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The Nelson Tribune 1900-04-30

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 DAILY EDITION   BY MAIL  FIVE  DOLLARS A YEAR  WEEKLY EDITION  BY MAIL  TWO DOLLARS A YEAR  EIGHTH  YEAR  ____:   NELSON: MONDAY MOANING, APRIL 30 J 900.  PRICE FIVE CENTS  SYMPATHY FOR SUFFERERS  Of Ottawa's Conflagration.  Ottawa, April 29.���[Special to  Tlic Tribune, j���Expressions of sym-  pithy nnd funds arc pouring in  from nil parts of the world for the"  sufferers from the fire. The following cables havo been received by  his excellency, the governor-general :  I'Voin his royal highness, the  prince of Wales���"Sandringham,  April 2Sth.���Accept my deepest  "���sympathy at .serious firo and de-.  struction of property. (Signed)  Albert Edward."  From his royal highness, the duke  of Fork. ��� '-Sandringham, April  28th.���Deeply grieved at terrible  fire, my warmest sympathy with  the people of Ottawa. (Signed)  George."  From lord Lansdowue.���"London,  Apiil 2Sth.���As an old neighbor  who has never forgotten kindness  shown him by the people of Ot-  tuva, I desire to express my sympathy with them in their calamity.  1 grieve to think of the destruction  of these fine mills, where I was often allowed to visit by the owners.  (Signed) Lansdowue."  From Chinese merchant of Victoiia���"Victoria, April 28.��� The  Chinese merchants of Victoria  deeply sympathize with persons  of Ottawa aud Hull in their dis-  ti ess, and respectfully request your  excellency to apply live hundred  dollars herewith to their relief.  (Signed) Chinese Consolidated  Benevolent Society."  From lord Derby���"Kuowstay,  Lancashire, April 28. ��� Deeply  gi ieved to hear of the terrible fire.  Will ask to accept one thousand  pounds for distressed at Ottawa,  credit will be wired Monday to  Hank of British North America unless you desire otherwise. (Signed)  ] )orby."  ^  Ottawa,- April '29.���Ottawa is  just beginning to recover from the  ���-hock of the' great fire. The -relief  nf the unfortunates is proceeding,  and from distant points evidences  of sympathy are pouring in. Cable-  gtams have been received from lord  Strathcona and loid Mount Stephen  donating $25,000 and $10,000 respectively. The relief committee  Jkis. ample use for all the money  it can get. < Jn many instances 'the  destitution is complete, even the  ordinary means of livelihood being  cut off. The Eddy company will  lebuild on a smaller scale than before. Its losses were $1,500,000. A  careful estimate by a prominent  lumberman places the value of lumber destroyed at $8,500,000. The  O, X'. R. loss is placed at only  $.300,000.   Ottawa Fhe Losses.  Ottawa, 'April 28.���[Special to  The/Pribune. J��� Although two clear  days have passed since the conflagration which' practically wiped  J he cityi_of_ If nil _oilfc.of_ existence  and devastated a large part of the  d by of Ottawa, there is* yet uo ae-  urate means of knowing the exact  amount of the losses of insurance.  A few facts have been gleaned here  and there, and the press and eor-  icspondents, like everybody eke,  had to make tho most of these  and speculate on what remained.  There is reason to change the  amount of total loss given in this  correspondence Iirst, when it was  put at about $15,000,000. E.B. Eddy  id t-LiU the heaviest loser in property, and has only $050,000 in insurance. One estimate of tiie insurance  gives the British companies' losses  at $2,000,000, American companies  $1,350,000 and Canadian companies  at $1,250,000, making $5,000,000 in  ai!, but it will bo some days before  miy reliable figures can be had.  Hundreds of people from the surrounding districts and many from a  distance visited Ottawa to see the  ruins today. The death list remains the same as yesterday, being  .seven in all.  Martin Springs a Sensation,  Kaslo, April 28.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���Premier Martin  sprang a mild sensation at his  meeting here last night. Discussing the recent disallowance of legislation passed by tho Semlin government in 189S to [restrict Oriental  immigration, he noted that the  Liquor License Act had been disallowed at Ottawa because it provided that no license to sell liquor  should be given to any Jap or Chinaman. "By that disallowance,"  ���said Mr. Martin," "all our affairs are  thrown into most absolute confusion.   There are no liquor licenses  in this province outside of city municipal ties. Every person who is  selling liquor in unincorporated localities, under proper form issued  by the province, is liable to a fine  under tho old laws, which are revived, because he has really got no  license, and there is no way of  giving the owners of hotels throughout the province any protection  whatever until the legislature meets  on July 5th."  LESS LENIENCY FOR REBELS  All Supplies  Commandered.  Blok.-ikoxtjj.in, April 29.���It is  understood that the British will  continue to hold Thaba N'Chu  owing to its strategic importance,  and also with view to checking  future'raids. The commandos that  had recently been operating in the  direction of Thaba N'Chu are getting away, the burghers quietly  returning to their farms and many  of them taking the oath of allegiance. Experience has shown,  however, in many cases, that this is  only a pretense to enable the Boers  to create disturbances on the rear  of the British, and vigorous methods will probably be necessary to  force real disarmament.  The recent operations have  tended to clear the military situation. General Pole-Carew's progress through the country has  brought home to the .Free Staters  the fact that the policy of leniency  has been abandoned. Besides seizing the stocks of farmers, who after  having given their submission were  found fightiug, he commandered all  the available supplies, giving receipts for the same, and this will  prevent tho Boers using the resources of the country.  The Boers are now evidently returning in order to concentrate for  opposing the British advance. Now  that Thaba N'Chu, as well as the  approaches is strongly held, Ladybrand, with the unfriendly Basutos  lining the order, is rendered a position of extreme danger ,-for the  Boors, the "gravity of which"-will be  accentuated from the moment the  British advance begins.  Maseru, April 29,���Firing was  heard in the direction of Thaba  N'Chu for some hours yesterday.  Many Boers are retreating from  Wepener and Dewetsdorp, proceeding by cross roads instead of by  the main road near the Basutoland  border. It is reported that they  aro in a miserable condition, disorganized and depressed. Many have  deserted and are hiding on farms.  The main body was in camp last  night near Leeuw river mills. They  were unhampered by wagons, using  pack horses mostly for purposes of  transportation. It ib believed that  most of the Transvaalers have gone  north. They told the natives that  they had been called away by president Kruger.  Thaba N'Chu, Saturday, April  28.���The adjacent country is now  clear, _the_Boers having -retired  towards Ladybrand. There are interesting developments ahead.  Admiral Dewey in Chicago.  WAbinxoTox, April 29.���Admiral J  Dewey, accompanied by Mrs. Dewey  and his private secretary Mr. Caldwell, left hero today for Chicago to  participate in the celebration of tho  second anniversary of the battle of  Manila. Admital Dewey just before leaving was abked if he had  any statement to make regarding  the presidency, "No," said he. "I  think it would be in bad taste for  me to say anything cf a political  nature just this time. As tho ad;  mi rnl of the navy, I accepted the  invitations to visit * Chicago, Jacksonville, St. Louis, Memphis, Nashville and Knoxville, which cities  had asked me to bo their guest, aud  I don't wish anything political to  enter into the trip."  Will Try McKiniey Now.  The IlAOl'E, April 29.���The members of the Boer peace mission will  sail from Rotterdam for the United  States next Thursday, by the Holland-American line steamship Moas-  dam. Dr. Leyds and Dr. Muelles  will not accompany the delegates.  The delegates will visit Amsterdam  tomorrow.  axxxxc  XXZXZZZXZZZZZZZXZXZXZZXXXZXXXX  inmimmmt  _*>���izi__xxxz_xxxxzxxxxxzxzzxzzzzzxxxz___xxxxxxxxzzxxxzzzxzzxxzxzxz_-{xzz:ax���:xxx_uxzxxj  TO THE ELECTORS OF NELSON RIDING  To Aid the Fire Sufferers.  London*, April 29.���The lord  mayor of London has opened a  Mansion House fund for the relief  of the victims of the Ottawa fire.  Yesterday Mr. Chamberlain, secretary for the colonies, wrote the lord  mayor and communicated to him  dispatches exchanged with the earl  of Minto, governor-general of Can-  As a candidate for the nomination of the Provincial Party, at the convention to be held iu Nelson  on May 12th, it is only fair to my supporters and the electors of the riding generally, that I should  state my views on questions that are of more than local interest. The best government that the great  province of Ontario has had was ono that received active support from many electors who were political  opponents of the men who formed the government, and it is noteworthy that that province won many  signal victories for provincial rights against the Dominion government. The fight for provincial rights  in Manitoba was commenced by a man who was an ardent supporter of the political party then in power  at Ottawa; but the stand that he took on the railway disallowance question did not meet with the approval of the leaders of his party, and he was driven from ollice. I refer, in_ this instance, to  the late John Norquay. So, iu this province, I believe that the best government for the people will be  one in which party is made secondary to provincial rights. The business affairs of the people and legislation affecting the development of the resources of the province should not be placed in the hands of  men would merely do the bidding of the leaders^of either of the political parties that arc striving for  control of the affairs of the Dominion. If nominated at the Provincial Party convention and elected to  the assembly, my vote and influence will be agaiust party-line government, and in favor of one that  will stand up for provincial rights, that is, the management of the internal affairs of the province by the  province.  Each riding has local requirements, and a member of tho legislative assembly should be able and  willing to contend for what he knows his riding is fairly entitled to; but every man aspiring for membership should place himself on record on questions that he believes are for the general good. I am in favor  of legislation on the following lines:  1. Representation in the legislative assembly should be based on population, with such modifications as will give sparsely settled districts proportionately larger representation than cities and thickly  !  settled farming districts. " -*'  2. All legislation should be general, and not special.    A beginning has been made in this direction  by the enactment of laws under which cities can be incorporated, companies formed, and water records  obtained. -These should be added to by the passage of a general railway incorporation act, and one giving  -*-__���*��  municipalities the same powers to acquire water records^as are now accorded private corporations.  3. Public lands should be kept for actual settlement, and land subsidies should not be granted to *V  aid the building of railways that when built are owned by corporations. j  4. Government ownership of railways is no more a theory than municipal ownership of public j  utilities. Both have been tried and found to work for the public good when capably and honestly man- j  aged; but in making a commencement in government ownership of railways in this province, a section I  should be selected in which the government would bav�� a free hand, and not in sections where competi- j  tion would be met.                                                               ' j  5. Prevention of the landing in this province of Chinese and Japanese laborers, and the discourage- I  ment of the employment of those already here by every fair means possible.                                       , :  0.   Positive, not negative, laws should only be passed.   If the principle of the law is good, the law I  should be made effective.   The eight-hour day for men .working underground in metalliferous mines is I  now generally accepted as legislation in the right direction.   I would oppose any legislation that would t  repeal the penalty clause, or in any other way impair the effectiveness of the law as it now stands.             - [  7. To give immediate effect, by legislation, to a resolution similar to that known as-the Muloch F  resolution, recently passed by the Dominion House of Commons, which provides for the payment of fair f  wages on public works or. works aided by ��ovoi_mo}*fc-SiTb**iia"es.. All-contractors doing  -w-ork foi- oithot- ��  'the province or for municipalities should be required to pay labor the rate of wages ruling in the t  municipality or neighborhood in which the woik is to be done, the number of hours to constitute a day on h  all such w��rk to be fixed by statute. ,. jj  8. Courts have been established in which individuals and corporations are compelled to settle jj  disputes, however trivial, disputes that seldom have any bearing on the general prosperity of =the jj  community in which the disputants reside; and courts should be established for the compulsory jj  settlement of disputes between the representatives of capital and labor, disputes that too often are far j jj  reaching in their damaging effects on the general prosperity of whole communities aud districts.     ' jj  9. Mining for the precious metals is the one industry which is benefiting, directly or indirectly, jj  every community in the province, and legislation affecting the industry, in the way of taxation, should be a  based on the treatment and manufacture within the province of the product of the mines, rather than on g  the output of the mines as at present. ~|j  10. The establishment of a bureau, with headquarters in British 'Columbia and not Jn Great ��  Britain, to systematically advertise all the natural resources and scenic attractions of the province. S  JI.   Organized municipalities should,be given the control  of their public schools, leaving to the g  province the care   of public   schools in  unorganized districts and the maintenance of normal   and B  technical schools. 4 R  12. Trunk roads" and trails should - be built and maintained at public expense, aud tho cost of k  roads and trails to isolated mines and communities should be borne in part by the province. |  13. General hospitals should be under government control, and tho government should help jj  maintain physiciansJnsparsely settled sections of-tho province.  a  14. The government in power should make official announcement, for a reasonable time before the ��  legislative assembly meets, of all proposed legislation. Were this done there would be fewer hastily ��  passed laws, laws which arc too often against the public interest. jj  AH of which is respectfully submitted for your consideration. ��  Nelson, April 28th, 1900. JOHN HOUSTON jj  S  :xzsscz-��__i_��x*-:xx_��xxxxx__izxzxxzxx___ix__jnrxixx.K  (j  II  a  W  H  ada, showing tho extent of the disaster and also that the Canadian  premier, sir Wilfrid Laurier, had  assured lord Minto that Mr. Chamberlain's suggestion that the mother  country would like to contribute  was appreciated. Mr. Chamberlain  wrote: "In these circumstances,  my lord, 1 would ask you, with your  usual kindness, to consider the desirability of oponing a fund. I am  confident that at a time when Canada is making, in South A f riea, such  sacrifices for the common interests  of the empire, an appeal to the  generosity of the British public will  meet with a ready response."  High School Scholars Here.  'Principal Soady of the Central  "school Avill take up high school  work with an advanced class of  scholars after the summer holidays.  The trustees have decided on this  course as a means of affording  students the opportunity of taking  high school work without going to  the Coast or to the East. When  the number of pupils taking the  work is sufficiently large a high  school can be secured in Nelson. In  the interim scholars may obtain  exactly the same instruction. A  number of scholars will take the  high school entrance examination in  June and from these a class of probably ten will be formed for the advanced studies.  BOER CHASE IS ABANDONED  Eoberts' Plan Failed.  London, April .*J0.���The dispatches from lord Roberts, published yesterday, were the usual list  of deaths and sickness. The flood  of newspaper dispatches today describing recent operations throws  no light whatever upon the present  position of affairs or upon the great  question as to when the main advance is to begin. The Standard's  announcement that French's cavalry are returning to Bloemfontein  is clear proof that there is no further hope of catching the retreating Boers, and the London papers  are beginning to display impatience  at the practical failure of the  elaborate operations of last week.  The Daily Mail publishes a statement from colonel Long*, who was  blamed for the loss of the guns at  Colenso, that in advancing the guns  as ho did, he merely obeyed orders,  and that the staff was quite ignorant of the proximity of the Boer  2iosition.  The sudden decision of the Boer  peace delegates to go to America is  attributed to the fact that tbe government of the Netherlands, after  sounding all the Europeau capitals,  told them they had nothing to hope  from Europe.  Colonel Dalgety's force at Wepener numbered 1700. " His losses  during the siege*- -were .'30 killed and  11!) wounded, it is reported that  .there was an artillery engagement  yesterday at Kurce Hiding, but no  details have been received yet.  Amvvai- Noimr, April 29.���It is  reported iiere that commandant  Olivier was wounded at Wepener,  last Monday. Six New 'Zealanders  while scouting fought .six Boers,  killing three and wounding three.  One New Zealander was wounded.  Tho inhabitants of Rouxville do  not know to what government they  belong as there is uo civil administration there.  Fear an Indian  Uprising.  >Sbattm-i, April 29. ���Residents of  Haines Mission, eighteen miles below Skagway, on the Lynu canal,  have ntade an appeal to the army  officers at Skagway for troops to  protect them against the feared  Indian -uprising. The trouble arose  over the imprisonment of Indians  arrested for murder last fall.  Soers Were Too Quick.  Loxnox, April 20.���The war office  gave out the casualty list of Wepener opemtiorib yesterday, but closed  at midnight without announcing  the    result   of   Friday's battle at  Thaba N'Chu. The inference drawn  by military men from General Roberts' silence was that Dewet's  forces had passed through Thaba  N'Chu before Colville, French and  Rundle had came, and that a rear  guard alone remained in an entrenched position. Tho press dispatches were meagre and the censor did not allow any details of the  British concentrations to ��� pass  through.  The news was light from Natal,  Cape Town and Kimberley. The  most important matter was an account of a meeting of the South  African league at Cape Town, at  which the Afrikander bund was denounced as a malign political force,  ! and the influence of the Dutch reformed church was deplored.  The success of the Boers in eluding pursuit while menaced with  attack by a superior force directed  by generals like Roberts and  French is respected. If they had  waited at Dewetsdorp another half  day there would have been another  Paardeberg. Cronje's disaster  warned them that they could not  offer resistance to the combined  force of four divisions of infantry,  and they retreated in time to avoid  disaster.  The Boers have shown remarkable flexibility throughout the campaign in adapting themselves to  British tactics. They learned how  to take advantage of general Methuen's frontal attacks and general  Buller's method of warfare,  aud have profited by general Robert's object lessons. They  have contrived to quicken the  mobility of their own commandoes,  and in this have outstripped Roberts' cavalry and infantry, and have  retreated safely although^exposed  to a brilliant and well ordered  strategy.    BRIDGE HORROR IN PARIS  Six Persons Killed.  ' Paris, April,29.���An accident today within the exposition  grounds  oau _>r*l* the   dost,li "of   fit   looot   <__'  persons.    About 40 others wero'injured. * A temporary bridge, unable  Lo withstand   the Sunday crowd,  broke.   The accident threw a pall  over the happiness of an immense  throng which had profited .by the  magnificent weather to visit the exposition.     Today's  was   probably  the record attendance.   Not merely  the interior of the grounds but the  precincts   also were crowded,  the  course was particularly great along  the'avenue de Suffron, which forms  the   northern   boundary ��� of   the  grounds.    Here is situated a  big  side show, the  Celestial  Globe.   A  "foot-bridge, on which the finishing  touches   were   being   put   today,  crosses the avenue de Suifron,.connecting the side --how with the'ex-  hibition.    it   was   constructed   of  wood, with  a stucco facade,  aud  with ajMloster made kwerat the  "ends." Strangely enough the bridge  had   been    condemned   only   this  morning as unsafe by the exhibition  authorities.    The public was, therefore, not allowed to go  upon tho  structure and in this way, a, disaster  even more terrible than that which  occuricd was averted.  The gay crowd was passing along  the avenue, and some hundred or  more persons were walking beneath the bridge when suddenly an  ominous crash was heard. Before  those underneath could turn aside,  the structure foil with a fearful  crash burying nearly fifty people.  A shout of horror rose from the  spectators, mingled with cries of  tho victims. For a moment nothing  could be distinguished but a cloud  of dust and plaster. A scene of the  greatest excitement and confusion  foIIoAved. But this was only a few  seconds. Almost immediately the  crowd attacked the debris in an  effort to release those lying  beneath. The workmen within the  grounds who had witnessed the  accident summoned the police, and  the republican guards, together  with quite a number of soldiers,  joined in the rescue work.  to  The  the  Tewfik  Pasha, the  May Patch Matters Up.  Coxt-jTANTixoi'Li:, April 29.  porte has not yet replied  note handed to  Turkish foreign minister, by the  United States charge d'affaires, Mr,  Lloyd Griscom, regarding the indemnity claim and the {situation is  unchanged.  Craig a Judge.  Ottawa,   April 2S.���[Special  to  The Tribune,]���James  Craig,  Renfrew has been appointed judge in  the yukon district.  LONDON'S POLITICAL GOSSIP  The Liberal Leadership.  Nkw Yokk, April  29.���The Australian federation, iustead of being  a stumbling block for the Salisbury  ministry is likely to prove a stepping  stone to some comprehensive scheme  of imperial federation, which will  be   the   natural   goal   of   British  statesmanship after a costly war in  defence of the empire.    The question has taken a new turn, involving a contest between the principles^  of imperialism and colonial autoh-"  omy, but it is evident  that there  will be a compromise by which the  controversy will  be settled.     The.  Australian commonwealth  will be  altered, not as a concession to the  mother country, but as a safeguard  for the empire, since the confederation in the south seas must be kept  in touch with the confederation in  Canada, and the confederation  in  South Africa which will be brought  about iu the near future.     