroitti patronage In the past,  and trusting to bo favored witli a continuance of same in  the future, I remain, respectfully yours,  F. SIMPSON.  BLAOKSMSTHING  AND EXPERT  HORSESHOEING  Wo  on repairing promptly attended, to by a first-class  wheefwrighu  Special attention given to all kinds of repairing and  custom work from outside points.  Sf^op:   Hall Street, between Baker and Vernon, Heisc.  Nelson Iron Works  MANUFACTURERS OF  ENGINES, BOI-LHRS. SHAFTING. IRON AND  BRASS OASTINO-S OF EVBRY DESCRIPTION  Kepalf-s promptly attended to.       P. O. Box 173.  AECEITECTS,  Large number of choice building lots adjacent to the  line of their tramwuy. For price and terms of sale apply  io the office of the company, Macdonald block, corner of  Josephine and Vernon streets,  T. C. DUNCAN, Secretary.  SQUIRE'S   RANCH   FOR   SALE  Containing* 120 acres of land within one and a  quarter miles of Nelson,  For further  particulars apply to  FRED   J.   SQUIRE,   Nelson,   B.   O.  LODGE   MEETINGS.  KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS- Nel&on   Lodge, No,  25,  Knights of Pythias, meets in I. O. O. F. Hall,corner  Bakor and Kootenay streots, every Tuosday evening at  8 o'clock.   Visiting Knights cordially invited to attend.  T��� LILLIE, O. C. R. G. JOY, K. of R. & S.  NKLSON LODGE, NO. 23, A. F. & A. M. Meets  second Wednesday in each month. Sojourning  brethren invited.  NELSON L. O. L., No. 1892, meets in I. O. O. F. Hall,  comer Baker and Kootenay streets, 1st and 3rd  Friday of each month.   Visiting brothern cordially invited.  JOHN TOYE, W. M.      F. J. BRADLEY, Rec. Sec.  NELSON   .ERIE,  Number  22,  Fraternal Order  of  Eagles, meets every second and fourth Wednesday in  each inonth in Fraternity Hall.   Visiting brethren welcome.  J. IRVING. President.        J. R. WRAY, Secretary.  NELSON MINERS' UNION NO.  %. W\ F. ot.JfcZ'  Meets in K. P. rooms, Fraternity Hail* the flrst and  third Saturday evenings in each month at 8 o'clock.  Visiting members welcome. _  JAMES WILKS, Sec'y.     CHAS. A. McKAY, Pros.  Halcyon Water  wk itAVi: Ari'oiN'rrn  THORPE  & CO. SOLE  BOTTLERS  OF THIS WATER  Halcyon Sfot Springs Sar-jfatnun. Co.  W. C. HUSBAIVD, Manager.  R. REISTERER & OO.  BREWERS) AND BOTTLERS OF  gep  Prompt and regular  delivery to the trade.  ���C-JWART &. OARRJE���Architeots.   R<  ���LJ erdoen Mock. Baker rtroat, Nelson,  Roonui 7 and 8  Ab  SHORTHAND  CfHOKTHANl), Typ  ��*J   Tonus, rcasojw0"  iretV Applewhaite block, Wen  AND TYPEWRITING.  jWriUng, and bookeeping taught  ply_to; Miss H. Brandt Han  cr street. Nelson,'  NOTICE   OF   ASSIGNMENT.  Notice is hereby ghen that Harry Howaid Dunbar of  Duncan City, in tlio county of Kootenay, British Columbia, hotolkeeper, has by deed dated the 31st day of  October, 18MS, assigned all his personal estate, credits and  eli'ectb which may be faei/ed and held under execution  and all hl�� real estate to William Simpson of Duncan  t'ity, .(.fore-olid, merchant, iu trust for the benefit of the  <���! editors of the said Hawy Howard Dunbar. The faaid  deed wiis oxecuted by th�� said Hart's Howard Dunbar  ��n the Ulbt day of October, lH'M. and by the wild William  Simpson on tho (!th day of November, 180SI. All persons  having claim-, against tho Mild Harry Howard Dunbar  uro ioquosted to forward particulars, of tho snine, duly  verified, and stating what security, if any, ib held for the  hpime, lo the said William Simpson on or before the l-tlli  day of December, 18'W, after which date the said William  Simpson will proceed todistribute the asbets of the estate  amongst those entitled thereto^ having regard only to the  claims or whic'h ho shall then have hiul notice. All persons indebted io the said Harry Howard Dunbar are requited to pay such indebtedness forthwith, to the said  William Simpson.  A meeting of the creditors of the said Harry Howard  Dunbar will bo held at tho o/llcos of M'cAnn & Mackay,  barristers, IfVont street, Kaslo, B.C., on Wednesday the  .  22nd day of November, l899,a(,3 6'clock.p.m. -.*���.*������'.  ,, -WILLIAM SIMPSON, Trnsteo.  ��� McANN. St MACK AY. Solicitors for the Trustee. *  Uai��d the 6th day of November, law.  ���S THE TEIBUBE: NELSOH, B. C, WEDNESDAY, FOVEMeffi 15, 1899.  n  o  u  m,. ���,-  JANK OFJUONTBEAL  Capital,  Best,  all paid  up,  $12,000,000  6,000,000  THE BANK OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  NELSON  LORD STRATHCONA AND  MT   ROYAL, President  Hon. GEO. A. DRUMMOND Vice-President  E   S. CLOUSTON General Manager  _sr_53__soisr *B*R_!