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The Nelson Tribune May 14, 1900

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 DAILY  EDITION   BY  MAIL  FIVE  DOLLARS A YEAR  Weekly edition by mail,  two dollars a year  EIGHTH YEAR  NELSON: MONDAY MORNING  MAY U 1900.  PEICE FIVE CENTS  HOUSTON IS NOMINATED BY  Unanimous Choice.  At tlio convention of tiie Provincial Party, which met in Xelson on  S.iturelay evening, John Houston  was tendered a unanimous nomination as the party's .standard bearer  in the approaching provincial elections. The convention surpassed  all other gatherings of the kind  both in point of attendant'-? and en-  ihusiasm, and the ovation which  i he candidate received upon being  ptesonted to the convention was  one which will doubtless linger in  in the recipient's mind for ni^ny  \ cars to conic.  The convention opened aboutS;30  when the committee on credentials  seated the following delegates: J.*  A. Gilker, P. It. Flora ing, AV. E. McCandlish, W. F. Teetzel. John La-  i'ointe, Robeit Hurry. S. G. Campbell, It. Robinson, J. A. Irving,  Theo Madson, AV. A. McLean, P. E.  AVilson, F. Starkey. C. A. "Waterman, S. S. Taylor, J. A. Gibson, Gil-  bei t Stanley, David McBeath, AT.  Kilpatrick, G. J. Thorpe, AAr. A.  (i.illiher, Charles Hillyer, Thonias  Madden, Alexander Dow aud Johu  .J. Malone, of Nelson; P. Cherboand  J). McLennan, of Kuskonook; G. A.  Bigelow, John Dow aud George  IIu-��croft, of Creston, M. McQuaig,,  of Hall Siding; AT. C. Haywood, of  Poi to Rico; Almond Judson, of  Sudar; Joseph Walker, of Kitchener, W. It. Huscroft (proxio C.  Cameron), Rykert's.  David McBeath, president of the  local Provincial Party, called the  convention to order. He explained  tho object for wliich the convention  had been called and then requested  l he delegates present to elect their  chairman.  C. A. Waterman then moved,  seconded by J. A. Gibson, that AT.  A. Galliher bo elected chairman.  Theie being no other nomination  1,F.o motion was. declared carried,  and Mr. Galliher took the chair.  Before proceeding to nomination  fi S. Taylor, Q.C., moved that the  proceedings of the convention be  open to tho leprefioutativos of the  press.'ihrich was assented to.  The chairman then declared the  convention open for nominations.  In doing so, he said lie was pleased  io see so many delegates present,  �� specially from outside points. The  wry presence of so representative  a body of delegates spoke well for  thosuocess of the candidate of the  convention whoever he might be.  He then declared the next order of  business to bo the nomination of a  candidate to contest the Nelson  l iding in tho interest of the Prov-  "itn-ial Party atthe coming elections.  S. S. Taylor was the first man to  peture the floor. He said that in  i icing to moye a nomination he  wished to preface his remarks with  (ho assurance that he joined most  Juarfcily with the observations of  the chair. It augured well for the  J'i ovincial Party to s_.ee such a repre-  H-n t^h'e_conyeiition. JTh_e_delegates  jiTe^ent had been elected to fulfill  certain duties and it was encouraging to note the cheerful manner in  which they had responded. ^ It was  i he best possible evidence of the in-  U'i est which they wore taking in  (he campaign and tho cause which  the provincial party was lighting  A"'- . ,     -,  As to tho party to  which thoy  all belonged, Mr. Taylor said it was  practically tho only real party in  flit-   province, certainly   the   only  patty   worthy of being .called   a  paity,     (Applause.)      It was  the  splendid showing, with a majority  of three or four in the legislature,  was the only real party in provincial politics today. It was  a party which had only  been thrust out of power  by the most disgiaceful act ever  perpetrated  in  tho  annals  of the  pai ty which for tho past two years  had governed the province and  winch prior to assuming the reijis  nt government had presented so  -r-jfcelletit an opposition to the old  Turner party in tho house, it was  well known that an attempt had  been made to draw federal, party  lines in the present contest, but it  had been a failure. The Liberals  on the one hand had declared  ng.iinHfc party lines. Since then,  however, a Conservative faction  had attempted to force party lines  upon the people, but the attempt  was doomed to failure. (Applause.)  This party was known as the Wilson Conservatives. The other  party, or what was called a party,  consisted of the one man. (Laughter.) That one man was Hon.  Josc-ph Martin, but ho today had  not as a follower a single tuembpr  elected by the people to represent  them in the house. (Applause) In  view of these facts Mr. Taylor  --asked his* hearers if he was not  fight in saying that the Provincial  Paity which had held the reins of  power for two years, and wliich  %Yiiiit   out  of power with such a  British  empire.     Tho members  of  the Provincial Party, while in  opposition  and  while  iu  power, had  stood for   honest   government, for  free government,  for a good  clean  civil    service   performing   its   full  duty and for equalization in  taxation.    Following  out  this   line   of  policy the woiking miners had been  relieved   of the   tax formerly imposed upon them for working in the  mines (applause) find  the mortgage  tax  had also been  repealed.   The  Provincial Party since its birth had  stood for better legislation for the  working   classes.      It had   always  ���stood against monopoly and against  the giving away of the peoples property to those who were nothing  else than boodlers in the lobbies  of  the legislature.    Mr. Taylor said he  could defy any  elector in the province to point to a single  principle  or  promise   wliich   the Provincial  Party had made or given which had  not been fulfilled (applause).   The  Provincial Party was able therefore.  to outer upon the present campaign  with a  clean record, free from the  challenges and criticism to which,  too    frequently,   political    parties  throughout the Dominion were exposed (applause).    In view of this it  was  a pleasure for him,to place in  nomination the name of a man who  already   held   the   confidence  and  loyalty of a very great majority of  the   voters   of   the    constituency  (applause).    He was a man who had  proven his  loyalty to  the best interests of the city of Nelson, of the  Nolson  riding and  of the province  as a whole (applause).    In his newspaper   (applause)   and   throughout  his whole career there had been but  one ring and that was the  truest,  best   and noblest interests of the  province.      He.  was   a  man   who  liad   never   wavered.