The re-,  ten tion   of   the power   of appeal  willbeaffectedunderacoustitutional  change which will satisfy Australia.^  The judicial committee of the privy  council   will   be   disarmed, and -a  new court of appeal established for  the empire.     The details are not  worked out, but it is  believed that  the court will include two lords of  appeal from England, and one each  for     Canada,     Australia,     South  Africa   and  India.    Mr.  Chamberlain is throwing himself with his  usual  energy into the subject, and'  may produce a measure  which will  be the most important legislation  work of the session of parliament. '  The settlement of Australian con-t  federation   with   the  close of the *.  war in South Africa will enable tho  unionist   party   to   appeal  to" the  country with confidence.    Veterans  in parliament now assert that the  general elections are likely,to  be  deferred until next year, since lord. *  Salisbury canuot be convinced  by*'  Mr. Chamberlain that it was  wiw%_  to bring tJJem on   with  premature  haste, the duke of 'Devonshire and  Mr. Balfnur being strougly in favor  of delay,' and insisting that to the  ministry ample time must be allowed in which to formulate terras  of settlement and to complete restoration to order in South Africa,  and that the turmoil and-distraction of a general election would iu*  tcrfere seriously with the most arduous undertaking for which the  government is held responsible by  tho nation.  Lord Roseberry has made so  many statements that his friends  arc beginning to forecast his. resumption of the Liberal leadership, *  but he discredits their prophecies  by a new proof of his inability to  make up his mind on an independent question. His speech at tho  dinner of the City Liberal Club last  night disclosed his usual charm of  delivery, and phrasing, but he de- -  clined to tell his Australian delegates whether the right of appeal  to the privy council should be man-  taiued or abrogated, and contents  himself with an expiession of re-  grot that there should bo any  points of difference between Australia and England.  He had an embarrassing tark in  presiding tonight at the dinner  given by the Reform Club to sir  William MaeCormack and Dr.  Trove-., tho two eminent wirgeonsi  who have returned from South  Africa. Next week he will take up  liis Australian problem anew at the  dinner of the National Liberal Club,  with all the leaders of the party  around him except hir William  Harcourt and Mr, Morley, and he,  will disappoint his friends if he  speaks with so much caution and  indecision. Ho is also expected to  support tho prince of Wales at tho '  dinner of the British Empire  ���League at the Hotel Cecil on Monday night. The Australian delegates, especially Messrs.. Barton  and Deakin, are admit able speakers, with a bread tli of thought and  grace of delivery, and their presence in London i.s the signal for  public dinners on all sides.  Kailway Companies Worsted.  Ottawa,  April  29.���[Special   to  The    Tribune.]--The    government  has  decided  against  the C. P. it.  and  G. T. It. for discriminating iu  favor of tho Standard Oil Company,  and  has compelled the companies  to reduce their rates from Suspension  Bridge  to Monti oal, from  35  cents   to   23   cents    per   hundred  pounds ou oil.   The discrimination  wa.s in favor of the   Petrolia oil  fields  which   the   standard -trust   -  controls.  fr*-1! '��� X-  THE TRIBUNE:  NELSON B. C MONDAY, APRIL 80 1900  1-  'fii  \h  I **-'"'  rt  2  .4  In/ j   -.  15'1- j  S./*'   '.  "Cl    I      _    "  H  i$V  J >_-������ ***  fell  IN i-s  i  .Pit  | -.'  !-'(  S.1!  New Shirt Waists  A third lot of these goods, which arrived a few days ago, now ready  for your inspection. No need to say that the styles are the very latest.  You may see that for yourself.    When you come note these :  Striped  Percale Shirt Waists, good wash colors, @ $1.00  Plain   and  Striped Shirt Waists, white pique and muslin yokes,  @ $1.25 and $1.50 each  Plain   and   Striped  Shi,rt Waists, embroidery yokes, @ $1.75 each  Mercerized Muslin Blouses, @ $3.00  White Muslin Blouses <����� $1.50, $2.25 and up to $4.50 each  Agents  for Standard Patterns.  ��s_  Madden Block, Baker Street  Clothing Sale  Here are some very special attractions offered for  today's traders at our store  Great Suit Sale at especially low prices.  Nobby All-wool Suits   Elegant Black and Blue Serge Suits  Black Clay Worsted Suits  New things in Shirts New things in Ties  New thiugs in Hats New things in Underwear  Small Profit Prices  GERMANY IS FOR BRITAIN  BROWN   &   CO.   Hall Block, 296 Baker St.  Headquarters for Portland Cement, Fire Bricks,  Fire day, American Cumberland Coal [Blacksmiths]  B. P. BITHET & CO., Ltd., Victoria  Speoi.il quotations given for caiload lol  A. 11. GKAY, P. O. box 521, Nelson, B. C,  Kootenay Agent  ,-2. <==-. ,__=���.��=>.<=���'.,  ���<���-*���<���'.(S'���<���'.(C.^.  ^_?_^*S^  ? ���__=>-^ �����_? ���<=>'��___? ���  m  w  m  m  Wi  %  Roberts'  %  Army is discarding the Khaki Suits for  something ' more seasonable for the Fall.  Why don't you follow suit and place your  order for one of our stylish spring or summer suits. We have all the latest patterns  in Spring and Summer Suitings to fit you  out,   Don't order before you call and see  H. M. VINCENT  Merchant Tailor  Emperor Gives it Out.  New   York,   April   29.���In   his  cable letter  to  this morning's Tribune Mr. Isaac N. Ford, the London  correspondent,   discusses   the   war  situation from the home standpoint  as   follows:    "'There   has  been   no  second Paardeberg, but there have  been many signs of better thiugs in  reserve for the empire.    The moral  of the  British  army  has  been  restored, and  tho  rank and  file  are  now all led  by oflicers  who  study  the tactics of the army.    Aldershot  was uppermost when the campaign  opened, and it was unequal to the  emergency.    Lord Roberts has  reorganized the army and brought to  the. front generals who follow  the  traditions   of   the   Indian   service  rather .than the   formulas of   the  staff college and the training man-  CBuvers of  sham  battles.    Another  reassuring sign is the warmth of  the  German   emperor's   friendship  for England.    He has never faltered  since the outbreak of the war, but  he had domestic policies of his own  to work out, and for political  reasons  would  not express   his  good  will  too  quickly.    If he has  now  thrown off all restraint and allowed  the world to know where he stands  in his relations with England, it is  because he is convinced that the  German people are with him.    lie is  a German sovereign first and  last,  and has a remarkable power of forecasting the forms of opinion in the  fatherland.    Ho has virtually pio-  claimed   that   in future  Germany  and England will stand on common  lines of industiial progress equally  together."   Thirty Thousand Dollar Payment.  Ernest Mansfield has cabled Taylor aud Lambert the balance of the  money due on the purchase price of  of the Excelsior shares. It is understood the sum is iu the neighborhood of $30,000.  HUDSON'S BAY  COMPANY.  iSli**'*0 '0* -**'0* ���**'00,'���*'0mf-& ������*-*?-(^'t*0!'**'**. ��*__����_�����>-������'���_*��� ^- _*����� '���^���^���'���^���^���^���f !_g*��.���*��������_..'*���_���..���"*���>.''���*������*��.**__  _n__r^ ______-*? _____->-'_____________** _____-"4____^__________-* *____**_***'' _____**** 4_______________^-tfBn________^  _SBh_"* ______*** _________________***** _____-*" _Hta_-"-______________________' <______________^_____r ______fc _*_____fc______> >_Kflv>____^ ^^___fr^**__fl_______>' ^hm^^b>^_.H..fe ^__^HHIIfe_4>^____-' ^^_B__ ________> ________ ________________________> _______*- __**___!*l  f .'���s'*���_��_ ">*,,,'*�� '^ ''^ "^ ���^K'^-^K'*1-������."'������'���'������S ���"�������������. ���''��������*v ������**�����.��� '���������K ���*'���__.��� ���*���**__*�� ' fi*' 00- fi* " fi*- 00- 00- fi* ' 00- 00 ' 00' 00- 00" fi*- 00- 00- 00-m��;  w  iti  iti  iti  36   Baker   Street  iti  iti  iti  iti  iti  iti  iti  Annual Spring Sale House Furnishings, Carpets, Oilcloths,  Linoleums, Window Shades, Lace Curtains, Portieres, Poles  Now is. the time for Spring House Cleaning and replenishing new for old.  We Avill offer special reduction in this department for the next ten days.  Xti  xti  xti  xti  Xti  Xti  Xti  xti  Tapestry Carpet from . . 50c up  Brussels Carpet .from . . $1.20 up  Axminster Carpet from . $1.25.up  English Wilton from . . $1.50 up  Ingrain Carpet from   .    .    .    50c up  Floor Oilcloth from    .     .    .  Window Shades from    .    .  Curtain Poles from  Lace Curtains from      ...  Art Rugs and Squares at all prices  25c  40c  40c  75c  up  up  up  up  All Carpets sewed and laid free of charge  xti  VINE & GO.  xti  Xti  xti  xti  xti  iti  xti  xti  xti  xti  xti  '���^P__-__' IS*" IS-^ *_?*���������Jj^'-grt'-i-H-?'* __*' ���_���*** __** i^*-**-***^*-^^ *-*������������������*-���' *-^S> __^ 00/'00/'0M/ ��� ���_**' '0*1 '0* '**' 0** '0*~' f*? ��� 0* ��� _f .fi*1' <_****' '00* �����? 'fif.^0.  '0K0- f*' ' 00' 00 ' 00' 00-00- 00-00' 00 '00' fi* ' 00' fi* ' 00 ' 00 ' fi* ^___r*^K*^^* "'*���*, "^f'^'N *^^* '"��������. *^^* ^��*��. "ST* ^? *8k* ^^���'���X ' "^^^���'������1,*  w  _.__!_, g, ________  . _,. _^. _,.<5  '(^.(^'Cl'  ���fi3'fi3'  $^>'fZ!.  We have sold 75 per cent of all the  \ Portland Cement  ^ Fire Brick and  w Fire Clay  "%  w  BAKER  STREET  NELSON  @fH  Used in Kootenay.  We also handle  Steel Mining Rails,  Blacksmith's Goal, Sewer Pipe, Etc.  HT  TiiR problem of cheap power has  been solved at Ainsworth, the oldest mining camp on Kootenay lake.  Ilydiaulically compressed, air is the  power. It is now Oeing practically  tested, and is proving all that was  claimed for ifc.  At Fernie premier Martin said  that the following named newspapers were giving him unqualified  support; The Vancouver World,  New Westminster Columbian, Kossland Miner, Greenwood Miner, Now  I_)enver Ledge and .Sandon Fay-  streak. There can be no question  a . to the position of the Vancouver  World, but the other papers mentioned are not supporting tho ptc-  mici. The Itossiand Miner i-s supporting the candidacy of .Smith  Curtis, ns again .t C. II. Mackintosh  in Iio*-hIand riding, but that is  merely a local contest. - ,   .  Nl-i-SOX is attracting more attention tot I ay than any other city in  the province, and no, other city in  the province .w having ft steadier  and inure permanent growth. This  is "because its people pay more  ' .attention to practical- affairs than  to practicarpolitics.  "   PiiKMiRH. Martix  has a.nuinber  of political  supporters in the  city  ���   council of Vancouver.-The  premier.  is said' to be a warm and steadfast-  friend of the workingraan, but his  supporters in ��� the city  council do  . not live up to his profession.   They  will-not require contractors on city  work   to either pay the scale of  ' wages paid by the city   or   work  their men the  hours that the city  established for a day's work; they  will  not do public work,  such as  constructing sewers, by day's labor.  Alderman McQueen led the Martin  forces in the recent Liberal convention   held,  at Vancouver,   and he  leads the  Martin adherents in the  city council. They claim that the  ratepayers of Vancouver have beeu  asked to vote $150,000 for the building of sewers, and that if contractors are not given a free hand in  the 'employment of labor, the  money asked for will not be sufficient by $20,000 to complete the  proposed work.     :  POLITICAL  POINTERS.  The representative of a Winnipeg house, who recently returned  to Nelson from a trip through  Slocan riding, is reported as saying  that,- in his- opinion,-Rt "Fr-Green-  would win out against any combination that could be made against  him.  