-._sro_a:  N.W. Cop. Baker and Stanley Streets.       BRANCHES IN       LONDON  (England),  NEW YORK,   CHICAGO  and in tho principal cities in Canada.  Buy and sell Sterling Kzohange and Cablo Transfers  GKANT COMMERCIAL AND TRAVKLLER8' CREDITS,  available In any part of the world.  DRAFTS ISSUED    COLLECTIONS MADE; ETC.  Is now prepared to issue Drafts and Letters  of Credit on Skaguay, U. S., Atliq, B. C, and  Dawson City, Yul^oq District.  SAVINGS BANK BRANCH.  CURRENT RATE OK INTEREST PAID  THE   PROSPECTOR.  Butte Mining World.  There tire prospectors aud���prospectors. There are those who liave followed  the calling of the prospector for years.  They occasionally strike a good tiling  which they partially develop, and then  sellout. They prospect for the love of  the business, aiid seem to be happy only  when with burro, or old gray mare, loaded down with blankets, pick, pan and  shovel and "grub," they roam over mountains in search of something good���something that will fetch them a "homestake"  or enough to go to their native heath and  dream away the rest of their lives. They  seldom or never realize the fruition of  their hopes. They are prospecting still.  No climate is too torrid, none too frigid  to deter them from taking their chances  in the "stampede." The farther off the  country the more alluring the prospect  appears, disfcauce seems to lend enchantment to their view.  Then again there are prospectors who  engage in the work from the force of cir-  cumstances. They camp with the first  prospect they come across and make or  break by it. They don't last long. If it  i.s a bonanza they have struck they realize what they can out of it and return to  pleasanter fields of labor. At all events  they quit the business and follow some  other calling. Mountain trails know  them no more forever. In tlie early days  tliey were called "summer prospectors,"  for they hugged warm stoves rather than  ���a cold blanket on frosty grouud. They  may have beeu wise in doing so, as far as  their personal comfort was Concerned.  But tliey * never founded new mining  - camps, never opened new mining section's,  ' nor called new mining territories or  states into existence. The summer  prospector is a weak brother in "roughing it."  The great northwest is the creation of  prospectors, The Forty-niners deopened  the tracks made by the first settlers of  Oregon, and later by the pioneers of Salt  Lake, and made a great state upon the  shores of the Pacific. The genus prospector sprang from the golden sands of the  land of sunshine and flowers. He panned  from Orescent City at the north to San  Diego at the south. They have hewn the  way, blazed the trails and pointed others  to the wonderfully rich mineral fields in  what was then howling wildernesses in  the "Great American Desert," but are  now the states of Nevada,, Colorado,  Utah, Montana, Idaho, Oregon and Washington. These great, prosperous, woalthy  poiumonwealths are the fruits of the  -prospectors'- toil,of-their-daring,-of- their  persevering industry aud of their bulldog-  hang-oii-ativeriess to the place where  "colors" were found.  One may say what he will, but he must  admit that the prospector found the  camping grounds iipon which western  towns and cities have since been built;  that he opened the way which made it  possible for tho iron horse to race around  our great mountains into thriving mineral centers, and that through his never  tiring industry Alaska and Northern  British^ Columbia may yet enjoy the  fruits which an advanced civilization  yields in this smiling northwest.  Why Army Officers Expose Themselves.  An Ottawa man, who has himself seen  service in the British army, sends the following interesting letter regarding the  question of officers exposing themselves  to the enemy's fire :  Permit me to say a word about officers  standing up under fire, and consequent  losses, which very naturally have excited  public sympathy and query as to the propriety, etc.  First of all, believe me, it is not done  '��� from bravado or foolishness, but is simply  done because it is a necessity in the modern method of infantry attack, and the  losses are consequently severe, owing to  such exposure.   It is the heavy price of  ;   success, perhaps   better exemplified   at  Gleneoe thau anywhere recently.   