-, Even  when  ridiculed, <��� scorned,      and- -   even  boycotted-, he-stood-up forthe principle which he knew  to be-right  and in the cud he came out successfully and on top. (Cheers).    He tvas  .pleased to place bhe name of such a  man in nomination because he know  no stronger compliment could be  paid to any man than the compliment which such a convention could  make in naming him as their candidate. He desired to place in nomination the name of John Houston,  (cheers) of the city of Nelson, publisher, and he asked that he be  tendered the unanimous nomination  ' of the Provincial Party of Nelson  in the coming elections (Applause).  When the cheers, with which the  nomination of Mr. Houston had  been received., had 'subsided, the  nomination was .seconded by David  McBeath.  After a wait of a few minutes,  during which no other name was  offered to the convention, the chairman rose to declare the nominations  closed. In -doing-so-ho said-he  heartily endorsed tho sentiments  e-tpressed by Mr. Taylor. He said  he did not know of a better or more  desirable man as a candidate, in the  entire riding, than John Houston.  Ho was a man wbo had resided in  the riding for a great many years  and was undoubtedly more in touch  with the people of the whole riding  and their requirements, than any  other man in iL He had, therefore,  much pleasure in declaring the  nominations closed and ...John  Houston the unanimous choice of  the Provincial Party to contest the  Nelson riding in the approaching  elections.  S. S. Taylor then proposed three  cheers for the party's candidate,  which were given with a wilh  The chairman then requested  some of the delegates to acquaint  Mr. Houston with the fact of his  nomination and in response Hon. J.  Fred Hume and David McBeath  left tho hall. A wait of several  minutes ensued before they again  appeared with the candidate, who  was given a great ovation.  The chairman then apprised Mr.  Houston of his nomination, saying  that on behalf of the delegates appointed from the different sections  of the riding he had very much  pleasure iu tendering him the unanimous nomination of the convention as the candidate of the Provincial Party. The announcement was  the .signal for a fresh outburst of  applause, which was kept up for  some timo.  John Houston then thanked the  members for the honor which they  conferred upon him, after which he  said:  "If the men who ai*e here tonight  will make the same endeavors that  thoy have in former years in bringing victory to their standard bearer, I will be the proudest man in  Nelson riding on  the Oth day of  June (cheers).     I have fought in  the ranks of the Provincial Party  for the past ten years, and since  you have now promoted mo to  be  your leader in this fight, I will do  my best to show that you have not  made the wrong selection (applause).  It has been claimed that we are a  party without a leader; well, we  certainly will have  a  leader in the  Nelson riding (applause), and if we  are successful at the polls you will  have a man who will not be afraid  to stand upon the floor in the legislative assembly and  fight for the  rights of Kootenay (cheers), leader or  no leader (applause).' As supporters  of the Provincial   party   there is  not one man present or throughout  the riding who need be ashamed of  the   party   name.     It is a name  which is far more significant than  the name AVilson Conservative or  Martin Liberal. , I maintain that  neither of these names stand   for  anything but the personal ambitions  of   the   men  whose   names  have been attached to the parties.  On the other had the Provincial  Party is carrying on a fight for  provincial  rights and this   is the  highest aim that a body of people  can fight for.     (Applause.)   ,It is  much more creditable for a party  to fight for good  government, and  the advancement of the province,  than to fight for the supremacy of  this or that party iii federal politics.     (Applause.)   I see here  tonight men who are" stalwart supporters of the Liberal party and  men who are equally stalwart supporters of the Conservative party.  This means that they have sunk  party affiliations because they believe that party government is no  more essential  to the province of  British Columbia than it is to the  City of Nelson.    (Applause.)   True;  the time may come when provincial  elections will be forced upon party  lines, but when such a time comes  .it wilhbe time enough to declare  ourselves   party men.     So far as  local issues are concerned we are  probably of one mind, but while a  member must stand 'np for  each  section of his riding, he must use  his judgment", with respect to applications for appropriations, and if  the gentlemen present tonight will  bear this in mind they can greatly  strengthen the hands of their candidate.   It is not necessary for me  to make a lengthy speech tonigh t, as  we will have several opportunities  before   the   day of election j and  during the campaign, in every instance where there is an opportunity to speak, you have a candidate  who will not be afraid to speak at  any time aud  under  all   circumstances.   Your candidate will not  be ashamed of his opinions, nor will  he attempt to ride twohoises in opposite directions.      In conclusion,  gentlemen, 1 again thank you for  the honor you have conferred upon  me, and I believe that on th^9th_  day of June we_wili have~aPparade  through the streets of Nelsou with  brooms a burning and myself, at  your head.   (Applause)"  R. F. Green, the Slocan representative in the last legis)ature,aud  who is again in the field, was then  invited to address the convention.  In responding he said it was needless for him to tell them how well  thej'* had chosen in selecting John  Houston as their candidate. He  had known the candidate for  the past 10 years during which  time he had been serving in the  same ranks and on tho same side.  He had always been a champion of  the people and when he spoke all  knew where he was, and his voice  was ahvays in the interest of the  whole people, Mr. Green reminded  his hearers that tho present was  not the first convention which he  had attended in Nelson. He had  attended the first convention held  in Nelson, when Mr. Hume's name  and his own went before it for  nomination, and Mr. Hume being  chosen, was carried on to victory.  In the present instance Mr. Houston  had been chosen, and it went without saying that Mr. Hume, and  every friend of his who worked to  secure Mr. Hume's election, would  >in the present contest do what they  could to secure the election of Mr.  Houston. AVith respect to the Provincial Party,, to which they all belonged, there was no one who could  point to a single broken pledge or  promise. It was a party which had  served the people well and the  people would return it to power in  the general elections. As it was in  the Nelson riding so it was throughout the greater portion of the province.   