There is strong talk in Rossland  of pulling Mackintosh off aud putting up a candidate that could beat  ���Smith Curtis. Mayor Hardy of  Greenwood or alderman Lalondo of  Rossland could do it.  INCORPORATED 1670.  Onnr Leaders  no Ladies'  Kid  ��  EVANS  NELSON, B. C.  & CO;  m  w  at SiioJjf  eaver  CCC  na_i!  In the south riding of East Kootenaj*- a combination of Liberals* and  Conservatives is'said to* htwe'been  effected, and' Dr.-King "or lawyer  Costigan of Cranbrook-will be run  as a candidate. , Other portions of  the-,riding" do not' take kindly to  either of , those-- gentlemen, ' and  Cranbrook cannot elect a candidate  without outside support.  It is said' that W. W. B. Mclnnes  will oppose Ralph Smith inNannimo  City.    Both are men of parts.  In Nelson riding it is anything;to  defeat the candidate of the Provincial Party.   The party-line Conservatives will nominate a  candidate  tonight.    But two  names are now  mentioned iu  connection  with the  nomination,'namely, ex-mayor Neelands   aud    lawi-'er   Elliott.     Tho  Liberals who look upou Dr. Arthur  and Archie Johnson as their leaders  are pronounced in favor of making  alderman Hall the candidate of tho  Liberal party.    The   adherents of  premier Martin claim they will have  a candidate in  the field, and say  that Hillyer can have tho  nomination if ho will accept it.    He is said  to be be willing if only his business  interests could be put in shape to  allow him the time.  Cannot be beaten  The best values that money can  buy,  Hudson's Bay Stores  TKLEPHONK 13  Garden  Seeds  Gaqada Drug & Book Co.  ,. We are ready for your gardening. Fresh seeds in bulk, both  Vegetable and Flower Seeds, also  Lawn Grass and White Clover.  Having Purchased  the Business  Of Fred J. Squire, merchant  ' tailor, Nelson, I intend to  continue the business so as  to keep the patronage of all  Mr. Squire's old patrons and  get a share of the general  trade. I -am now prepared  to show the latest styles in  all lines of spring goods. A  special line on hand at $25  per suit. All other lines at  "low-r_tes." "None but"Union  labor employed.  E. Skinner  NcclandV Building, Bakor Street.  I'TWO J. SQUll-tK. Jian.isjor.  . CLEANING  AND  REPAIRING  Portland, Oregon, Postoffice Box 464  Prices same as Eastern Catalogues  Canada Drag & Book Go.  NELSON  Nelson Business College  H.'is onfered upon its second quarter with en-  liirgud 'i.cco__.mod**.tio*i nml increased facilities  for promoting the interests- of students.  Ni'Klit classes Monday, Wednesday, n,ml Friday  of each week. Kcgi-sicr early. Iloom 7, Victoria  Block, .roh'ephlno street.  NOTICE   OF   MEETING.  The Xelson Laborers' Pnion will hold an open  iiieeUnfr inlho Alinci'H* Union hall on Monday,  the .'SUEti instant, at 7:.'.'l p.m. Laborer*-* of all  kinds are cordially invited to attend. eSDccially  teamster**. I\ SHACKLKTON,  Secretary,  Advises about mines, mining  .property and its workings. Companies organized. Capital furnished. All information and correspondence . confidential. " Demand for silver-lead ' propositions. Copper, properties bought  outright.      ��� ' '      .  StJjOSEPH'S SCHOOL  \ NELSON. B.C.   '  A boarding and-day school conducted by tho  Sisters of St. Joseph of Peace. 11. is situated at  the corner of Mill and Josephiae streets in ono of  the best residential portions of Nelson, and is  easily accessible from all parts of tho city.  The course of study includes the fundamental  and higher branches of thorough English education: Business course���bookkeeping, stenography and typewriting. Science course���music;  vocal and instrumental, drawing,,etc. Rain art  and needlework, etc.  For terms and particulars apply to tho Sistor  Superior.  FTd. ashcroft  BLACKSMiTHlMG  AND EXPERT  HORSESHOEING  Wagon repairing promptly attended to by a  first _����8 wheelwright'.  Special attention given to all kinds of repairing: and custom worfc {rom outside points.  Shop:  Hall      ll.  lav.ui Baker and Vernon  L J. Robie  FASHIONABLE  TAILOR  Workmaqsi{ip and  quality of goods \\q  best obtainable.  Opposite Silver King Hotel, Baker street, Kelson  Fins Tailoring  TOUR OWN GOODS MADE UP  OLD CLOTHES MADE GOOD AS NEW-  ARTHUR GEE  Opposite Clarke Hotel,   MERCHANT TAILOR  0tfT~PRfdlgf" IS THE  ORDER OF THE DAY  And I want to bo in it. 1 have jii3t received  Fall samples of Suitings and Overcoatings, representing a $oO,OO0 stock to choose from mado to  your order at prices never before heard of in Nelson. All the latest fads in JTancy Vestinga for  Fall and winter.  Ladies' tailoiing in all its branches a specialty.  JLiO-tyost pricos.  Rooms 1 and 11, Hillyer block.  BTEVENsTThe Tailor  Palace Meat Market  ,   '.. Headquarters   .  for all kinds of  ,  Fresh and Cured Meats,. .  fieison Saw &  Planing h/|ills, Limited  Are prepared to furnish by rail, barge or teams  Dimension Lumber, Rough and Dressed  Lumber, Local and Coast Ceiling, Local and  Coast Flooring, Double Dressed Coast Cedar,  Rustic, Shiplap, Stepping, Door Jambs, Pine  and Cedar Casings, Window Stiles, Turned  Work, Band-sawing, Brackets, Newel Posts,  Turned Veranda Posts, Store Fronts, Doors,  Windows and Glass.  Get prices before purchasing elsewhere    -  Office Corner l{all ar]d Front Streets  Factory Hall Street Crossing C. P. RB track  Mills Hall Street Wharf  ���^jprSS^&ZS^^^fSipifiSTS      ^*_^*_^*_r^e:*^_r:_r.*_r:*sp*^*-  I    TOWN jjg  I ��F PROCTER     |  jk 20 Miles east of the City of Nelson, and Terminus 2J  flx~ ~ of-the-Nelson-Balfour section of- -���"-  ���f* the Crow's Nest Pass Railway.  A feature will bo made of tho- poultry nnd  -game trade They will always be on hand daring their season.  : _   -  "J."' L. -, PORTER, ' Prop.  1G9 Josephine St.,between Baker and Vernon.  Telephone 159.    ,  ___.-   -SISrSTEAJD.  Contracting* Painters, Decorators, Paperhangers.  yulliino of wallpaper, mouldings, etc,   Kalso-  mining and Tinting.   Strictly llrst-class .work,  ���stimates furnished.   ' , ���  ,  Kosidcnce Mil! Street,   TkJT7T QfSM    R    f<  OppositcSchoalHouso_>^-&-kOv.v'j  *����� '-'�����  m  fix  Business and Residential Lots ranging at prices  from $75 to $150 each.  Terms: One-third cash; balance 6 and 12 months.  W This townsite is held jointly by the Canadian Pacific Railway ($  *f�� Company and T. G. Procter. W  m fix  Ax Apply to FRANK FLETCHER, Land Agent C. P. R., HeisotL jk  jj^. or to T. G. PROCTER, Ba^r Street, Jlelson. i}|  '^&&&&S~��*&&&&&&. UK^_S^_��-_^_a__6___ar_fc_*"*__S^'/ '  T;*^^^*a_r:i*_^^'_^*_*:��sr'ap-S;_r: ��� . yE^^^s^-^^-^^^S.-^-/  urns  W. Starmer Sirjith & Oo.  PAPER HANGER, GLAZIER,  PAINTER, ETC.  CHIMNEY SWEEPING  Ofilco Ward Street Opposite Opera Honse  Fruit and Ornamental Trees  Rhododendrons, Hoses, Taney Kvorgreens  51 .i&jnolas, Utilbs, new crop tested seeds, for spring  planting. Largest and mo&t complete stock in  Western Canada. Call and make your selections  or send for catalogue. Address at tlio nursery  grounds and greenhouse.  M. J. HENRY.  ��006 Wet-tmi&stor Road, Vancoavor, B, C.  Head '.Office at  '   NELSON,'B.  C.  Wholesale and Retail  >rs in Meats  Markets at' Nelson, Bossland, Trail, Kaslo, Yinir, Sandon,' Silverton, New  ^Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson/Grand' Forks, Greenwood, Cascade City,._Iid-  ���w_y, and* Vancouver. , ' .   .    .  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded-  ALL, KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  Baker Street, Nelson &   ��   TRAVES,   Manager  ORDERS BY MAIL RECEIVE CAREFUL AND PROMPT ATTENTION.  Blank Books Manufactured and Books and Magazines boumdi  and re-bound at The Tribune Book Bindery, Burns Bloek,. THE TBTBTJNE:  NELSON B.C., MONDAY, APRIL 30, 1900  "3  BANK OF MONTREAL  ���7,   CAPITAL, all paid up..$12,000,000  REST     6.000,000  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...President  1 Ion. Georgo A. Drummond Vice-President  K. S. Cloustou General Manager  NKLSON BRANCH  Cornor Baker and Kootenay Streets.  Branches in London* (England) New York,  Chicago, and all the principal cities in Canada.  Uuy and sell Sterling Exchnngo and Cablo  Transfers.  (.���rant Commercial and Travelers' Credits,  available in any part of tho world.  Drafts Issued, Collections Made, Elc.  Savings Bank Branch  CUKHEXT ItATK OV IXTEKKST TAID.  ENGLAND   AND   EGYPT.  THE BANK OF  BRITISH   COLUMBIA  NELSON  . Is now prepared to issue Drafts and  Letters of Credit on Skaguay,. U. S.,  Atlin, B" C, and Dawson City, N. W. T.  Imperial Bank of Canada  HEAD-.- OFFICE, TORONTO.  Capital Authorized  Capital Paid up  Rest  $2,500,000  $2,391,863  $1,554,710  The first lien that England obtained on Egypt was a most dishonorable one. A most extravagant ruler of that coun try wanted  money, no end of money, and was  willing to agree to stand any  amount of discount and to pay any  amount of interest to obtain it.  Some sharp English capitalists advanced the money and took the  Pasha's obligations for payment.  For the obligations they had advanced  perhaps 20 per cent.    But  they next proceeded  to   do some  judicious  advertising.    Egypt was  to be redeemed.    A great modern  ruler   was at the   helm  and   the  ancient  splendor  of   Egypt  when  the  valley   of the  Nile    was  the  world's granary, was to be restored.  Then  the   timid,  capitalist,   those  who are content with steady interest on their investments, began "to  nibble,    and  the   worthless  bonds  were unloaded at par or nearly at  par. and the speculators were made  rich.    But it was not long until the  ''dupes found   that there    was  no  probability of their ever receiving  either principal or interest on their  investment.     Then  they appealed  to  the  government.    The  government assumed the indebtedness r it  .purchased- the control of the Suez  < anal, paying in part with these obligations,   aud,   occupying   Egypt,  held the rest of tho indebtedness a  lien  upon that distressed country.  This was under tho bharp management of Disraeli.    But since then  some changes have been wrought.  (Gordon  went to  Khartoum.    And"  /1.)��e"!4I)ervishes, rising under a new  Mahdi,   besieged   him   there,     lie  j scut'to England for help.    In the  meantime  Mr./GIadstone  had   become   premier, and   ho  hesitated.  At last lie sent a relief force, but it  was  only one-half what it should  have   been,   and it   was too late.  The force  sent   was met  on   the  ik-bcrt and fearfully punished," Almost overthrown, and in the meantime   general    Gordon   was   slain.'  Then the force, without winning  anything like a victory, was withdraw n, and all over Upper Egypt  the word was sent out that the  J*]i)glish were no longer invincible.  Jhit Kitchener was detailed to organize and "put in fighting form the  ^((.���moralized Egyptian' army.     He  Mient eight years iu the work, and  ^vuen he moved he pushed a railroad ahead of him across the desert,  1 uid steamers built and sent in sec-  iJ��ns for use on the Upper Nile,  and finally, after fighting two preliminary  battles, when  ready for  the final struggle, sent to England  - for some regiments of trained Brifc-  5ah  soldieis and,  beiug  all ready,  struck  tho  final blow  which  was  annihilation to the enemy.   That  oppned  to him all Upper Egypt.  Then the work of regeneration be-  ��'.ui and now,  at tremendous expense, sotuo   dams nnd   reservoirs  aio beiug built ou the Tipper Nile  w hich, when completed, will make  ���possible    the restoration   of   that  country   even   ab   it   was   wheu  Joseph's brethren went down into  Egj-pt for bread.   On these works  iho sum of $7800is beiug daily paid  to Kgyptian laborers., and for a long  time has been, and for a- long time  in the future will be.   