That  our men were unable to follow up their  success afterwards, does not detract from  the sound policy of a rapid advance in  the first instance, and to obtain this eoni-  :   paratively rapid advance it is essential  :   officers must expose themselves freely iu  guiding, directing   and controlling, the  movement.  -*   In the modern infantry attack, a com-  *pany of say a hundred  men has three  officers���the actual front firing line will, J  Pined for Shaking Dice.  In the police court at Nanaimo, ou Friday, before justices of the peace Hilbert  and Shakespeare, William Steele, proprietor of the Grand hotel; William Patterson, Henry Bra-zoo and Walter Tre-  velyan were fined .$10 each, with $2  costs, for the crime of shaking dice for  the drinks. Constable George Thompson  laid an information on Tuesday against  the above four men for shaking dice for  money. Constable Thompson deposed  that on Tuesday morning about twenty  minutes to four o'clock he had heard a  noise in the Grand hotel. He went over  and looked in through the door. Tliere  appeared to be a dispute over $1.50. He  swore that they shook dice for two lots  of money while he was looking in. He  went further down the street, and when  he came back shortly afterwards he said  the crowd were gettiug pretts' well  ginned up, and said they would  bet 25 cents, and started shaking dice  for it.    It turned out latter that Thornp-  .6  *9  Fur trimmings just opened. Grebe skins, sable tails  and heads fer millinery purposes. Lovely lines just arrived. Tea cloths and Lray cloths with drawn work and  stamping work on. Photo frames and mounts. Serving  cuds and little thimble** for child!en. Lessons in em-  bioklery and lace work SO centti.  KOOf EHAY OOFFEB CO.  NELSON, B. G.  Coffee roasters and dealers in Tea and Coffee.  Offer fresh roasted coffee of Best quality as follows:  Java and Arabian Madia, per pound.  ���.. j  40  Java and Mocha Blend, 3 pounds  1 GO  Fine Santos,4 pounds ��,.......,..  I 00  Santos Blond. 5 pounds  1 00  Our Special Blend, 6 pounds  1 09  Our Rio Roast, 6 pounds.........  1 00  A trial order solicited., -  Salesroom * Door* Cant ot Oddfelknm BlooSfc  We��t  --.'.*   *   Baktir Stmt,  *  v'  at the longer range, comprise one-half of  those, and be extended over perhaps two  hundred yards of ground. To guide and  direct the movements, and control the  fire, to gauge accurately the range, to  observe the enemy's movements, etc., it is  imperative the officers must not get under cover or ' kneel, except for brief  snatches, which wholly depend upon circumstances.  Moreover, the morale of the majority  of the men must not be impaired by seeing those to whom they have been taught  to look for direction, example, etc., keeping too close to cover. In peace, the officer is accorded the greatest honor���in  danger, he nuist take the greater risk-  that, he does so gallantly, is the British  officers' greatest pride and the greatest  source of-making them the most beloved  and trusted by their men of any officers  in all the armies of the world. As the  distance lessens in the attack���and the  time for a rush has come���the officers  step to the front, and lead���it is then  "come on," not, "go on," and, of course,  the officers must suffer, but I do not see  how it could be otherwise, without impairing the quality of infantry, speaking  of it generally and as a Avhole. Believe  me, therefore, nothing is done from a  foolhardy point of vieAV���it is because  long experience has shown it to be productive of best results in the long run.  Personally, I shall never forget the impressions of my; first action. For nearly  two hours, we were lying down, under a  heavy shell fire from twenty Krupp field  guns, too far away for rifle fire. Our  .commanding officers, alone erect and observant, stood, glasses in hand, on a little  eminence in our immediate front. The  shells, shrieking overhead, and bursting  short and right and left, were most "trying to the nerves, and one felt all one's  assurance, oozing away, while the only  feature to give confidence was the apparent indifference pof our major. Had  lie been hugging the ground, hundreds of  men, nerved and supported by his coolness (he was au old campaigner), .would  have been deprived of what to them was  everything, in that their first action.  