In Nelson lie was confident  that the party luuTehosen a candidate who would poll one-third if  not one-half more votes than either  of the other candidates who had  announced themselves (applause).  Mr. Green concluded by saying'that  if on any occasion he could be of  any service to the party in Nelson,  in assisting the election of Mr.  Houston, he would be only too  pleased to render such service as.  might be desired.  Hon. J. Fred Hume then tendered  his congratulations to the nominee  of the convention saying that ho  was satisfied that Mr. Houston  would be elected wi(.h a very large  majority. Personally he would do  everything in his power to assist in  his election. lie was free to give  the campaign his attention and  would endeavor to go through the  entire district with the candidate  and make a personal canvass in his  behalf. As James Martin of Rossland was present, and knowing that  he would have several other opportunities of speaking during the  campaign, he would give away to  him without further remarks.  James   Martin,   wrho  introduced  the eight-hour law   in   the   legislature, was then introduced.     Ho  commenced by remarking that he  differed with candidate Houston in  federal polities.   Mr., Houston was  nominally a Conservative while he  was a Liberal,"but he'.would especially urge all his Liberal friends to  vote for the*candidate of the Provincial-Party.    Although he-and the  candidate differed iii federal politics  there was no man in whom he had  more    confidence    iri   than   John  Houston, and this was in a measure  due to his Liberal  principles.     It  would be a grave mistake for the  Liberals to countenance a Liberal  nomination   with _,th'e   Provincial  Party candidate in the field because  if it had any effect it could not be  other   than   the   election   of   the  common enemy, a machine Conservative,  brought   out' by the con- ���  spirators.     The true policy for the  Liberals to pursue was to stand by  a man whose policy was identical  with their own no matter -what he  i might call himself.  Mr. Martin then referred to the  eight-hour legislation and his recent  experiences   in    the  Slocan " with  Frank AVoods of the Last Chance  mine.  Mr. AVoods was brazen-faced  enough to say in the Slocan that he  was not opposed1 to an eight-hour  law; he even wanted an eight-hour  law for everybody. (Laughter). This  the speaker explained was the same  man   who   at Victoria  urged  the  government to repeal or amend the  eight-hour law by striking out the  penalty clause.    It was the same  man   who,   with   others,   waited  around  at Victoria, like vultures  for their' proy, in the hope that, the  Provincial   Party   being  defeated,  the old Turner opposition would be  called upon to form a government;  with a definite understanding that  the eight-hour law would then be  amended by striking out the penalty clause.     The   effect   of    this  would be to destroy. the_Iaw_ altogether.    Mr. Martin explained that  this trick had been played with the  Coal Mines Regulation Act and the  opponents of the measure hoped to  play the same trick with respect to  metalliferous mines.  Mr. Martin then explained why  he, being a Liberal, was not supporting premier Martin. He said  the premier had given his pledge  that he would support the redistribution measure. The premier even  went so far as to give all kinds of  assurances that hi.s support of the  measure would not be illusory; that  he would deal most generously with  it. The speaker said ho assured tho  government of Martin's support of  the bill and it was introduced, when  premier Martin violated his solemn  pledge for thesole purpose of venting  his spleen and vindictiveuessagain^t  certain members of the government.  The speaker said he was aware that  premier Martin was endeavoring to  wriggle out of this gioss breach of  faith, but he had made his charge  from the public platform at Rossland when premier Martin was unable to answer it. The speaker  then gave a running sketch of the  closing scenes which marked the  termination of the last session of  the legislature which was not at all  complimentary to premier Martin,  and in conclusion urged all to do  what they could up till the close of  the polls to secure the election of  candidate Houston.  Short speeches were then made  by Almond Judson of Sirdar,  George A. Bigelow of Cieston,  Joseph Walker of Kitchener, JI.  McQuaig of JIall Siding, and others,  upon the political feeling in then-  districts as uniformly promising an  overwhelming   majority   for    tJie  candidate of tho convention whose  nomination was generally conceded.  AV. A. McLean then moved the  following vote of appreciation of  tho services of the retiring representative of the district, which was  seconded by John LaPointe:  1 hat tins convention in l.uhalf of nil the t>up-  poitcrh of tlio I'rowncinl Party in tln.s ruling express to the Hon. J. Fred Hume tlieir hincorc appreciation of tho vci} valuable und effective _,cr-  \ ire lumleicd 1*,\ lum to this riding while a member or tho Semlin got eminent, and for the close  attention nluajs und willingly Kivcn bj lum to  the best lntcic-sts of tlio proMtice us 11 whole  .Ami this convention e\pie-.se-, its regret that ho  in the niteiestsof his pri-tato .ilium has found it  neccssu \ to lotire fiom political life.  The resolution was carried by a  standing vote and was acknowledged by Mr. Hume in a short  speech."  AV. A. McLean then moved a vote  of thanks to the outside delegates  in a rousing speech whicli was well  received.  The delegates elected for Nelson  were then constituted an executive  committee, together with the president and secretary, with power  to add to their numbers.  The convention was then formally adjourned and a meeting of  the e.xecutive followed.  I war oflice since the publication of  j general Roberts' dispatch shortly  after 9 o'clock last nig-ht and the  few unofficial telegrams that have  been received throw very little  light on the situation. The keenest  interest is now taken in the progress of the Mafeking relief column,  but nothing has been heard about  it since yesterday morning.  " A Central News telegram from  Durban says the Boers are raiding  in Swaziland and are .everywhere  carrying off grain, cattle and horses  in spite of the protests of the  natives.  " Pretoria advices state that the  Boers have exhausted their original  stock of smokeless powder and have  been unsuccessful in their efforts to  manufacture a fresh supply."  WAR IS PRACTICALLY OVER  LATEST PHASE OF THE WAR  KROONSTADTJS^ OCCUPIED  Eeview of the War.  Nmv Yohk, May 13.