And fcchool-  houses   are   being   opened;   lord  Kitchener was planning a uuiver-  j-ity for Khartoum when ordered to  Kolith Africa, and fiftv years hence,  t he world will say that it was fate  that sent the paleface to Egypt to  restore it. ,   The Transition of Cuba.  General Ludlow, iu the Independent, describes the transition of  Cuba. It is a wonderful story.  "When the Americans took possession of Havana there wero 17,000  Spanish soldiers gartered in the  eity; there were thousands of  triumphant Cubans shouting "Cuba  Libre'.'; there was a vicious and incendiary press seeking to make  trouble. Then there was disease  nnd starvation everywhere. The  i cconcentrados "lay dead in the  streets and in their noisome quar-  tei_" Worse still was the filth of  Sour hundred years to breed and  ���quicken the pestilence, and all the  demoralization which follows closely in the footsteps of war. That  was less than a year and a half ago.  Now there is perfect order ; the city  is as healthy as any. city on the  southern coast; the great scourge,  yellow feArer, is nearer extinct than  it has been before for a century;  the city is splendidly policed by  native policemen under a native  captain (it was made up from a  division of the Cuban army); courts  havo been established which are  all performing their functions ably  aud without restraint, and two  thousand schools have been opened.  The world has no other such a  record ; nothing to compare with it,  and the work performed in the city  of Havana alone places the United  States in the very forefront of  nations.  D. It. Wilkie, General Manager.  E. Hay. Inspccter.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 2*21 Baker Street  J. M. LAY,"Manager.  Ghas. A. Waterman & Co.  AUCTIONEERS.  *  STOEYETTES.  Once when general Butler was in  congress he arose in his place and  and gently insinuated that the  member who was. occupying the  floor was transgressing the limit of  debate. " Why, general," said the  member iii reproachful tones, "you  divided your time with me." "I  know I did." rejoined the grim old  warrior, "but I did not divide  eternity with you."  But perhaps Butler's most savage  retort was made in a political convention, in Avhich a distinguished  Unitarian diviue, I think it. was  James Freeman Clarke, sat as 'a  delegate. While the subject of  candidates was being discussed this  clergyman announced that if a certain nomination was made he would  bolt the convention.  "Very likely," Butler blurted out.  "You are good at bolting ; in your  religion you bolt two-thirds of the  Trinity." "    ...  The convention broke into a roar  of laughter, in which the clergyman joined.  During the civil war the law  school at Cambridge was presided  over by professors Parous, Parker  aud Washburn. They were divided'  in their political views and* each  did his best to maintain hi3 opinion.  Prof. Parker was one day asked:  ���' How do you get along on politics  at the school?" - " Nicely," he said,  "we are equally divided." "But  how can that be," [continued the  enquirer, "since there are three of  you? " " Easy enough,", replied the  professor ; "Parsons writes on one  side aud I on the other, and Wash-  bum���he speaks on one side and  votes on the other."  The Irishman was painting his  barn, and he was hurrying his work  with all his strength and speed.  "What are you in such a hurry for  Murphy ?V asked a spectator. "Sure,  I want to get through before me  paint runs out," was the reply.  Compressor for the Sullivan.  That the Sullivan mine in East  Kootenay is to be furnished with a  10-drill compressor within six or  seven weeks is the news announced  by Charles JL Wolf, manager of  the company, says the Spokesnian-  lleview. The order for the plant  Avas placed with the Canadian Rand  Drill Company Tuesday. The Rand  company agrees to have the  plant on the ground in 30 days, and  it will take a fortnight 'or three  weeks to set it up and get it running.  "We expect to begin shipping in  a few days," said Mr. Wolf yesterday. ''The only thing that delays  us is the aiding at Kimberley, which  is not quite completed. There are  20 cat loads of ore sorted and ready  for shipment. When the compressor is installed we expect to bo able  to ship 50 or 00 tons a day from the  start. The ore being produced now  is that 'got out in the course  of development, and as Sloping ground is opened up the tonnage will be largely. incteased.  "There is au impression abroad  that the Sullivan output is purely  a concentrating pre. This is incorrect. While we will probably ultimately need a concentrator to  make a shipping product out of a  considerable portion of our ores,  tho main ore bodies are of such  q uality that the raw ore will bear  shipment. The average values in  the north diift in the past month  were 55 per cent lead and 20 ounces  of silver, and on the crosscut, upraise and south drift of 4.5 per cent  lead and 25 ounces of silver has  been the average."  The Company's Personnel.  Greenwood is naturally interested  in the men behind the British Columbia Copper company, owning  the Mother Lode mine in Deadwood  camp, and who are building the big  smelter in Greenwood. A recent  number of the Commercial and Financial World of New York has an  ���article dealing with the enterprises  A Commando Doubled Back.  London, April 28,���The Bloemfontein correspondent of the Daily  Chronicle, telegraphing Thursday,  says: "The latest reports show that  the Boers passed east, of Thaba  Nehu when going north. A prisoner reports thatfa commando which  doubled back on the pursuing British is now making its way west iu  the direction of Leeuw Kop."  AINSWORTH  LICENSE   DISTRICT.  Notice is hereby given that Ralph Bradford  and .1. J. Cameron haze made application for  hotel licenses under tho provisions ot the "Liquor  License Act, ISM," for then* icspeetne promises  at Lardo, tlio "Hotel Ralph ' and the "Commercial Hotel," .mil that a meeting of the hoard of  license coiiimursionorsof tho Ainsworth license  district will ho held to consider such applications  at the court linuso at the Citj of Kaslo. the 13th.  dav of Mar. MOO, at Uic hour of 8 o'clock in tho  afternoon. H. RULLOCK-WEBSTEH,  Chief License Inspector,  Kelson, ��. C, April 27th. 1900,  of this company, and states that  the officers of the company are  among the prominent financial meu  in New York. It says: "The officers of the company are Harry L.  Horton, president; C. E. Laidlaw,  treasurer, and Charles E. Morris,  secretary. Directors ���- Frank L.  Underwood, Paul Babcock, C. E.  Laidlaw, Harry L. Horton and J. F.  Tichenor. President Horton is one  of our best known .bankers and*  brokers and head of the stock exchange house of H. L. Horton; & Co.,  of 66 Broadway. He is one of the  veterans of Wall street, his experience covering a period of about  forty years. He has been a -mem--  ber of the New Yoi-k Stock Exchange since 1869; He is treasurer  and director of the Staten Island  Water Supply Company, director  of the Staten Island Rapid Transit  Company, etc., etc. The.fact that  he is identified with this copper  ��� mining enterprise- isi a sufficient indication of its solidity."  Greenwood's Smelter.  ��� " Greenwood Times.  Fifty-fiye men are on the payroll  of the. smelter department of the  British Columbia Copper Company^  This will be about the'force necessary to carry on the building of the  smelter for some weeks: to come.  'Large quantities -. of timber, briek  :a_xl lime is being hauled'to the  smelter site for immediate use.  Carpenters are framing timbers for  the sampler and also for the  upper and lower * ore bins. The  big flue is rapidly nearing completion. : The solid stone masonry  work should be finished by the end  of the week. Then the dust flue  must be ^covered in by an arch  brick roof. The flue is 600 feet in  length and it will take time to finish  this work. Instead of erecting a  brick smokestack a metal one 75  feet iu height will be used. Work  has also started on the construction  of the upper trestle from the railroad spur extending over the ore  bins, of which there are six, each  being 25x50 feet in size. Immediately below these bins is the  sampler, the'foundations for which  have been cut out. The boiler and  blower house has been finished and  the metal roof is all in place.  Provincial Party Convention.  Ferguson Eagle.  1 On Wednesday evening last a  meeting of those opposed to the  Liberal-Conservative party was  held in S. Shaunon's assay office.  About thirty voters were present.  A. J. Gordon was voted to the chair  and Frank Holten appointed secretary. ' A general discussion of the  political situation took place in  which several took part. All the  speakers expressed great personal  respect for Thomas Taylor, but  showed great distrust of several of  the other candidates of that party.  The meeting seemed unanimous in  their belief that the Conservative  party was insincere and had no in-  tention_ of carrying jmfr the JVVest-  minster platform" if elected. JT M.  Kellie's career was discussed at  some length and finally a vote of  confidence was passed in his favor.  Five delegates, V. Lade, J. Lade, A.  Gunn, F. Holten and A. J". Gordon,  were appointed to attend the provincial party convention when held.  Bryan Will Be the Candidate.  The Bryan managers claim that  they are sure of 7*12 out of the 908  delegates to the national convention. It will require" 606 votes to  nominate under the old two-thirds  rule. Those who will go to the convention pledged to Bryan under all  conditions it is claimed number 574  votes, and do not include New York,  Maryland and Ohio.  Auction Sale  Saw Mill  Acting under instructions, which  will be produced at the time of sale,  Messrs. Chas. A. Waterman & Co.  will offer for sale by public auction,  on  THURSDAY, MAY 3rd  at 2:30 o'clock in the afternoon  in front of their offices on Baker  street, three doors Avest of the  Bank of British Columbia, a complete Saw Mill, located at Rykert's  Landing, consisting of  30-rHorse Power Boiler, Lane & Bod-  ley, makers  25-Horse Power Engine  j Top Rig Saw Mill, Griffith & Wedge,  makers  .Planer, Macgregor & Gourley, makers  Edger,Circular Saws, Belting, Box of  Tools, Mitchell Wagon, etc.,  all of which will be sold where they  stand. Everything is in good condition. The plant can be inspected  on the ground.  Terms: One-third cash on the  -drop of the hammer, and the bal-  raiice upon delivery of bill of sale.  . For further particulars apply to  Chas. XWatfpii & Co.  AUCTIONEERS.  '  Alex Stewart  Room 3; Turner & Boeeh Block.  NELSON.  A FULL LINE OF  . Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  Inside Finish  local and coast.  Flooring  local and coast.  Newel Posts  Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  of all kinds.  " IF WHAT YOU WANT 18 NOT IN STOCK  WK WILL MAKE IT KOR YOU  CALL AND OBIT PRICES.  J. A. Sayward  HALL AND LAKE STREETS, NELSON  Porto Rico Lumber Go.  (LIMITED)  Successors to  A. DEWAR & CO.  Mines  Heal Estate  Insurance  Loans  Notary Public and Conveyancer.  Rents Collected on Commission.  HOUSES FOR SALE.  A fine cornel, Stanley and Mines Road $900;  $500 cask; balance 7 per cent.   Cheap.       '  House and four nice lots, under cultivation.  Ilunie Addition.  Money in this. .  Cottage, willi modem  impi elements, corner  of Victoria and Hall sticets.  ,   Residence and lots on Oaibonale streets.  ,  Some flno largo res'dences, with nice grounds,  on Lake street;.  LOTS FOK SALE.  A snap�����1050 will pui chase seven lots.   A11  very coni emenr,  Bogustown lots* on line of tramway, cheap, on  easy terms..  Lote in vaiious parts of the town.  Money to lend .it ? per cent on  central tms.-  inc-.s propei ties with e.i*.j pajments.  Owners list your propei tics, I have purchasers.  All llrst-class mining stocks bought and sold.  Ward Bros.  