And so it is in the attack as at Gleneoe  and Elandslaagte���the officer must take  the risks. It is a heavy price, but it is  the price of victory.  I don't wonder at all at the query as  to it being the better way. But imagine  yourself out in the open, with the great  responsibility of commanding a company  in the attack of a position. To conserve  your own men's lives���to inflict the greatest damage upon the enemy���to close  with him as rapidly tis possible, to escape  loss���these you would' feel were the  things to be done, and to do them you  would admit you mtsst not take cover, except sparingly���else soon the line would  not advance. By its stoppage, the enemy  enemy would soon geb your range, your  losses become greater, and soon you  would be unable to advance however  much you wished to. With the officers  it must be tlie old case of "noblesse oblige"���and it is the British officers* glovy  that they invariably do it.  sou had three   cigars   with   the party  whilst they were shaking these dice.   Ou  cross-examination bythe lawyer for  the  defence, Thompson swore he heard them  .say they would shake the dice for 25  cents* a corner.      The   four  defendants  swore  positively  that they  had shaken  for drinks and had not gambled for money in any way.    There may have been remarks passed such as " I'll  bet  you  two  bits," " He wins," etc., but no money was  put up and  there was no intention of  putting money up.    Lawyer Yarwood, in  addressing the justices, said that  he was  willing   to   "admit,   and    iu   fact   had  done     so      from      the      start,      that  the   defendants  were shaking dice   for  the drinks.    He   said   it   was  done   in  every  hotel  in  every   town   iu   British  Columbia and was looked on as a harmless pastime.    Everyone did it. He urged  the   justices   to let  the defendants off  with a warning as it was a  first  offence.  Justice Hilbert said, in   reviewing the  case, that there were worse instances of  gambling in Nanaimo, and he would like  to see the city police look into the matter. He said that this case was, however,  contrary to "the bylaw, which distinctly  prohibits shaking dice   for the  drinks.  The justices imposed a fine of $10 and $2  costs, or in default seven days' imprisonment in each  case.     As this case was  looked upon more or less as a test, a large  number assembled in the police court to  hear it tried.  A Persistent Rumor.  Montreal, November 14.���-The report  that sir A. Lacoste is going to step down  from the bench and go into active politics  as the leader of the Dominion Conservatives in the province of Quebec is put  forward with so much persistency by  those.who are acquainted with the political situation in this province, that many  are accepting it as correct. It is also  said that in-the course of time he would  be made leader of the party in the  country. This is said to be the best way  to work up a great opposition to sir Wilfrid Laurier in Quebec, where he is now  holding nearly all the constituencies. Sir  Alexander Lacoste would go into practice  in this city, and make more money than  he does on the bench.  International Law Association.  New Haven, Connecticut, November  14.���News was received in this city that  the executive council of the International  Law Association, in London on October  30th, elected judge Simon Baldwin, of  the supreme court of errors in Connecti-  eul, president of the association, to succeed sir Richard Webster, attorney-general of Great Britain, whose term expires  this year. It was decided to hold the  next conference of the association in  Rouen, France,next August, probably on  August 14th.             An Unrighteous  Judgment,  Toronto, November 14.���In the division  court this morning   John  MeNally  sued  James Burke  for  $23' for  board  Burke went to McNally's  to  board, but  FULL LINE OF  he wasn't in bed two hours the first night,  when he *n?as called to Fort Erie and was  away two ��� weeks. Then he was tak< n  sick and had to go to the hospital, and  was there" about two weeks." All this  time the McNallys wanted to charge him  for his board, although he had not had a  a meal or slept there for nearly a mouth.  Burke did not like paying two months'  board, wliich he didn't get, but the judge  thought differently, and gave judgment  against"liii|i for the full amount. Burke  had left liis goods and chattels in the  room.  ^Time is Our Friend.  Toronto Telegram.  Every day which  passes  without  disaster to sir. George White's army in Natal  is a day lost  to the Boers and a day  gained to-the British. Measure the power  of  the nations ,in   immediate    military  strength aud at the outset  the Boer  republics were  three or four  times  more  powerful   'than     the     empire    whose  territory   they   invaded.      In   ultimate  power there is no comparison between  two small republics and the greatest empire on  earth, but in immediate power  the whole force under sir George White  compares to Joubert's army as one  compares    to    three    or    four.        It   was  the   hope   of   using   its   great   superiority    of    intermediate   power    whieh  induced   the Transvaal   government to  end the armed peace with its ultimatum.  These hopes have  not  been  realized  by  the performances of Joubert's army. The  capture of a few hundred British soldiers  was a notable achievement, but it is not  the dazzling success which Joubert hoped  to win and use  as a  means  of forcing  peace on his own terms.  Britain will owe  a great debt to the troops at the disposal  of sir George White if the leadership and  fighting   power   of   the   field   force in  northern Natal proves equal to the great  task of thwarting general Joubert in his  plans to use his overwhelming strength  at the outset to secure some really signal  triumph over British arms.  0  W  mm  :gl  "���"-"i&t  *.**s**  WE IjAVE THESE  MATTRESSES  IN STOCK  HAVE YOU EVER  SLEPT ON THE  0STERM00R ELASTIC  FELT MATTRESSES  IF NOT YOU HAVE  m  B  B  B  B  B  B  m Tfemont Hotel  IY|AL0f*E & TREGILLUS  PROPRIETORS  Headquarters for Miners and Ppospeetors  THE BEST BRANDS OP  Liquorsand Cigars  ALWAYS ON HAND  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  local and coast.  One  of the best  ular hotels in  and most pop-  Nelson.  QUEERS HOTEL  BAKER STREET. NELSON.  Heated with Hot Air and  Lighted by Electricity  Flooring  local and coast.  Newel Posts  [Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  of nil kinds,  what you want Is not In Btock we will make It for you  CALL AND GET.PRICES.  Large  comfortable bedrooms and  flrst-elaaa dining  room.   Sample rooms for commercial men.  jrl__t:__�� ��a *_?ei*e*i :D__,-_r  Mrs.  E. 0_   CLARKE, Prop.  Late of tho Royal Hotel. Calgary,  Hotel  Hume  HALL AND LAKE STREETS. NELSON  WILL DO WELL TO  G. 0. BUCHANAN'S  ���**��� ��*&?. stoeJE <it JttsUilBSB: &rv material on hand, also  a full Une ot sash, doors, mouldings, turned W0rk, etc.  FAGT0RY MM A SPECIALTY  Yard:  Foot ot Hendryx street. Nelson  Telephone, 91  John Rae, Agent  MOHTET TO LOAN;  A Limited amount "of nrivate fundi* to loan  March next,  security. ���"<  Apply to t*. O. box (JfiO,  iii end of  NuLson, Ktatinff  if. 0. HUME, Manager.  The finest hotel in tho Interior.  Large sample rooms.  Steam heat and electric light.  CORNER OF WARD AND VERNON STS.. NELSON  BAKER AND WARD STREETS, NELSON  The only hotel in Nolson that haB remained under ono  management since 1890.  The bed-rooms are well furnished and  lighted by  electricity.  The dining-room is not second to any in Kootenay.  The bar id alwayfl stocked by the best domestic and  Imported liquors and cigars.  THOMAS MADDEN. Proprietor.  LpirKcnnd woll litfhtud lle'itud bj iiol uir  He.iMOii.'itdc r.itCh Sittn|iic room  Electric bells awl liKbt in c\ orj room  JRunovalcd mid icfui'nishoil throughout  HOTEL VICTORIA.  J. V. i'KKKS, Proprietor  Free bus meets all trairiH Qaualo-fn.a   R   fl  Hourlystreot car to station noi/BIStHlfjBj Bull.  Niglit Grill Room in connection, for the-dollvcnicncc of  giiestH arriving and departing by night trains.  ERIE, ��*��. C*.  Kirst-cla^s in every respect.'   Choiupst wines,- liquors  and cigars:. Every comfort for transient and resident  gUCHtH.        ��� ���"        '* ' ���    ��� ���-.'*  -     HEADQUARTERS KOR U.VIO.N' MEN.-.--  .ffOSEPH   CAMPBELL   Proprietor.  D. McrV?rHW( & CO.  BAKER ST., NELSON  MISSED HALF THE  PLEASURE OF LIFE  m:  m<  >��:  |-*5**-<SiS:  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  B  m  .*#  THE MLSON SAW & 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 wqrk of all kinds done to order.  THE NELSON SAW & PLANM MILLS, Ltd.  OFFICE AND MILLS OOSNEB HALL AND FBONT STS.,' NELSON.  P. Burns & Co.  Wholesale and Retail   .  .   .   Dealers in Meats  Head Office at  NELSON, B.  Markets at Nelson, Ro.sslaniJ, Trail, KjisIo, Ymir, .Sandon, Silverton, New- Denver, 1-teve!-  stok-e, Ferguson, Grand Forks, Greenwood, Casc.-ide City, Midway, and Vancouver.  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded.  West Kootenay Butcher Co.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE ANU KKTAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  BaKer street, ffefsoh E. C. TRAVES, Manager  ORDERS BY MAIL RECEIVK CAREFUL AND PROMPT ATTENTION,  F. DIOKSON  AFPkBWHAITE  J*. MoPHBE)  Construetion Co.  ELECTRIC SUPPLIES  Complete Electric Equipments for Electric Power Transmission and Lighting for Mines, Towner  Electric Fixtures. Lamps, Bells, Telephones, Annunciators, Etc.  P. O. Box 606. Josephine Street, Nelston, B. O.  easy terms.   This property is very  West Baker Street, Nelson  THE  FINEST RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY IN   NELSON  All the unsold lots in tne  Fairview Addition to Nelson are now on the market at reasonable prices and on  desirable for residences.    Apply to  T. M. WARD, Local Agent.  GROYE HOTEL BEER GARDEN  ABROAD  NEAR NELSON & FORT SHEPPARD RAILWAY DEPOT.  THE BEST BEEK BREWED AT HOME OB  ON DBATOHT OB IN BOTTLES.  IJmcli Jfi^m^ Tailor  Ilfti/#Fu��t:nNES/OF'FALL AHD WINTER SUITINGS . .  ���WKSTBAKKUSTRSKT-! NKLSON  OPi'OSITK gltVS-l KING ilOTEJt. ^THE TRIBUNE: ^ELSOjN" ��. C. WEDNESDAY KG\rEMBER 15, 1899.  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 FOB UNDERWEAR  HE HAS SEVERAL LINES THAT ABE  WOBLD BEATEBS  J. A. GILKER  THE OLD P. O. STORE  ESTABLISHED IN 1890  w  o  !=>  CZ3  O  GO  w  <  .->���  W  H  0   SCALE  ��  o  w  {>  _���*��  M  P  3  *��.  H  EVERY DAY OF EVERY MONTH  EVERY MONTH OF EVERY YEAY  EVERY YEAR FOR 10 YEARS  JACOB DOVER  OK NKLSON', U. C.  HAS PRODUCED  5  STK ill A NO NOV K l/f 1 IvS  .VANICI7KK   A.VI) TOII.KI' SICKS  J!C)V J'.O.VS  llhltllV SHI'S  -cf<i:.\M-A.vi> sro.\K---iVi) tka  A.VI* COKI*l:K SI'OO.Nh  I'nwni.K HftxHa  pVioMr/r.us  ni,orn:'<f><  i'omadu iu>xks, r.'ic.  JEWELRY  I.AIJIKS' GOI.l)   WA'K'lll's, SK'I  Wl'l'lf  DIApMO.N'DK  ]1UAC1CI.I'p'I>, l'l.Al.V  AND ��<i:i  [.aRpiNKrrKj'iiAi.v*,   KINKS,    lit   AU.   'I 111!   l.\l*J*��iT  si:i"j*i.Nt,b  1'UKI- LI.NKS, 1.0<'Kl*'lri  .VECKl.K'I'S  KKMOCllJ'tt, lil'f.  KANCV C00DS  OSVX TABI.r.S  i'AIIIK AND 1'liSd LAMPS  .iAK!)is*ii:i!i:.s  JM IO IO J I { V MI .S   n:nx I'ois  VASfcS,   l.l.ri'KIt ICACIvS  MIltKOHk  STAtt'l-S  Cl.OflC*?, j'l'c.  Call and Examine Qui' Stock Before Buyir-g Elsewhere*    Fiqe Watch Repairing  a Specialty.   Al! Work Guaranteed ai  Jacob   Dover's  The Jeweler JNel-son, B. -C-.  JUST RECEIVED  A LARGE CONSIGNMENT OF GRANBY  RUBBERS. THE BEST  ON   THE    MARKET.  BAKER STEEET,  NELSON, B. C.  Best  leave Orders With Cash.  oslyrj Coal $9.50 per  Gamble & O'Reilly, Agents  THE DEFICIT REDUCED BY CLOSE  On to a' Thousand Dollars.  City clerk Strachan received au answer  yesterday from Hon. P. C. Cotton in reply to his communication upon the -subject of the sewer pipe wliich has been  held by Turner, Beeton <fc Co. for the pa.st  three years upon the provincial government's account. The reply of the finance  minister was as satisfactory as it could  be. It recited that the government took  tlie view that the pipe, -which was intended for' use in Nelson prior to incorporation, was virtually the pipe of tlie  municipality, and that the city was entitled to the free ownership of it. The  communication further authorized the  city to make such arrangements as it desired with Turner, Beeton <fc Co. for the  delivery or otherwise accounting of the  pi pep The invoiced value of the pipe  transferred to the city is given as  .$2175.5.5, which with freight added  amounted to $3253.90. As soon as he received the reply of the finance minister,  city clerk Strachan called upon Percy  Griddle, local manager for Turner, Beeton  & Co., aud received delivery of the unsold pipe, as well as a check for $780.95,  being the proceeds from such pipe as was  sold.  Improvements and Surveys.  Malcolm McLean has charge of tlie new  bunkhouses and ore-house being erected  at the Enterprise mine, on Ten-mile, Slocan district. The improvements indicate  extensive operations. The survey of the  several outlying properties of the Bosun  group, at New Denver, has just been completed.  BUSINESS   MENTION.  