���In a cable  dispatch filed at London at (5 o'clock  this morning, Isaac N. Ford gives a  full review  of the South African  war situation as it appears  in  the  light of yesterday's news.   He says:  ���'General     Roberts    has    entered  Kroonstadt and completed the second stage to Pretoria. His left wing  marched twenty miles   along the  railway on Friday and encamped  within fourteen miles of the  town,  with the Boers iu an entrenched  position   at   Boschrand,  six miles  Jlistaut.   The right wing also advanced steadily along the Winberg  road, the cavalry brigade overtaking   the   Boers   near  Ventersberg  and   capturing   a   portion  of the  wagons.    Pole-Carew's division was  on the extreme left with Tucker's  division further east and Colville's'  division on fche extreme right. Four  brigades of cavalry and two divisions of mounted infant! y were iu  advance of the infantry supports,  and the bulk of the mounted force  was-under French's command near  the railway.   A hundred prisoners  had been taken, but a mishap had  occurred to a troop of Inniskillings  which had been suddenly fired upon  from a house where a white flag  was   flying.     Several    men    were  killed and wounded.  "The Boers evacuated their entrenched   position    at   Boschrand  during the night when they learned  that French's cavalry had "seized a  drift   over    the   Vaal,   and   Pole-  Carew's battalions took possession  of the trenches without opposition.  The following morning the Biitish  left wing was within eight miles of  Kroonstadt at 9 o'clock, and the  -headquarters'���stall" -entered ���the-  town without   opposition  at  1:30,  followed by the Imperial Yeomanry  and   other  fotces.    The   flag was  raised, and cheered by the battalions  as   they   came   np .'ind encamped  around   tho town.   The march  of  J20 miles from Bloemfontein had  been   made   with  lemarkable dispatch, find Roberts' army had gone  two-fifths of the way to Pretoria.  "General Hobeits' bulletin  issued  at 9 o'clock  recited  the details  of  thu occupation of- Kroonstadt, the  most  important detail   being the  evidence of dissensions among the  allies.     The Transvaal   Boers had  refused   to  remain    longer  in  the  Free State and had retreated across  the Vaal  to  their   own   territory.  President' Steyn  had  appealed  in  vain  to  the Burghers,   to  make a  final stand, and had Jiiitiself taken*  refuge  in  flight on  Friday night  after proclaiming another capital  in    a    remote    section.     General  Botha had gone with the Transvaal  Boer.-* and also general Dewet with  a portion of tiie l<Yee Staters, but  apparently the breach between the  allies  was   final.      The Transvaal  Boers would only fight in  defence  of their own territory and the mass  of the Free Staters were  unwilling  to cross theA'aal. ManyFreoSlaters  were retiring to their farms, and  tho    commandoes    with    reduced  numbers wore moving   eastwards  towards the mountains for guerrilla warfare.  " Considerable siiLisfaetion is expressed by this morning's newspapers at the occupation of Kroon-  stadt by the British. The general  opinion is that the resistance of the  Boers will now collapse all along  the line.  " \'o neWjS has been issued by the  Situation at Kroonstadt.  Kroonstadt, Orange Free State,  May 12.���The arrival of lord Roberts was hailed with enthusiasm by  all the inhabitants.   Three hundred  Free Staters were anxious to sur-,  render.   The bridge to the south  had not been destroyed, but the  large bridge   near   the town- had  been demolished. The Irish brigade  with the federals yesterday burned  the goods shed.   According to the  townspeople,  many of them were  drunk.     The Boers are now taking  to the, Vaal river,  where they are  entrenching.    General French encamped northeast of the town and  despatched a force to cut the line.  The project succeeded late at night,  but   unfortunately   after   the  departure of the last train.  Although the troops had marched  16 miles, they were in excellent  form'on entering.thej town. Many  arrests have been made, chiefly of  those who had maligned the British. It was found, too, that many  persons had been deported from  Ladybrand for ultra sympathy  with theBritish.  , ~ '     ..  1''President 'Steyn lias gone to  Lindley, the new seat of the Free  State government.^ A number of  burghers are trekking homeward,  and the opposition inr the Free  State is practically over.  All the prisoners in * the hands of  the'British here agree that-the  quarrel between the Free_ Staters  and the 'Transvaalers is so acute  that the Transvaalers have decided  to leave their allies, whom they accuse of cowardice ' iind lack of  patriotism. '   *  Most of the Transvaal prisoners  think that if they are: defeated at  Vaal river the Boers will retreat  to Pretoria, but .there appears to be  a growing distrust in the Transvaal  government. In a word the Boer  resistance seems to* have been  broken. The but ghers are fighting  without their previous stubbornness. They seem ready _____ retreat  on -the-slightest" pretext. Tho  prisoners, even the Transvaalers,  appear glad to have been captured.  They say they are sick of a "war  which can have only one end. AVe  have lost our liberty, but why  should we lose our lives? "  Lord Boberts" Strategy.  London*, May 13.���General Roberts hn�� not taken many pi*isou-��rs  nor defeated the Dutch in any decisive engagement, bufc he has  driven them from one line of defence to another and taken all the*  heart for lighting out of them.  The war is' not ended, but general Roberts has divided the  allies and brought the close  of the campaign within sight.  The Boers are manoeuvred out  of one position after another in  the hilly districts by the mobility  of tiie mounted force which  menaces their line of retreat  and keeps their commandoes apart.  There appears to be no opportunity  for an effective eounterstroke upou  which depends Steyn's only chance  of transforming the campaign in  the Free State.  Beware of Germany.  AVasiiinoton, May 11.���Senator  Lodge, while arguing for a larger  navy, said : " I am by 110 means  sure that some European nation,  perhaps one whose navy is now receiving such rapid increase, may  not test the Monroe doctrine."  Heavy Fighting in Natal.  London, May IL- The Standard  publishes the following from Durban, dated Sunday: "There are  persistent rumors heio of heavy  fighting in Natal. A Red Cross  train left last night for the north."  Boers Disheartened.  London-, May IJ.���4 a. m.���"The  war is practically over," says  the  Daily Chronicle's Kroonstadt correspondent,   and,   in  less   definite  terms, this is the view to be gath-  eied from all the correspondents.  