REAL ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  Agents for *K & J. TAYLOR SAFES  Bogustown)   Fairview- Addition-  A. R. SHERWOOD  * REAL ESTATE  INSURANCE AND  GENERAL AGENT  First door wesd  of Batik of British  Columbia building.  Baker Street  Charles D. J. Christie  GENERAL BROKER  4 doors west of Dominion Express oflicc.  P. O. Box 323~  Phonos: Office 147, Houho 1.52  FOR  KENT  Three, Four and Scttn Hooined Houses.  FOR SALE  Houses and Lots in nil parts of tho city.  Monov to loan on unpioicd real e.lute.  Ca'l and  get terms if  jou intend lo "buy or  build.  J. E. ANNABLE  GENERAL BROKER  Three dwelling houses for sale od easy terms.  One lot   on   Stanley   street,  oppcito  Royal  hotel, for sale at a bargain.  One  seven-roomed house nnd one three-room  house for rent. �����- �� -����- ��  Bee ANNABLE  Kootenay   Coffee   Co.  NELSON, B. G.  Coffee roasters and dealers in Tea and Coffee.  Offer fresh roasted coffee of besb quality as  follows:  Java and Arabian Maeha, per pound..���f   40  Java and Mocha Blend, 3 pounds  1 00  Flno Santos, i pounds  100  Santos Blond, 5 pounds  1 00  Our Special Blend, 8 pounds  1 00  Our Rio Roast, 8 pounds  1 00  A trial order solicited.  Salesroom 2 doors east)  of Oddfellows block, West Baker street.  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-1 White Pine Lumber Always in  StocK-  We carry a complete stock of  Coast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sasli and Doors.  Special order work will receive  prompt attention.  Porto Rico Lumber Go. Ltd.  Contractors and Builders  WILL DO WELL TO  Buy Their Lumber  AT  G. 0. Buchanan's  A largo stock of first-class dry material on  hand, also a fall line of sash, doors, mouldings,  turned -work, etc.  Factory Work, a Specialty  Yard!  Foot of Hendryx street, Nelson  Telephone. 01    Jof|f1   Rae,  Agent  C0AL7^ COAL!  GREAT REDUCTION  $6.15  Hard Coal  Anthracite  TELEPHONE  33  $9.65jg��r'sNaat  DELIVERED  0. W. West&Go.  MOYIE    LOTS  FOR   SALE.  Lot  Lot  Lot  Lot  w.  9  9  11  7  Block 1  Block 5  Block 6  Block 7  Cash Offer  For  All Four  ADDRESS  F. Teetzel, Nelson.  MONEY TO LOAN  ON  AT 7 PER CENT  BUSINESS PROPERTY  Apply G. L. LENNOX, Solicitor. Niton B, C  _    - _^__^_-^___ ^  Notice is lierebj gn en that after ono month I  mil make uj.plK,{.._<.!- to thu Chief ComiiiiHNioner  of Landh aitd M'oiku to ;)m< l��.isi- foitj- ucie�� of  laud in tin* ilMrkl  of Wr^t  Koolni.iy In Hie  pun nice of J'titish C'ol.,......i.i, ������.jtti.Ui-il on  tho  uihtHidu of Kootoniiy Ink-.-, between Locklmrt  nnd Ijifiaucc ciei.k-* lis follows; OoniiitouciMK  lit n I'O-.Loii llie hcicli ��liml.e-I"li)fti.ll I'tMt John  Iaiidinw ** N. W. Coi net," thincc houtlu-rly ittonK  this lake 'Hi c-luiinii thence easteily 'JO cliaitih.  thence noilhub i!fi < huns lhcnlu *wc-Loi 1> J0  eh mi-, to the plate of heffiiuiniK-  JOHN LAIDLAW.  Dated .it Nelson,  IfitM).  B. C, this :iid (Ki}   of ���\pwl,  LAND NOTICE.  Notice is herch) ^i'-cn, that after ono month I  will imikt. ipiilk.ition to the Chief CumiuJssloaer  of Lands .ui-{ Works to jmichase one hundred  .aid sistj ueic's of I.liiiI In tin* Distiut of U'est  Koolci_.it. in the I'io\ince of Hntish Columbia,  situated on the vc t. side^of Kootenay lake, on  ItouldcrurLik, about two miles* souih of Ualfoiir  Commencing at Inilul Pout marked "John Jisiik,  N: __��. C'oinci-," tlieiiLf vest sixtj-femr chiiinh,  thence Miutli Lwenti-'lvo ohaum, Uiuikq east  sixty-foui chain-.,thence north uteiity-flvechains  to the Initial Post.  JOHN nURK.  natal at. Nelson this 7th day of April. l'HJO.  lain  the  NOTICE.  Notice is hcichyttn cn that 1 mteml to apply at  the Hist mi el ingot tliti Uoaid of License Com  missioueisfoi* tno Citj of Ncl-on held Hurt j daj  after the dale licicof, for li,i\o to Uftnsfer  license now In Id bv me for a Mikx.n known as  the Athabasca siloon. silu'ite on (he soiilln..i*-t  cornel of U.ikt i and Koot< nav sticcls. Nelson,  H. (. , biiiiK on lol 1, blink 11, in Nelson afoie-  Miid, to Put ink J Hiissell, in tru-.t foi Hie AUui'  bison Hotel Coiiinnnj, Limited.  Witness, P V VVfjAONr.        Jab. Nkbla.vus  Dated this Ilthdny of Apiil, I'M.  NOTICE." *~"  The members of the < -cioks' and Waiters'  l'nion ��ill im< t at Union Hull on Thursday,  April 2(.th at h p.m. A k��o(1 attendance is ie  <iu��slc*d.  "meeting.  KA-, and sjc-un Attorn'  OF  NOTICE  The Nelson plumb**!**,  union iueelhe\cry second and fourth Friday ut  the Miners' t nion hall at 8 p.m.  li, WKBKS, Secretary pio Iciu.  Wholesale  Houses  NELSON  B.C.  AMERICAN  AND  EUROPEAN  PLANS  MEALS   25    GENTS  ROOMS LIGHTED BY ELECTRICITY  AND HEATED BY STEAM  25 CENTS TO $1  321 to 331 Baker Street, Nelson!  S HOTEL  BAKER STREET. NELSON.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air.  Large comfortable bedrooms and  flrat-olass  dining-room..Sample rooms for commercial men.  RATES $2 PER DAY  tyrs. E. G. Clarke, Prop.  LATE OP TIIE KOTAL HOTEL, CALGARY  Waverly Hotel  This popular hotel has been thoroughly  renovated and enlarged,- and- is-now- one  of the most comfortable hotels in the  city. It has 40 nicely furnished and we'l  lighted rooms, heated with hot air, The  diniiiK room is second to none in Nelson.  RATES REASONABLE. .   .  C. A. PROSSER, MANAGER  A Big Schooner  OF BEER OR  HALF-AND-HALF  ALWAYS  FRESH  10c  ALWAYS  COOL  The best glass of beer to be had in Nolson is at  THE CLUB HOTEL  Corner Silica and.  Stanley Streets.  E. J. CURRAN, Prop.  JVjadden House  Baker and Ward  .Strcata, NeUon  The only hotel In Nelson that has i*emal_ed  under ono management since 1890.  The bed-rooms ore well furnished and lighted  by electricity.  The bar is always stocked by the besb dom s-  tlo and Imported liquors and cigars.  1 THOMAS MADDEN, Proprietor.  B. C. HOTEL   erie, b. c.  First-class In ovory respect. Choicest wines,  liquors and cigars. Every comfort for transient  and resident guests.  HEADQUARTERS FOR UNION MEN.  JOSEPH CAMPBELL. Proprietor.  MmaaimtUstdA  Vernon Street, Nelson.  SMOKE  ROYAL SEAL  AND  KOOTENAY BELLE  CIGARS  I  kootenay Cigar Slfg. Go.  NELSON, KIHTI8B COLUMBSA  R. REISTERER & CO;  BKEWKRS AND BOTTLKBS OK*  FINE LAGER,BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  Prompt and regular  delivery to tho trado  Brewery &t Kelson  elson   Wine  CHOICE WINES AND LIQUORS  Special attention given to family trade  T?����?et.     FRANK A. TASABLYB  Nelson, B. C. manaqkr   Corporation City of Nelson  TENDBES WANTED.  Sealed (eiideis for supplying the Cit) of Ncl-on  with lumber for the rrmumdei of tlio jeir 1!)W  will bo rceeiicd by the undersigned up to noon  on JWomliiy. Mil) 7tit. I'm.  W   K. WASSON. Acting Cit) Clerk.  ,\'clvjn, ApiHSOth, 1'JOU,  _3RATED AND MINERAL WATERS.  rpHORPR & CO.; LIMITED.-Corner Vernon  ���*��� and Cedar streets, Nelson, manufacturers  of and wholesale dealers in -serated waters and  fruit syrups. Solo agents for Halcyon Springs  mineral water.   Telephone GO.  ASSAYERS'   SUPPLIES.  WF. TEKTZEL & CO.���Cornor Baker and  ��� Josephino streets. Nelson, wholesalo dealers in osaiyers supplies. Agents for Denver  Fire Clay Co. of Denver, Colorado.  CIGARS.  XTOOTENAY   CIGAR   MANUFACTURING  **���  CO.���Corner Baker' and Hall streets. Nelson, manufacturers of "Royal Seal" and "Kootenay Belle" brands of cigars.  COAL. "~~~  (BROW'S NEST PASS COAL COMPANY.���  ,~/ Wholosale dealers in coal and coko. Charles  St. Barbe, Agent, Baker street. Nelson.  COMMISSION MERCHANTS.  TT J. EVANS & CO.-Baker street, Nelson,  �����-'������_ wholosale dealers in liquors, cigars,  cement, fire brick and Are clay, water pipe and  steel rails, and general commission merchants.  ELECTRICAL   SUPPLIES.  KOOTENAY ELECTRIC SUPPLY & CONSTRUCTION COM PAN Y���Wholesale dealers in telephones, annunciators, bells, batteries,  fixtures, etc., Houston block. Nelson.  FLOUR AND FEED.  BRACKMAN-KER MILLING COMPANY  . ��� Ccrealx, Flour," Grain, Hay. Straight or  mixed cars shipped to ali fvootenny Points.  (J rain elevators at nil princioal points on Calgnr) -  l'Mmonton R. ll.' Mills at Victoria, New We-.t-  lninster, and Edmonton, Alberta.  TAYLOR FEED & PRODUCE CO.-B.iker  street. Nelson ((Jeorgo F. Motion's old  stand), Flour, Feed, Grain, Hay and Produce.  Car lots a specialty. Correspondence solicited.  Phone 20.  FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  P    BURNS &   CO.���Baker   streot,   Nelson,  ���   wholesale dealers in fresh and cured meats.  Cold storage  -GROCERIES.  A MACDONALD & CO.-Corncr Front and  ��� Enll streets,, wholesale .grocers and  jobbers in blankets, gloves, mitts, boots, rubbers,  inackinaws and miners' sundries.   Tf OOTENAY SUPPLY COMPANY,' LIMI-  ���*����������� TKD���Vernon street, Nelson, wholesale  grocers.  TOHN CHOLDITCH & CO.���Front street, Nel-  ���"   son, wholesale grocers.  ���p R. STEWART & CO.���Warehouses onC. P.  ���*��� ��� R. track, foot of Stanley street. Nelson,  wholesale dealers ' in provisions,, produco and  fruits. Cold storage. Agents.Armour & Co.'s  bacon, hams,' lard and other products.  JY. GRIFFIN & CO.-Front street, Nolson,  ���   wholesale   dealers   in   provisions,   cured  meats, butter and eggs.  ���  HARDWARE AND MINING SUPPLIES.  H BYERS & CO.���Cornor Baker and Josephine  ��� streets, Nelson, wholesale dealers in hardware and mining supplies. Agents for Giant  Powder Co. -*_  LAWRENCE HARDWARE COMPANY-  Baker St., Nolson, wholesale dealers in  hardware and mining supplios, and water and  plumbers' supplies.   VANCOUVER HARDWARE COMPANY,  LIMITED���Baker streot. Nelson, wholesale  dealers in hardware and mining supplios. plumbers and tinsmiths' supplies. Agnnts Octano  Works.   LIQUORS AND DRY GOODS.   -  TURNER, UEKTON & CO.-Corner Vemon  and Josephine streets, Nclfeun, v, hole-sale  dealers in liquors, cigars and dry goods. Agents  for Pabst Browing Co, of Milwaukee aud Cal-  gary Brewing Co. of Calgary. ^   PAINTS   AND   OILS.  NELSON HARDWARE COMPANY-Baker  Street���Wiiolcsalo dealors in paints, ollp,  and brashes of all kinds. Largest stock in  Kootenay.   POWDER, CAPS AND FUSE.  HAMILTON POWDER COMPANY-Bakor  street, Nelson, manufacturers of dynamite,  sporting, stumping and black blasting powders,  wholesale dealers in caps aud fuse, and electric  blasting apparatus.   >     '    SASH AND DOORS.  NELSON SAW AND PLANING MTLLS,  LIMITED���Corner Front and Hall streets,  Nelson, manufacturers of and wholeaile doalers  in sash and doors; all kinds of factory work made  to order.     ,   TENTS   AND   AWNINGS.  NELSON TENT AND AWNING FACTORY-  Baker street, Nelhon. Manufacture!*3 of nil  kinds of tents, awningi, and canvass goods.  P. O. Box 76,   Thco. Madhon, proprietor.   t  WINES AND CIGARS.  CALIFORNIA    WINE  COMPANY,    LTMI- ,  TED���Coiner Fiont and Hall streets. Nelson, wholesale dcalors in wines (case and bulk)  and domestic and imported cigar?.  EN^INEEBS"!  OnARLES PAHKKR���Mining and milling engineer.   West H,iker btreet. Nelhon,  FRATEENAL   SOCIETIES.  '  A     NELSON 1/3DQE, NO. 23, A. W. & A. M.  __f Meats second Wednesday In each month.  f*^\ Sojourning brethren invited.  KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS- Nelson Lodge. No,  25, Knights g�� Pythias, meots la I. 0. O. K.  Hall, corner Bakor and Kootenay btreels, every  Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock. Visiting KntKhtm  cordially tnvltotT to attend. R. G. Joy, K. of R.  Sc 8.   Leotirtrd Scott, 0. C,   NKLSON L. O. L., No. 11392, moots in LO. O. F.  Hall, corner Baker and Kootonay streeU..  1st and 3rd Friday of each month. Visiting  brothorn cordially invited. J I. Robinson, W. M.  W. Crawford, lit'cniding t?ocn-imy_   TSJELSO.V MIUE, Number 22, Fraternal Order  ���*J* ot KoglcM, meets every hocond and fourth  Wodncbday ineach month in Fraternity Hail.  V(nltlng brethren welcome. XV. Oo-.tic11, Pros!  dent.  Chiirles Pros-er. Secretary.  TRADES   UNIONS.  ���RJELSON MINERS' UNION NO- *3, W. F. of  A��� M.