Wanted���Skirt and waist makers ; also  fippicnticcs.   Apply to Blihs jMu3Iill.ui, Victoria block.  Lost���A pair  of shoes, two  pair  new  socks and a bl>v k Christy hat. Finder liberally io\wirded  on leaving at Tribune otllce.  "Wanted���Situation as chambermaid in  hole]. Best lefcrcnces. Address: Burk, cure Tribune,  Nelhon.  Wanted ��� Servant   girl   for    general  houne work. Apply to tlie CM. Club boarding-houho,  Silica snoot, between Hull and Hcndryx streets.  Prepare for the winter by building up  the bj stem with* J o}'.** IIoiiio-_Iiulo Bread.  Por Sale���Ou easy terms the Boyal  Hotel, Stanley stieet. For particulars apply It. S. McLeod, P. O. box 19U.  The  Nelson  Cafe  has  been   reopened  under the management of C. H. Stibbs of Rossland, who  ih well known to Nclaonitcs. It -will be run as a flrst-class  establixhiuont.  Wanted���Position as stenographer and  typewriter.   Addiess Sairih A. Cusick, Ka&lo, B. C.  The latest thing out. J Patent luminous gold glass signs, name pl.itcs and *>U*eet number*).  Iteudiible duikcbb nights. Unexcelled for beauty; never  Uu Irish; last a hf e-tmie; price within reach. For tale  b> II, H. Avcij, Carbonate street, Xelson.  Furnished rooms to let.    Apply to Mus.  L. M. Jameson, Carney Bloek, Bakor street west.        >r  For Rent���A store on Vernon street,  opposite Tho Tribune ollice. S10 a month. Apply to E.  Kilby.  SUCCEEDED   IN    INTERESTING  Capital For Mine' Development.  Charles McKay, president of the Nelson  Miners' Union, who has been in the East  for close upon three months in the interests of the several miners' unions in  Kootenay, lias returned to Nelson. He  says that throughout the Dominion, from  Halifax west, the country is enjoying  more prosperity than it has for years  past, and while there may hot have been  any appreciable advance in wages, there  is work for almost everyone [who wants  it. This condition he thinks very largely  contributed to the failure of the efforts  of the Mine Owners' Association to import laborers' from the East. While iu  the East, Mr. McKay did a stroke of business on his own account, having arranged  with capitalists to interest themselves in  the Fuller group of mineral claims, which  he owns iu East Kootenay. These claims  are situated on White Fish creek, a, tributary of St. Mary's river, and considerable surface work has been done upon  them. The ledge, which appears to be  from five to eight feet wide, is in a granite  formation. It carries a copper ore which  assays about Oh per cent copper with gold  and silver values ranging iu the neighborhood of $5 to the ton. * As Mr. McKay  intends to personally superintend the development upon the property, he will  probably tender his resignation as president of the Nelson Miners' Union, as it  is necessary that the head of the organization should reside iu Nelson.  toves!  toves!  HOTEL ARRIVALS.  SEE  Patenaude  Bros.  FOR CHOICE JEWELRY  AND WATCHES  At thk Piiaiu. ���V. II. ttehne, New  Denver; D. Fitzgerald and S. Campbell,  Ottawa; Bernard Macdonald, Montreal;  Stuart A. Ross, Ottawa ; Thoinas Bennett,  Salmo; Lieutenant colonel Peters, Victoria ; R. Marpole, Vancouver; George  McL Brown, Vancouver : Aulay Morrison,  New Westminster; Rev. JI. Beer, Kaslo;  Daniel A. Wye, Vancouver.  At tiiio Hume.���C. E. Clarke, Ainswortli ; George Buscombe, Vancouver; J.  Scott, Montreal; Edwin Cuiiimings, Kaslo;  R. Bnllick, Fernie; Mrs. G. F. Churchill,  LaGrande, Oregon ; W. C. Cunningham,  Haniilton : Thomas Norman and W. G.  Danver, Toionto; John Lee, Nanaimo, J.  L. White, Greenwood.  At the Queen's.���J. W. Whitehead,  Sondon; B. Weeks, Vancouver; John Lee,  Nanaimo; J. W. Beugough and wife, Toronto.  u At the Tremoxt.���J. Brownlee, Kaslo;  W. Brown, Granite mine: Thomas Mc-  Ivor, Bonner's Perry; William Salisbury,  Halcyon.  At thk Grand Hotki..���Frederick Hill,  Bonner's Perry; W.N. Bradford, Kaslo;  Miss May Derby, Kaslo; C. Sicley, S-ui-  don; George Howard, Ymir; P. Campbell,  Silver King; John Alexander and Samuel  Brown, Dauphin, Manitoba.  At the Madden.���William Boston,  New Denver; Dan Jlughey, Sandon; F, I.  Johnson, Trail.  