They picture tho Boers as utterly,  demoralized   and disheartened by  lord   Roberts' unexpectedly rapid  advance, and by his facile  turning"  of the carefully prepared positions _  of the Boers. There was practically  no fighting and there are no further  details to give respecting the occupation of Kroonstadt.  The correspondent of the Daily  Telegraph says: "The Union Jack  was hoisted in the market place by  Mrs. Lockhead, the American wife  of a Scotchman. Most of the horses  of the Boers are in a wretched condition, but president Kruger declares that he will continue the .  war."  It appears that the Boers at  Kroonstadt had been reinforced by <  3000 men from Natal last Friday,  and that altogether 10,000 men  with 20 guns trekked from Kroonstadt''on the approach of lord 1  Roberts.  The   Boers  made   an    effectual  stand at Boschrand and had elab-   '  orate entrenchments  in    front of   ���  j Jvroonstadt,  which    offered   great  facilities  for a  rear guard action,  but their only anxiety, however,  appears to have been to get away  safely with all their guns and  convoys, which they again  have successfully accomplished.     The few   -  stoies they  were unable  to  carry -  away   they     burned.      President   ,  Steyn   is   represented    as   having  been frantic with rage, and having  kicked  and  cuffed   the   burghers,  .  after vainly imploring them to continue the fight.   . .. j ,  _ Lord Roberts, after a march  a\ hich is legarded as worthy of" being ranked with his famous" march  to Kandahar, has thus covered an-  OLi\.er stage of his campaign. JEx-  peiience has taught the. ciities to  be chary in accepting reports of the  Bocis1 demoralization.  The Ti��ues says: "The signs point  "to military breakdown on the part ,  of the Boei'S, but after the experience of the past, we cannot accept  tho reports of demoralization without reserve. The game of war must  be strictly*-played out to the end.  Lindley, the new seat of the Freo  Stale capital, is seven miles southeast; of Kroonstadt, half way to  Bethlehem, and was probably selected as a convenient rendezvous  for the commandoes now retreating  before general Brabant and general  Rundle in the Thaba Nchu district. ,  Btabant has occupied Hoopoellek  Jialf way 00 the road from Thaba  .Vchu to Ladybrand.  ���There is not a word of~news~ regarding general Buller's movements,  or from the far western side. Nothing is known therefore of the progress of the Mafeking relief column.  Appeal for the Loyalists.  London, May 13.��� Rudyard Kipling brought from Cape Town the  appeal of a well-known AVcsIeyaii  niini��ter to the president of the  AVcsloyau conference in favor of  annexing the two republics*. To  this appeal Mr. Kipling adds." "If  through any intellectual lascivious-  ness wc in England prefer to tickle  emotion by beiug geuerous again at  the English settlers' expense when  the settlement comes, all this weary  bloody work will have to be done  anew from the beginning Five or  ten years hence. 1 assume that  you have full knowledge of the situation in South Africa, but I don't  think you can realize how passionately and eagerly tho loyalists look  to England for a sign that the,  mother country will neither desert  them nor betrav them to the  Dutch."  German Opinion  Rkrun, May 13.  Veers Bound.  -The occupation  t;f Kroonstadt by lord Roberts  without resistance has caused the  greatest surprise here. The military expert of the Local Auzeiger  finds an explanation in the fact that  many of the Boers had deserted.  Another paper pays it is worthy to  he placed besides the Kandahar expedition. The situation is now  changed in favor of the British,  and the fate o�� the Transvaal Boers  is settled. President Steyn's movement eastward is interpreted as con-  iu ming the rumors of bickerings  between the Transvaalers and the,  1�� ree Slaters* THE TRIBUNE:  NELSON B. C.MONDAY,  MAY 14  1900  Millinery  New Hats coming to hand every week.    New ideas, new styles.    Everything that is fashionable in ladies' headwear.  Our prico the very lowest.  PARASOLS: Your choice out of 150 not two alike.  At lower prices than you can buy elsewhere. AVe  want you to examine our  CORSETS, GLOVES and HOSIERY. If you want  an up-to-date tailor-made suit, before you buy see our  stock. ^^^^^^^^^  Separate Skirts in all that is new:  !   J  Kerr & Co.  legislative assembly from the South  riding of East Kootenay in the  Martin interest. Mr. Smith was at  one time superintendent of the  Sullivan mine.  S r.\Nl>.VRD PATTERNS  KBIT IN STOCK.  Madden Block, Baker Street  r '  it    -  jj:  Clothing Sale  * ���      _________________________________________  ���  ��� O ,      ' ... ���  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  BROWN    &   CO.   Hall Block, 296 Baker St.  m  w  \$ We have sold 75 per cent of all the  M  ft  l��_*  fa  I ri!  sit  Portland Cement  Fipe Brick and  Fipe Clay  Smith Curtis, who is contesting  Rossland riding in the interests of  the Martinites, arrived iu Nelson  last night from a trip through East  Kootenay and is billed to speak in  Slocan City tonight. Mr. Curtis is  very solicitous as to the prospects of  his candidate in this riding. Ho  says Dr. Hall- should be able to  carry the riding, seeing that he has  the support of such well-known  Liberals as Dr. Arthur, ex-alderman  Beer and Archie Johnson, men who  fought so valiantly iu the interest  of the mine-workers iu tlieir fight  to maintain the eight-hour law as  a statute.  O  '  There is a light on among the  Conservatives as to leadership. C.  H. Mackintosh of Rossland has  money and is spending it freely in  hiring brazen-throated spellbinders  and iu purchasing newspapers.  Charles Wilson of Vancouver has  the prestige of nominal leadership  and a platform that not even he  himself stands on. AVhat a fall  this is from the traditions of the  grand old party that John A. Macdonald kept in power for a quarter  of a century.   The candidate of the Conservative party in Slocan riding was one  of a select little .crowd that put irp  a job to disfranchise hundreds of  voters in that riding, and now he is  appealing to these same men for  aid to land him in office.  .*!&���-���  Xif  Xit  Xit  '���0i''00'00_-_yk  \i/  36   Baker   Street  Vi/  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 will offer special reduction in this department for the next ten days.  Xit  Xit  Xii  Xit  Xii  Xli  Tapestry Carpet from     .    .     50c up.  Brussels Carpet from    .    .   $1.20 up  Axriiinster'Carpet from   ."  $1.-25 UP '  English Wilton from     .    .  $1.-50 up  Ingrain Cairpet from   .    .  .-.    50c up  Floor Oilcloth from    .     .    . 25c up  Window Shades from    .    . 4oc UP  Curtain Poles from     .    .    . 