���Meets in miners' union rooms', noith-  caht corner Victoria and Kootenay stsecu, ctcry  Saturday evening at a o'clock. ViHiting members welcome. M. It. Mot-lull, Pr0ijde.it. Jutile^  Wilkes, Secretary.   NELSON PAIVJ'EliV UNION"-The icgiiliir  ineuliiiK of thu Painters' Union is held  even Wednesday o*. cuing at ".'��), in t-he Piiin-  tfis'*Uiiioii hall, behind the Clarke hotel. T. O.  bkiitbo. pio-ldcnt.   Alfieil Turner, si-eiul.tri.  TRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL.���The regular meetings of the Nelson Trades and Labor  Council will be hold in the miners' union hall,  corner of Victoiia and Koolona) bticeU, on tho  first and third Thursday of e.ich month, at  7.30 p.m. ti. J, Thotpu. President. J.H.Muthc-  son, Sccrct.tr).   rpHE regular meetings of the Caipenters' Union  -I- aro held on .Wednesday c\eirmg of each  week, at 7 o'clock, in the Miners' Union hall corner Victoria and Kootenay street*-. It, Robin-  (.on, Prot-Ident.  James Coifing, Secretary.  ARHEltS' UNION!- Ni 1-on I'nloii. No. HKt. of  the International Jem no} inch limber's t p-  lonuf A'lierlca, tnc��>U ever) ili stand third JMon-  dii} of e.i<li month in Minei s Union Hull, coiner  of Victoria and Kootena) street*-, nt i>:W p.m.  sharp. Vihitini' brothei-- votdiall) united to  attend. J. H. Mnlhcsou. Pic-dciu. W. b. Bel-  \ Ule, Sccrewr).    AHORIill-V UNION --Nelson Laboien' Pro.  tccln e Uiiinn, No. S121, A. V. of L��� meets in  Minern' Lliion Hall, tioithcustcornel of Victoiia  and Kootonii) streets, on the III-.land thiol Mon-  da) of ouch month, fit S p.m shin p. Visiting  membeis of tho Aiiioiirnil Federation cordially  invited to aileriti. John Mullen, Probidcnt.  Peic) Shakeitpii. SecroUry.   OIGAR MAKERS1 UNION mceth 1st Tuchday  in c\cr) montli in the XV. V. M, hall,   Kxoc*  uLivc board meets n\ ery Saturday, THE TRIBUNE:  NELSON. B. C, MONDAY  APillL 30 1900  I*  k i  ( *  'I *���  T '  ill  ���if  ����� -  , I--  I r  L-i j)  &   -  .IV  &:  |ii^*  to  IS  3i  .11  I|tv  ll  $������*  I- -���  I w  iff.  15?*;  I?  11  . '���"  III  is*  i*i-f  Rubber Gloves  The  FOR WOMEN AND MEN  proper thing for spring house-  cleaning and gardening  Furniture Polish  To make your Furniture look as good  as new, try our  "FRENCH FURNITURE POLISH."  W. F. Teetzel & Co.  Victoria Block, Corner Baker and Josephine Streets  DRUGS AND ASSAYERS' SUPPLIES  ��'  \V.  -*������}  j i  iti  iti  iti  iti  Hi  iti  iti  iti  iti  /^*^''^'*',^'"*k'S^,*''^^^^'K^'^^'^^ ���**-*-0-0'r0-0-*-0^-*-**-l*:2_^)  )OmetIhIeg: New  EVERY WEEK  iti  iti  Ui  iti  iti  Ui  iti  iti  iti  iti  And in order to make room for our new  goods  we must dispose of a few.   We are  Hi prepared, my Kootenay friends, to let you  iti  inspect the latest and most complete up-to-   Hi  Jg  date stock in British Columbia.    We invite   Mf  iti y��u att to examine them, and know you will   {ti  iti not  only  be  satisfied  with  the   goods  but   Ui  prices also. MJ  How Dover Disposes of Mail Orders       \ti  iti  By having a first-class jewelry manu- iti  factory with the best of mechanics, and our \��  watch making  department   has  no  equal. ^  We are prepared  to  make   anything and iti  everything in our line with a guarantee. VJ!  All mail and express orders receive our ^  prompt attention.  CITY LOCAL NEWS  xti  iti  iti  Hi  Ui  iti  Ui  xti  iti  iti  Hi  Hi  xti  Hi  Ui  iti  iti  $ Jacob Dover, The Jeweler $  NELSON, B. C.  Xti  xti  '^���_-_���_-_��� _-,^-j_-^^-_-^-^        _i:.____L_t__^_t_t.___��;_L:_l;_Li'W*;*  *S-0-0^-0-0-si-0-0-0-0-0-0 _'���__���_.��� _.->5.__. _!��� __.-S_.-_!->Sr*>w  \ tie  j   Yes we have made _ ���     . ^  I rather a $$  |        Big Hole     ��� |  >    in our $12,000 Stock of Dry Goods     B  , but we still have great ��  i bargains to offer p  Goods  delayed  in  transit are now arriving  and are marked at cost to clear.   .  NEW LINES JUST OPENED OUT  White Check Musiins, regular 10c; reduced to 7c.  White Check Muslins, regular 16c; reduced to 10c.  See our Colored Dress Muslins now offered at 6c  White Piques reduced to 15c, 20c and 25c  Crash Goods for Skirts at 10c and 15c  See our 50c and 75c Blouses.  This  is  a  Genuine Clearing Sale as we  going out of the Dry Goods line.  are  A". FERLAND & CO.  ELLIOT BLOCK, BAKER STREET.  TSC_EH  GROCERS  Now is  pe  Place your order v/ith  Tents,  Awnings,  and  all kinds of Canvas Goods  Manufactured to Order  BAKER STREET, NELSON.  Jacob Dover   left  on   Saturday  evening on his annual purchasing trip to New*  York iiiul otlicr-Kiistcrn markets. The manufacturers now havo their 1!X)0 patterns out and from  tho best of 1 heso Mr. Dover will select his stock  for tho Christmas trailc. It will bo the 11 nest  stock of jewelry anil plated ware ever received  in the province.  E. T. 11. Simpkins, registrar, left  for Victoria on Saturday evening owing to the  serious illness of his mother. ���   ���   ���  ���  J,  S. Lawrence, trainmaster  at  Trail, arrived in Nelson on Saturday, together  with conductor Kd. Chcsley and several trainmen. Their mission is to secure a satisfactory  allotment of the trainmen's positions on tho  Boundary branch.  Dr. P. J. Ewing, who is the-physician on the H.ilfour Extension, is suilermg  fiom a painful injur} to his lelt leg. While going over the work lccently he fell .ig.uiiat a  -tli.up stone, bi using and l.icei.iLing the limb.  At the time no p.irticulai attention w.is gn on  the mutter hut moie alarming bj inptoins de-teloped and Dr. Xiwng h.u been confined to Ins  ioom for sotcial dajs.  Kootenay Lodge No. 10, I. O. O.  V, attended divine sen ice at St Saviour's  chinch vosteiday afternoon Tho lodge tinned  out unusally stiong, tho members in attendance  numbeiing close to 100. The Citizens' band  undei W. II. JMillwaid accompanied the procession and pl.ijed _.<_*> end selections in a ci editable  mannei. At the church the lector conducted an  lnteiesting and niipiessiAc sei \ ice.  The work on the Balfour extension is drawing to a close and the end is alrcadj  in sight Engineer JPioUor and contractor  btewai t loin in s'.itmg that with the exception  of tw o small sections the v. ork will bo complete  in everj l expect 30 days hence. The men on tho  grade aie divided as follows- James Welch 110,  ���I. McMartin 100, Ficibuig& Stone 100, Blown &  Stewart 130, li. V. Uurns 100, J. XV. Stew ait,  camp No. 1 220, camps 2 and _i, .100, Porter Bros  HO; total 1170. Theie aro l.JO horses divided  among the vaiious camps.  A marked feature of this year's  high watei is that the level is now as high as it  was a month later last year, but tho use has,  boon so giadual that tho steambo.it aud lake  men have not been inconvenienced. Tho waim  dajs and cool nights have had the effect of  bunging down tho snow from the hills slowly,  thus avoiding sudden uses. Uherc is still sufficient snow, however, lo make mattersmteiest-  mg if theie should be lh e do j-s of warm rain.  The public school trustees have  decided to raise the standard foi toacheis. AVhen  school reopens after the summer vacation no  teacher will be engaged who is not in possession  of a second class U certificate. Four members of  the staff hav e the degree of Batchelor of Arts  *�� lnle the other three w ill bo affected by the new  icgulation and will have to qualify duiing the  v acation.  Alexander S. Prettie, a prominent  membei of Nelson Miners' Union and for many  j ears a resident of this citv. is dai.goroiif.ly ill  at New Denvci. Fears aie cnteitaincd of his  recovery, and he may bo removed to Nelson.  - It is understood that ono of the  editorial ..tail of tho Peddlei s Own is applying  for the job of duving the city stieet spi inkling  wagon. Ho has I hi own mud so lonu that he  know h how to Jay dust -without vv..tcr,  A new craft has been added to  Nelson s pleasure /Ieet in the shape of a speeding  launch which J*'. XV. Peters has just puiclm'-.cci  Mr, PcfeiK'J.umch h 3ij feet in length, has a trim  build and a pow ei ful set of engines. When she is  put in commission flic Idler, Vcdetto and Mischief w ill havo ii lively bi ufeh for supremacy,  P. P. Gutelius, 0. P. SI,  engineer  forlhc Kooteiiavs, retuincd on Saturday with  bis family fiom Trail. Thoy will lojide on Vernon street, w here Mrs. (Jutelius will be at home  next vvuek.  Nelson will probably be represented in the flicmen's event* at the Kaslo  queen's bjididay celebration. The jncmbcih of  the bjjgildis j avo about decided to s��nd a team,  and it goes without rajing that if the bo>& enter  Ihe competition they will leave no fclone unturned to win out. i  The itest of   the  new tramway  niac-bincity vi.fl not made v csteiday as had been  anticipated. The cars will be inn over tho lull  sonic njght during the week, and if ovcrj thing  runsM.li'sfnctoiily car-, will beopeiated over the  sj'Riein on a schedule Tho torminals {n J^ftir-  vfew are about completed..  Mr. Geperley of Vancouver is in  the city in don.ic'fstioji with tlicBuins' fiie. Ho is  ���ippiaiser for the I'hoenijc of Loudon, the London  ii hcottisb and the Alhanco insurance companies,  which held policies on the building. It is  thought pioliable that the Jos~s will not be adjusted until nn e**.poit��oji refrigerating plants has  gone over tho blqi'lrnnd made a technical i cpoit  on the damage to the ffjstcia.  J. Si. Martin, government timber  inspect oi, left for tho Ciow's Ncot Iasl_night_in  response to telogruphif* instructions fiom. ucad-  quarieri lore bci/o (lie lust nml timbci there be  longing to the C. IMt. whiah wojc recently re  rontlj released in consequence of llio lailway  coriipaiij-lmvingheitlciniie dues against thorn.  Tho reason foi this icveri-al of oideis is rot  known.  Di*. Doherty, who is to succeed to  the i>o.t of 1iou*-d physician at the gcnci.U hospital, Hnow on hm waj lo tlio Coast, wlieio he  Ijikcshisccaiuination before tho Ijiitiih Colum-  Ijlu College of Phjsicmiis and .Suigeorw for Iho  ceititluato necossaiy lopiadice in tho province.  Sir, XV, O, Hoae's engagement with Ihe hospital  Usuiilniitfs iomoirow, .md while ho will icinitiii  in charge unjil tho new doctor aimcs he will bo  identified in practice with JJi. Hall.  On Saturday captain J. W. Troup  noUl hlsHpeeily little launeh, the Idloi. to pjirties  lit AirHwliCiwI, bhe will ply in the passenger  scrvict! l.alwecn Arrovvhead, Thoii)Prion'�� Ijmd-  ingamf CpmiHlli**.'. The Idloi headed the Nelson  licet of pleasure boftts foi a coiiplo of seasons.  The shooting at the rifle ranges  on Biitiittlay and scslc-ulay was vve'I attended,  j'nviite (Iraiil, of the Nelson Killes, put on ,i  sooioof IWJCtejiIay out of a possible 105 points,  and holds Iho utcord to dato. ,  Born in Nelson, on Sunday morning, to the w ifc of Itobort B. Hedlej*, n son.  The accident which befell R. W.  McFaiUnd. superintciidci.t at tho Tarnaiac  mine,iwan the rosull of a fall sustained as ho was  ictiumng from ail InHpechon of the Black Cook  proposty.   Mr. McFaiiftnd'j aim was diblocated.  .Busiues-i men are drawing attention to tho fact th it .i quantity of Stra'ts Settlement com is in cn dilation hcie, nnd that tho  amount seems to be iiiorpasing. The intiinsio  vaiue cf the (Dins is tibout one third )e->sl!ian  Cnniuiinn slltei, ar.d. it is believed tliatChmauien  m.ikci biiAtiipssof bujmg up large amniiiits of  new coin til the Straits Settlement!, and chs  tribiituigit here for face value, thereby icall^mg  ft Inindhomo pi oil 1.       ������  Constable II. W. Barnes of Port  istoelo came into the city jesterday with two  prisoners. One of the*-e, Alo\.inder Fraser, will  hurve Ri\ months in the piov .riclal jail here for  steal'ng a cabcr of cgtts. fiom the U, 1*. JR. Tho  second pwoncr, Jiwcph Zeith, was sentenced to  three icars'iiiipiiKoniiicnt in lh< jiemtonliary for  nn4l oiia  n   ��tinn   rtf     Vnitiiwi f1/ ""*  II. R. Ceperley, Vancouver; Ralph Hanon, San  Francisco; .1. O. Welcb, Seven-mile; .1. S. Lawrence, Trail; J. A. AVhittier, Sandon; H. B. Williams, Granite mine; J. Jt. Robeitson, Granite  mine: F. P. Gutelius and family, Trail; F.