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  WE HAVE f HE FINEST LINE OF  Coal Heaters  EVER DISPLAYED IN KOOTENAY DISTRICT  SOLE AGENTS FOR THE FAMOUS  Cole's Not Blast Heater  Our claims for this heater is that it is adapted  to any kind of coal, CROWS 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  ers & Go  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 efleeted will soon equal  the co.st of the range. It can be so quickly  and easily regulated that there need be no  waste of heat or fuel. New patented improvements offer you more convenience and  comfort than you'll find in any other range.  TWO CAR LOADS TO SELECT FROM .  LAWRENCE HARDWARE CO.  -  ...   .       _������        _.���     ��� ---     _���____.,.,    ��� |      ��� -,     .   .  -m     i     ��� -. -       rn.�����������_..���    . ���-��� ��� u -ii-    ���i     i��� ��� ���ii..- ��� i. ���    ������ ���������ii " ,���.'  *���**  To The Public  PATENAUDE "BROS:  BAKER STREET, NELSON  PALACE   FRUIT  STORE  We iiro hole agent in Nelson (or Ganong Bros, celebrated  Chocolates and Creams,   Cull aiul s,eu tlichu good*,  a*t they aie (lie line-it in ICootenay-and  our stock is complete.  OLYMPIA AND EASTERN OYSTERS  AKI-WNG DAI I.V.  Fancy Cakes and I'astry, Plums, Pcaclies, Grapes,  Baiianiih, C'.ipe Cod Cranberries, 1'carw and all Vi nit in  season.  Corner Ward and llakci* Sta.     ,1    ft  Millh & Im'.V* oid .land. "'   ll'   Vienna Restaurant  Bakor stroet, between Josophino aud  Hall streots, Nelson.  MEALS AT ALL HOURS, DAY OR NIGHT  BAKERY IN CONNECTION  FAMILY AND PASTRY COOKING A SPECIALTY  ONLY "WHITE HELP EMPLOYED  R.     ���H-Cr-R-R-ST,     PEOPRIE 0?O33  SHALED TKNDERS addressed to the undersigned,  and addressed. ���Tender for Dominion liulMing-,,  Now Westminster, IJ. C" will be icccivcd p\t this ollice  until Tuesday, 12)li December, 189<>, for the construction  of two biuldiiijfs- n Post Otllce and an CMtimmiiK warehouse ul Nc�� \Vesfniin**ler, U. ('.  Plans und snccillcntionscan be seen, and form of ten-  del' and all necessary infiirimition obtained at this do-  paHineirt, and at, tlie otllce of.J. R. Boy, Esq., Resident  Engincei% New Westminster, IS, 0.  Per.soiis tenderiiiK are notified tliat tenders will not be  considered unless inade on the foi in supplied and signed  with their actual signatures.  Each tender tuiist, be accompanied by an accepted bank  check made payable to lhc order of the Honorable the  Minister Of Public Works, e<_ ial to ten per cent (10 p.c.)  of the amount of the tender, winch will bo forfeited if  the party declines to enter into ii contract, when called  upon todoso, or if he fall to convplel* the work contracted for.. If the tender be not accepted the check will,  be returned.  The department docs not. bind itself to accept the lowest or any tender..   .  -  Uy order, '- .    ���. K. K. K. ROY,.Secretary.  Department/of Public Works, l .  Ottawa, October 8th, IKW. - /  Newspapers inserting; this advertisement without authority from f he.depart.nieiit. will not be paid for it. ..*-..  TWENTY^-FIVE- CENTS   ON THE DOLLAR  The same is- true in a measure  with the bankrupt stock of Crawford & 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 fairJy 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 S7, regular price  $12,50; men's heavy all-wool tweed  pants at $2, regular price $3.50.  In order to clear out our store of  LADIES' AND CHILDRESS  CAPES AND JACKETS  we have marked these goods down  to cost. We have capes and jack*  ets from $3.50 up to $10.  A. Ferland &  S5LLIOT BLOCK. BAKER S*TREBT,: NELSON.::;  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, if Armour's,)  Tea, (Green and Black)  Coffee, (Java and Mocha)  Fish, fSalt, Smoked and Dried  Butter, No. 1, (Creamery)  Baking Powder, (Price's^  Currants, (Cleaned and Bulk  Raisins, (Seeded and Bulk)  Soaps, (Toilet and Laundryj  Bacon, fSalt and SmokedJ  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS \H  i3RO_CERLES,_PR_OVjSi_ONS, __CRQOKERY, _.GLASSWAR_E._  Kirkpatrick & Wilson  V. O. BOX K. & W.  BAKER STREET.  TELKPHONR 10.  What money will do  IT WILL  CABBAGE  OUR  ONIONS  TURNIP  PARSNIPS  Bl'T IT CANT  BEET  TIIK QUALITY OF OUR  POTATOES  SEK OUR WTN'DOW KOK ALL THESE VKUKTABLES  A  Baker Street, Netson.  An Appetizing8 Breakfast  FITS A MAN FOR WORK.  Try our Government Creamery Butter, J. Y. Griffin & Go's  Hams and Bacon, Brackman &. Ker's Roiled Oats and Corn-  meal, Almonte Milling Go's Self Raising Buckwheat Flour.  Baker Street West, Nolson  John A. Irving c�� Cai  Slmchan   Bros  :_>*t,tiMB^s,yBTta;  '';OJE>MEi;iA.*ia;!QTjr&���. BCiOOE  't'*i

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