40c up  Lace Curtains from      .    .    . 75c "up  Art Rugs and Squares at all prices  Used in Kootenay. ��  W  %  %  We also handle  Steel Mining Rails,  Blacksmith's Coal, Sewer Pipe, Etc.  H. J. EVANS & CO.  NELSON, B. C.  1^  1^*  f'0>.  l'(Zt'C2'  ig��  %  w  HUDSON'S BAY  COMPANY.  ��he fflvibtttw.  INCORPORATED 1670.  We Stake  a ����� r  Our  Reputation  on  These Goods  RYE  PORT  SHE!  BRANDY  and  Whisk  for  ,   They are  all   bottled  the hest family trade and  guaranteed.     When   you  our special while label you will  know you have the best  arc  seeJ  Hudson's Bay Stores  TriBRii. are now three candidates  iu the field-in Nelson.' riding for  member of the legislative assembly.  Frank Metelier, who received his  nomination   at the   hands of   the  local Conservative association; Dr.  G. A. B. Hall, who was brought out  by Smith Curtis and Dr. Arthur as  an Independent Liberal; aud Johtf  -Houston,   who   received   the    unanimous nomination from a duly  constituted convention of the Provincial   Party.     Mr. Fletcher has  issued a platform that does not contain a single plank of the platform  of his party.    Dr. Hall in1 an official  interview   states   in  one sentence  that   he will   not  support Joseph  Martin  as leader .in or out  of the  assembly, and in the next states  that he will give Joseph Martin un-  qualified'support if he makes an  honest   effort   to    carry   out   the  principles   of   his   platform.    The  doctor   evidently   dops   not know  where he is at; he only knows that  he wants to run for oflice.   John  Houston   is supporting the party  that he helped organize inXootenay  in 1S00 : the party that was in opposition     to   the     Robson-Davie-  Turner government; tho party that  won  the general election  in-1898,  and which was oustod from  power  through   fche treachery of Joseph  Martin and D. W. Higgins and J.  W. Prentice, three turncoats,    it is  a    party    that   when   in    power  redeemed its anti-election pledges,  and the only mistake that it  made  as a party was in trying to placate  its enemies.  POLITICAL   POINTERS.  Price Ellison will be opposed  in  East Yale by TV. J. Snodgrass, who  was nominated by a convention  of  Liberals at Vernon a week ago last  Saturday.     Mr. Snodgrass owns a  sawmill   and   hotel   at   Okanagan  Falls, also a stage line between Pentieton aud Grand Forks.   He served  as a member of the legislature in  Oregon, where he lived for many  years   before    coming   to   British  Columbia.   He is said to be a fluent  speaker and   an  experienced campaigner.  K. C. Smith, a ranchman living  near Fort Steele, has declared that  he is a candidate for member of the  Drowned in the Lake.  A fatal boating accident occurred  on Kootenay lake on Saturday  afternoon. James Phillip Annett  and C. D. Lank were out in a Peterborough canoe and when across the  lake opposite the shipyard in capsized, and Annett was drowned notwithstanding the efforts of his companion to save him. The body was  recovered later on by chief of provincial police Bullock-Webster and  three assistants, and brought to  town. The deceased was a mill  man by. trade and comes from Watford, Ontario. He was about 28  years of age. His relatives have  been communicated with.  BUSINESS   MENTION.    -  Gardening���Employment wanted  bj" a practical man. Kcsi.dcnfuiljjroiimlslaidout,  etc.   .Address, W. W. Wilson, JNdbOii  Wanted���Position   as   sfcenogra-  phei and typewriter l>y lddy of o\pencm.c���References. No obieetiotis to going otttof city. Addi Ci Stenographer, Ti ibtino.  For sale���Black Minorca eggs for  hatching, ?2.0O per sitting.   lio\ OS.., Nelson.  Cellar   to   rent,   newly   floored,  -under Meicliants Bank of Halifax-. .Apply in. thu  u<ink.  A first-class millinery business  for sale in one of the best Kootenay mining  towns. New goods. (Jootl loason-. for belling.  Addi ess Slilhncry, this ofllce.  For large, airy furnished rooms,  \ery central, apply room 1, A. Macdonald block.  Harry Haley has applied for a  divorce, and leg.il proceedings will shortly bo nihil tutod.  Hack   calls left at   the   Pacific  Transfer bam on Vemon stieet. Telephone  call 33.  For Sale.���One-third interest in  Mineral Claim near Ymir, for $100, money to be  (".ponded m development. Apply (o Alex  Stewart, Tin nor & Bocckh block, Nelson.  For sale���the north half of block  100, Nelbon.   Address P. O. Box 572, Nelson.  Spot cash paid for second-hand  goods of all kind sat the NeKon Bazaar, AI alone  ; Tregillus block.  Houses furnished with new and  second-hand furnlluic, or mixed new nnd secondhand furniture, on the inRtilliiicnt plan, by the  Nelhon Bawvar, .Malone & Trcgillu!. block.   Fishing Season of 1900  We are selling ihe fishing tackle which entices  the fish. We have the  most complete line of flies  and trolling baits.  See our fishing rod complete with line, leader,  reel, and, flies for $5.  Xit  Xli  All Carpets sewed and laid free of charge  %>  ^W.  ��� ^^5**  Xii  iii  Xit  Xit  xii  xit  Xit  Xii  Xii  Xit  Xit  xii  M  .00>.0*.J*��>  *__\_t\_t* _^~\_\w* l^^r *  Alex Stewart  Room 3, Turner & Boech Block.  NELSON.  Mines  Real Estate  Insurance  Loans  Notary Public and Conveyancer.  Rents Collected on Commission.  CLEANING  AND,    _.  repairing;  HOUSES FOR SALR  House and four nice lots, under cultivation,  Hume Addition.   Money m this.  Cottage, with modern improvements, corner  of Victoiia and Hall sticets.  Residence and lots on Carbonate sticets.  Some line large residences, with nice grounds,  on Lake stieet,  $.W pei month, will rent furnished house on  Fiont street.  .   LOTS FOR SALE.  92(J00 will buy house and 4 lots  '   S200 will buy lot on Cax bonate sti cet  $1:200 will buy lot on Bakui. stieet  $1000 \-iill purchase 3 nice lots, Mill -jli cot corner, easy terms.  Lots in various paits of the town.  Money to lend at 7 per cent on cential business properties with,easy pajmtnts,  Owneis list your properties, I have purchasers.  All first-class mining stocks bought and sold.  Ward Bros.  REAL ESTATE AND ,  INSURANCE AGENTS  Fine Tailoring  YOUR OWN GOODS MADE UP  OLD CLOTHES MADE GOOD AS NEW  ARTHUR GEE  Opposite Clarke Hotel.   MERCHANT TAILOR  Palace R/jeat IVJar^et  Headquarters  for all kinds of  Fresh and Cured  Meats.  A feature will bo mado of tho poultry and  game trado. They will always bo on hand during their soasou.  Saw&  IVjills, Limited  Agents for J. & J. TAYLOR SAFES  Bogustown)   Fairview   Addition.  J. L.  PORTER, Prop.  1G9 Josephine St.. between Baker and Vernon.  Telephone 159.  X- j_u3^&i_r_m.A_,jD:  -        ������������__���_���  Contracting Painters, Decorators, Paperhnngers.  Full line ofiwall paper, mouldings, ere,  Jfalso-  mining and Tin) ing.   