-W.  Sterling, Toronto.  At the Quern's.���W. O. Reynolds, San Francisco; 11. 51. Swinger, Krio; Mrs. Harry White  and family, Kimberley; Mrs. Gilchrist and family. Fort Qu'Appello; A. M. Robins, Fort Macleod; G. A. Nolan, Toronto; J. H. Nolan, Toronto; G. C. Coubron, Honolulu; J. N. Rear,  Honolulu; CM. Walker, Wingham, Ont.; II. P.  Drake, Greenwood.  At the Tkicmont.���A.. Crawford, city; M.  Folej-, eity; R. Ross, citv; Sam Pasurza, citj'.  At the Grand Gen'thai..���II. Guise, Gamp  McKinney: A. Hoyt and wifo, Kuskonook; W.  V. JlcCuaig. Hall.  At the JJumi;.���R. M. Guiro, Molly Gibson  Mine; R. J. Daniel-;, Proctor; K. J. Feldt,  Slocan ( ity: Grant Thorburn, Silverton; F.  El well, Bennington Falls; C. M. Hutcbins  Toronto; AV. li. Datton; AV. F. Blaine. D.  J. Mason, AVinnipog; Harry H. C'oopor, Vancouver; Joseph Brandon, Guelph, Ont.; .1. C.  Salmon, Winnipeg; T. J. Haultain, Nelson;  Hank Noll and wire, Northport; AV. S. Hurst,  II. A. Small,*Vancouver; Con. Boggs, Republic;  Mrs. Chas, Miller, Miss (1. Miller, lngersol, Out.;  W. 11. Wall Robson; Olia". Grillln, Ontario Powder AVorks; W. H. A11 worth and wife, Toronto;  J. ID. Jones, Montreal; Perry Dickinson, Slocan, B. C; N. AV. Hums, Fort; Steele; John  Groom, Portland; JW. V. Smith, Kansas City,  T. J(. Hill, Vancouver.  CANADIANS LED THE WAY  At Israel's Poort Fight.  London, April 30.���A special dispatch   from   Thaba   N'Chu,  dated  Thursday, describing the fight at  Israel's poort, which is about seven  miles west of Thaba N'Chu, says:  "Three hundred Boers Avere strongly  intrenched  on two   kopjes.     The  place of honor Avas given the Canadians, who advanced Arery cleA'erly  under   their   dashing   commander,  colonel Otter.    The Boors reserved  their  fire   until  the  Canucks  had  readied the wire entanglement, then  they opened with a hail of bullets.  The    Canadians,     however,     had  taken     good     cover    and    they  were      not      greatly      damaged.  They were ably supported by thev  ..Grahamstown -Horse.-     Successive  rushes brought them right up to  the kopjes, AArhen Colonel Otter was  struck twice, one bullet inflicting a  nasty but not dangerous Avound in  the neck, and the other tearing the  badges from  his shoulder,  but he  still cheered his men along until  the   kopjes    Avere    carried.     The  Boers  bolted.   The   British   losses  were 20 iu killed and wounded.  A  despatch   to the  Daily   Mail  from Thaba N'Chu, describing the  same engagement, says: "The British artillery shelled the kopjes all  day   from   three   positions.     The  Boer positions were extremely well  chosen, consisting of a long range  or very precipitous hills with nar-  i'Oav. bases between, and- commanding a ATast extent of country.    The  mounted   infantry   made   a   Avide  turning movement while the foot  infantry    advanced   Avithin     two  thousand yards, under good shelter.  During the afternoon the   battle  became   general,    and     extended  o\'er   a   frontage   of   ten   miles.  The rifle, maxim and artillery firing Avas deafening.    At 8 o'clock  the Canadians adA'anced   in - open  order, but meeting Avith a terrible  fire they took 'shelter in a donga,  but   they    finally    captured,   the  kopjes.     The Boers were seen retiring north and east Avith wagons,  and subsequently Avhen thp infantry made a dash   the rest of   the  enemy fired a few shots and cleared  out.    On occupying Thaba N'Chu  we found the stores and hotels all  looted.   Natives complain  of having their horses and cattle stolen  and of cruel treatment.   The English   residents    are    subjected   to  taunts   and    insults.       Yesterday  Boer reinforcements   from-Brandfort came too lato to assist   their  comrades.     We found~a heliogra*-"  pliic message from president Steyn  to general Botha, saying it Avas uu-  advisableto send more troops  to  Fourteen   Streams as the federals  Avere   already   too weak  between  Bloemfontein and Kroonstadt, and  because there Avere 50,000 British  ESTABLISHED 1892  H.   BYERS   &  HARDWARE  CO.  ESTABLISHED 1892  Garden,  Mill, Steam  ��� Hose.  and Suction  Crucible   Cast  Steel   Wire  Rope  5-16 to 1-in. in stock.  Leather and   Rubber Belting.  Sheet, Square and Round Rubber  Flax and Garlock Packing  Pipe Fittings, Brass Goods, Rails  Black and Galvanized Sheet Iron  Soft Steel Plates  1-8, 3-16 and 1-4 x 72, 96 and 120  Agents���Truax Ore Cars, Uiant Powder.'and Metropolitan Fuso, etc.  H. BYERS & CO.  NKLSON        ! KASLO  SANDON  tit Bloemfontein. The farmers  around here have all been forced  to rejoin the enemy.  Changes For Railway Men.  Montreal, April 29.���In consequence of the retirement ��� of  George B. Reeves, general traffic  manager of the Grand Trunk, from  actiVc* business* life, the office of  general traffic manager has been  abolished. John TV. Lord, general  freight agent is appointed freight  traffic manager, and William Davis,  geueral passenger and ticket agent,  becomes passenger traffic manager.  The change takes effect May 1st.  Refrigerators  Prices from $10 to $30  BUSINESS  For Sale.  MENTION.  One-third interest in  Mineral Cluim near A'roir, for ��100, money to lie  expended in de\ elopment. Apply to Alex  Stow.ut, Tinner & Bocckh block, Nolson.  Wanted���About 20 th of May, for  two or tincc months, a siy or seven room house,  furnished.   Addiosa Y. I\ 0. Do\ 10S.  Wanted���Situation as stenographer bj \oung lad} hawng cxpeiionco. Addi ess  Jj. XV., Tiibune ollko.  For Sale���Lady's bicycle, Garden  City make, in good order, having been used but  ono summer.   Apply Biej elc, Tiibuno ofHco.  For sale���the north half of block  100, Nelson.   Address P. 0.130T 572, Nels.011.  Typewriter���for sale cheap, second hand Caligraph. Apply to Alex Stewart,  Turnci-Bocckh block.  To Let���Rooms furnished or un-  fninished. Apply foui doois above the city hall,  Victoi ia sti cet.  Spot cash paid for second-hand  Roods of all kinds at the Nelson Bazaar, Malone  & Ticgillus block.  Houses furnished with new and  second hand furniture, or mixed now and secondhand furnituie, on the installment plan, by the  Nelson Bazaar, Malone & Tregillus block.  Hack   calls   left at the Bodega  Saloon.   Telephone 174.  PROVINCIAL PARTY CONVENTION  The electors of tho Nelson Riding, West Koot-  en.iv KIectoialDistii(.t, who snppoittlio Vtown-  csal Dai (y aro requested to olecft d(*lo_i;atc-_. to a  nominating convention, to be held at Knights of  P3 thins JIall, Kelson."on fa.ituni.iy, May 12th,  1(K)0, at 8...0 o'clock p. in, lepicscntation in tho  conv cntion to be as follows:  *,      - Deleftatos.  Waneta          1  EUo ,-    '. 3  Salmo ,        _      2>  Vmir      .. ,.   , (i  Hair*, Piding 1  Poiloltico ....... ..   ...        . .,     .   1  Nelson , ...     .  !>.*_  Proctor,, , ...  Kuslronook    .,. ,    ........   ,         Siidiir.     .   ,,,   Cieston. ..    ..,, , ....\ .  Kitchener        Iljkeit'i , ....  LAWRENCE HARDWARE COMPANY  > -^_l:_L:._��;S��;_______��:.__!;fl��;.__��:i: _&;___&:__&;_(:________-__'__'-_'. <  /,��**v-5^ ���_.������_-��� _--^.*_r. ���_-.**._:. ���?���._". - 0-0.0''0-0-0-0-0- 0-0-0-^^  V]  xti If you want Bargains  ui       m  iti  iti  iti  iti  iti  iti  Hi  iti  Glassware  Crockery  Hi  iti  iti  Ui  iti  Ui  Hi  Hi  iti  Hi  iti  iti  JJJ Give us a.call as our whole stock must [%    ...    ......   3  , 2     1  ....\ .     ..-v. ... 3     1  ..     .     .  2  Delegates elect, if unable to attend the <*on \ en  (ion, shall lia\c the pnulcgc of appointing  pioucs Credentials must be signed by lhe  cfmiijuian and secretin)- of Iho meeting al vthioh.  thej aie elected, oi if elcqlcd i\t> a pnmaij dec  1lon bj (he judge and cloik of such election.  Delegat rs must be registci cd \ ote_*s.  DAVID MfBJ^ATir,  Chairman Provincial 1'aity, Nelson Riding.  I<*KED STAHKKY,  Pccrctarj Piovinei.il Paiij, Nelson l-tiding.-.  Nelson, April 2511), 1900. -  NOTICE OF PRIMARY ELECTION.  A primary election will Lo hold atNoNonon  Thuibday, May loth, between the haumof Suud  8 *!0 o'clock p,m , to elect tveiity-flvc delegates to  attend the nominating convention of the l?io\ in-  oial P.ufcj for tho Nolson Hiding, WcatKootcray  _lcctoi.il District. Polling' place, stoic in Victoiia block fronUn-jr on .Josephine stieot. All  registcird -toter.* who uic _ppoitors of thoPio-  vituial Party shall have the privilege of voting.  DAVID McIiKATII. Cholriil.ui.  KJ1KJ) STARKEY, Secielary.  Nelson, *\.i)iil2,-5thLn)00.       __     _    _  LIBEML-CONSERVATSVE eONVENTlONT  A convention of Uic Libcuvl-Cciiservalive Association lb.t.Mllod forMonda*. ne\t (lie 30th nist.,  nt S;31> pHi, to be hold in tho Ftntoniity Hall,  Nelson, IS. C , foi the puiposo of eleotm-j a cm  didntc for tho Nelbon tiding, for the ensuing  local election.  All members of the association and intending  members ni o uigentlj icquestcd lo bo picsent.  VllKD IKVINK, President,  S. St. BltYDGKS.SecictJiry.  Xti  Ui  iti  iti  iti  iti  Ui  be sold in a few days.  KIRKPATRICK & WILSON  Telephone IO  ���^���-'-^-���S '4fc ���-_������������_> .���-&������_}���--_��� ���-���_��� '-_> <!.'g>*tf'g'g'tf'j_f'g"_f'tf'tf,g-^  ���7s?0'?0!<lSf0-Zmi^0_i?2Z5?0^2      ���_^^_r:*^-*��P*a?*y*8p*ar:^s;-  185 Baker Street  xti  iti  iti  iti  Ui  iti  iti  #  ���*_>>  ^m?k   m  _ * ^._a ��� ^  ?'��^>'c9-e.  1HT  The Nelson  OCK  BEER  That Light is Poor  GAS FITTING OUR SPECIALTY  PLUMBING OP ALL KINDS  Victoria. Street, opposite PostoSloe.  LB IIS PUT IH CHS  T8AGHAN SR0S.  cutting a man at Kernii;. Constable Dailies will  fake Keith lo New Westminster today.  W.  H.  Jlurst, appraiser for Life  Notmah Union and Caledomi lire insui.inco  companies, in in the city J" connection with the  DuriiH (lie,   HOTEL   AEEIVALS.  ASK YOUR GROCER  CELEBBATED  ease  The Best that Money can Buy.     Take no Other.  Manufncltucd by the Brackman-Ker Milling Co. Ltd.  Victoria, Vaneouvci', Westinlnstei.*, Edmonton, Itossiland, Nelson.  W  Clothing House  Having just completed extensive improvements  to our store we are now in a position to .direct  attention to, and display to advantage, the finest  stock of Gents* Furnishings ever opened out in  Nelson.   Our  ���Clothing   Gents' Furnishings  Hats and Caps  Boots and Shoes  #  #  w  #  m  ��� \ * ���' ���  # comprise the latest styles, and are the product of #  H the most reliable manufacturers. We are now ||  ... _��-_..*..��� _!.��..___..    _ exceptionally low values.   It is ^  to show goods. #  offering them at  no trouble for us  J8_  J�� A,  OpIX_iK.��_R.  ?m    *,  mmmt  m  A T TIIK PlIAI It ��� G. W.  Welch, Victona; JI. IJ.  Hughes, AJaaio; II. II.  Van .Norman, Toronto;  CET YOUR  CHANDELIERS  WIRED FOR  NO MATCHES RF.OUiRED, ALWAi'S KHaDY  lectric Supplies  Kooteqay Electric Supply &  ���Cot|struciion Go.  JOSEPHINE STREET NKLSON  IT.  We have just received a fresh   consignment  of Christie's* famous  Fancy Biscuits and Cream Sodas.  Also McGormick & Company's Jersey Cream Sodas-  p. o. cox ITS.  HOUSTON JJ-OCK.  Telephone 1C1.  D. M. Voir}- & Company's Seeds.  Fresh Efi*i?s Ilecei vca Daily  John /\. Mqg $_ gg.  Lethbridge Gait Goal  Tho best value for tho money ia the maiket  for all purposes.  terms c_3_     W. P. Tirrnkt, General Aaoab  Telephone U7.   Office withC. E*.3, Ciu-Oe.  A. R. BARROW, A.MJ.C.E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner Victoria and Koofenay Sfcr-eefco,  T-LKPHONE WO. <J>  P. O. Box 669,  r^Jwibiy.^ii._;..J_.^J.Y.i  _��;  7J**S  ��w*^*w**fT_s_a^f^^?j-^',^'sa  *:���_.M_w.:;?d-*-s'*.;i-"*-*.'r^ ��^.-- >':r_"*:.^'v:.;_:_f  .^sS^p^-^#%s*^f;Krac^��^;iV^ *SWf^:^''i'*ifS��g;y^^^  ^;ii:ipi.-Ltt$AMti0^  ���;3??.vrt*^��**'^''t  *S


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