Strictly llrst-chv__s  work.  Est imateT. f m nished.   Residence Mill Street,   XTETCrtW    B   P  OppositeScnoolHouso   JNIiJuDUlN, ����. \j.  W. Starmer Smith & Co,  PAPER HANGER, GLAZIER,  PAINTER, ETC.  CHIMNEY SWEEPING  Ofllce Ward Street)        'Opposite Opera Honee  Dressmaking  IN ALL  TJIE LATKSTj  STYLES  A. R. SHERWOOD   REAL ESTATE   INSURANCE AND  GENERAL AGENT  First door west  of Bank of British  Columbia building.  Baker Street  Canada Drag & Book Co.  NKLSON  FOR   SALE.  Charles D. J. Christie  GENERAL BROKER  i doors'west of Dominion Exprcbs office.  P. O. Box S23.   Phoneai Office 147, Houso 152 -  FOR RENT  Three, f-ix and seven room Iioufc-*  TOR HALE AT A BARGAIN  .*�� room house and 2 lots  K room house, ftti nlshed, and 2 corner io(��  Alho horcnU good lota.  INSURANCE.  LOANS.  GENERAL BROKER  Lot  Lot  Lot  Lot  9  9  n  7  Block 1  Block 5  Block 6  Block 7  i Cash Offer  For  All Fowp  ADDRESS  F. Teetzel, Nelson.  Nofi'ce i-  LAND NOTICE.  hereby given, that afi cr one month I  will inukea]tiiliciitioii to thu Chief Coiiuuis-noncr  of Lands and Works to puicha-e one hundred  and sixty uercs of land in the DiMiict of \Ve->t  Kootenay. in the Pro*, nice ol British Columbia,  situated ojn Lhe west sido of ICoOlenay Like, on  Boulder creek, about two miles ooui h of Balfour*  Commencing al Initial Post marked "John Burk,  N* B. Corner," thence v/cifc ni*Uy-four chains,  thence houth twonty-Jlvc chains, thence east  sixtj -four chains, (hence north twenty-five chains  to the Initial Post,  JOHN BURK.  Dated at Nelson this 7th day of April. 1S00.  -. Three dwelling houses for sale on easy torms.  One lot  on  Stanley street, opposite Royal  hotel, for sale a( a baigaln.  Ono seven-roomed houso and one three-room  house for rent.  Qes A.NNAB.LB!  E P. WhaTl^y, J. P.  NOTARY PUBLIC  mrs. Mclaughlin  Josephine street, near E.ikcr.  Fruit and Ornamental Trees  r  Rhododendrons, Roses, Fancy Evergreens  Magnolas.Hulbs.newcioptosted seeds, for spring  planting. Largest and mobt complete stock in  Western Canada. Call and make your selections  or send for catalogue. Addi ess at the nursery  grounds and greenhouse.   M.-J.-HKNRY.   3006 Westminster Rood. Vancouver. B. C.  St. JOSEPH'S SCHOOL  NELSON, B. C.  A boarding and day school conducted by tho  Sisters of St. Joseph ot Peace. It is situated at  tho cornor ot Mill and Josephine streets in ono of  tho besL residential portions of Neldon, and is  easily accessible from all parts of the city.  The course of study includes tho fundamental  ana higher branches of thorough .English education: Business courso���bookkeeping, stenography and typo writing. Science course���music;  vocal and instrumental, drawing, etc. Plain art  a..d Mediov\oik, etc.  For terms and particulars apply to the Sister  Superior.  Kootenay Steam Laundry  I'KOI'KtnTORS  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 Cedai* Casings, Window Stiles, Turned  Work, Band-sawing, Brackets, Newel Posts,  Turned Veranda Posts, Store Fronts, Doars,  Windows and Glass.  J. <* _ '  Get prices before purchasing elsewhere  Office Corner lfa.II ai]d Front Streets  Factory Hall Street Crossing C. P. R. Track  Mills Hall Street Wharf  '���^S^SjJSj^^^^^^^S^^S &&��_%3__g_i��_\4_l_\��ig_\_gL&S_l-  *-^&^-i*-0>-0,-0'^'0--0-0-0{-0-      -S". St. ar.-ar-s*; fp-sp-sp-^-sr.-s?:^**:  ffi     TOWN }}>  OF m  m  PROCTER  m  W  The only steam laundry in Nelson employing union labor  onii-c with V. W. Wcst& Co., corner H.ill and  JUker streets.  City ofllce of tho Nelson Soda water Factory.  Corporation of ihe City of Kelson  COURT   OF   REVISION.  Notice is hereby Ki-.cn that tho Court of Revision of the City of Neli-on. for the purpose Of  hearing all <oinpl_iint<* against the assessment  for the year l.tto w ill be held in tho city hall, Nelson, on Monday, Juno Jth 1900, at 10 oclock a.iu.  W. K. WASSON,  Acting Clerk.  Nelson, May 1st, 1900  A. LARSON,' Manager  fk 20 Miles east of the City of Nelson, and Terminus jL  ��\ of the Nelson-Balfour section of jk  4\ the Crow's Nest Pass Railway. 4   ������ M  Business and Residential Lots ranging at prices  m  f,X  from $75 to $150 each.  Terms: One-third cash; balance 6 and 12 months.  !f? This townsite is held jointly by the Canadian Pacific Railway W  (f* Company and T. G. Procter. **f?  2\ Apply to FRANK FLETCHER, Land Agent G. P. B., Nelson. %  jj^ or to T. C. PROCTER, Balder Street, Jlelson. >}|  '^_*_&&&&&&~&&&e__i��i       '^���^���^���^���^���J__^��^-J&^'&&?j'  urns  Co  ���  Head Office at  NELSON, B. C.  olesale and Retai  s in  BLACKSM1TH1NG  AND EXPERT  HORSESHOEING  Wagon repairing promptly atteafled to by a  first-clans wheelwright.  Special attention given to all kinds of repair-  tag and custom work from outside points.  hhop:   Hall St.. between Baker and Vernon  ATTENTION,   MINEES!  Drilling contest; onedo-iin hole, for purse of  one humlicd and fifty dollar-., Kaslo, May 24th.  Kntncs close Miiy 17th. Kor pnrticdlnrs. address.  W. J. DAVJSNPyitT,  Sccretarj Celebration Committee.  Markets at Nelson, Rossland, Trail, Kaslo, Ymir, Sandon, Silverton, Nevr  Denver, Revelstoke, Ferguson, Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade City, Midway, and Vancouver.  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that tho diflerenccs ex-  isling between F.J. Bi.i_Uey& Co. and tho Nol-  Ron i'aintcra' Union have been siitipfactorily adjusted. J. H. MATHICSON,  Secretary Nslson Trades and _Uibor Council.  ALL KINDS OF  SALTED MEATS  WHQJJSSAXiE AND RETAIL  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  Baker Street, Nelson fa   &   TRAVES,   Maimer  OKDERS BY MAIL RECEIVE CAREFUL AND PROMPT ATTENTION.  A  Blank Books Manufactured and Books and Magazines bound  and re-bound at The Tribune Book Bindery, Burns Block, <>y&e'h_��  THE TElBtKE: NELSO^r B.C., MONDAY, MAY U, 1900  o  I)  BANK OP MONTREAL  CAPITAL, all paid up..$12,000,000  REST     6.000,000  Lord Strathcona ancl Mount Royal ...President  Hon. George A. Drummond Vice-President  K. S. C'louston General Manager  ' NKLSON BRANCH  Corner Baker and Kootenay Streets.  Branches in London (England) New York,  Chicago, and all the principal cities in Canada.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable  Transfers.  Umnt Commercial and Travelers" Credits,  available in any part of tho world.  Drafts Issued, Collections Made, Ktc.  THE BANK OF  BRITISH   COLUMBIA  NELSON  Imperial Bank of Canada  HEAD  OFFICE, TORONTO.  Savings Bank Branch;  aUKKK.VT HATK OK* INTEREST PALO.  MARTIN'S   RAILWAY POLICY.  The Province.  Some of tho gentlemen who were  hi danger of being carried away by  the alluring vision of agbvernment-  built railway.are now more disposed   to   atop''and   count  the   cost.  They are more inclined to this be-  Ifcatise of the evident insincerity of  '���(J. he premier's talk at some of  the  up-country meetings. When he does  not  hesitate to lie deliberately to:  the people   of   Kaslo   and" Grand  .Forks'in respect of little local' rail-  |: way projects, there cannot be much  faith placed in his word in regard  to  larger  matters.    Among   those  who were honestly, though ignor-  autly, inclined to admire the Martin  tt raihvay programme there is now a  better appreciation of the fact that  its author has not dealt cither can-  T didly or honorably with the people.  |r He has not laid before .them a single  V item of trustworthy information as  r to the burden which the execution  �� of that programme would lay upon  tlieir shoulders.    He has not made  , ii single effort to show what the actual   cost of the road would   be.  Tl*at information, it may be said,  would take time to secure, but the  objection  does  not   apply in   the  matter of investigating the borrowing prospects.     Only a few days  would  have been required to iind  out    in   the    centres    of   capital  I1 whether such a sum as $10,000,000  or $15,000,000 could bo secured for  i he building of the road, and what  the probable rate of interest would  be.  Jt is surely a, case in which all  available facts ought to be laid be-  i\.re the people who are practically  a-jk-ed to.eonbe.nt that tlieir property  1 should be pledged for tho loan.'   No  man of any discernment can fail to  sec thafc Mr. Martin is, trifling with-*  , the public when ho talks of such an  cuormoiih    stun* of   money   being  borrowed  at   three per   cent.    He  know*- that thepi-ovincial'thvee per  rout stock is now quoted below par,  aud   that   this being   the  case   it  would ' be impossible to float a new  i hree per cent loan, afc ptii*.   The  man is plainly guilty of wilful and  deliberate falsehood when he deals  with  this "matter as he does.   He  knows that the carrying-out of his  programme   .would   add   about   a  million dollars annually to the taxation of this province.    Some of his  .supporters    who    are,   intelligent  enough, to see this allege that he is"  not iu earnest in this -matter and  that his railway programme is only  jut empty Lid for support���a bait  I'or gudgeons, as ifc were.    That is  most likely the case, but whore docs  the conclusion leave the premier in  -the matter of morality? ���   Is now prepared to is$ue Drafts and  Letters of Credit on^Ska&uay, U. S.,  Atlin, B. C, and Dawson City, N. W. T.  to work for country or for money ;  he just went for love of fighting.  He was a count of France.   He inherited his title from an ancestor  who  was ennobled because of his  acts   in   the   battle   of   Bouvines.  That. was fought   (58(5   years ago,  when  knighthood was in its very  glory.    From then on to the revolution    the   families   were   soldiers,  nothing  else,  and   it is   said   the  traditions  of  the family included  foreign service exactly like that of  this last count, where members of  the family went against the Turks  for Austria and Venice  and even  for the Americans under Lafayette.  When   the   war   was  declared   in  South Africa a Paris letter says the  impulse  took  hold of Mareuil   at  "Biarrt'z, where he was staying with  his only .daughter.    "Should I come  to grief," he wrote to his brother,,  "I bequeathe her to you."   Then he  went  to Paris, made his will and  enjoined in tiie document that in  case he died a soldier's death he relieved his family from  the painful  duty of bringing his corpse back to  France.    Aud further he wrote: "If  1 am killed fighting, my wish is to  be buried with my comrades where  1 fell."    The account says that the  Boer army is filled with those soldiers of fortune.    TheBritish captured a German officer at Elandslaagte, and it is said thafc general  Negrea is about to go out to take  Villebois-Mareuil's place.    The Boer  w ar seems to supply the opportunity for  every   restless   soldier   in  Europe to go and take a hand, and  we  suspect that it is due- to that  fact that the Boers have been able  to hold out so long.  Capital Authorized  Capital Paid up  Rest *  $2,500,000  $2,391,863  $1,554,710  D. R. Wilkie', General Manager.  K. Hay,- Inspector.  Nelson Branch���Burns Block, 221 Baker Street  J. M. LAV, Manager.  After Pension Money.  John O. Judge, a lawyer of Brook-  1 vn, has been retained by about five  thousand militia men, who served  in Lhe Spanish-American war, to  t ecu re for them pay for their ser-  , a ices from fche state, in addition to  ���llie regular pay they received from  (he federal government. Ho lias  brought a test ea&o iu the court of  claims at Albany, which will bo argued May loth. Among his clients  are members of troop "0," the Thif-  t couth, Fourteenth, Kighth and  Twenty-second regiments of Manhattan. Mr, Judge asserts that  every enlisted man who served in  the New York state volunteer regiments during the war and who received an honorable discharge is entitled to $1.25 for each day of service whether active or iu eampr regit rrlless of what was paid him by  the federal government; also thafc  oflicers and non-commissioned officers are entitled to pay foi- the  sime period, but at a higher rate  per day. He estimates that his live  thousand clients served on an average of eight months, or 240 days  each, which would bring their  claims against tiie state up to $1,-  500,000. It would take more than'  #.>,000,000 to settle with all the volunteers of the state on the same  jbas-is.   A Family of Soldiers.  The French officer, D. Villebois-  Mareuil, who taught the Boers how  to use artillery and how armies are  placed, and who killed in a little  skirmish op north of Kimberley fche  other day, was a soldier of fortune  nf fche purest; type.    He did not go  The Boers and the Natives.  I will go straight to the point of  policy upou which Briton and Boer  have always stood in irreconcilable  antagonism from 180(5 to 1899.- I  will go straight to the real underlying cause of this war. It is the  uative question. Here, is the true,  parting of the ways between Briton  and.Boer. To the Briton the overwhelming' multitude of natives iu  South Africa form a subject race  bound to him by the ties of a common humanity. To ��� the Boer' the  native is a "zwartschepsel," a black  creature, who was created to be a  hewer of wood and a drawer of  water for his white master. The  "sfchex*sel" can not legally own land,  ot tgh fc not to be allowed to learn to  read and write, must not be married  by a minister of religion in such  way a.-*, to claim the recognition of  the state for his marriage, like a  white.man's marriage, and above  all must never under anyr circumstances be permitted to claim the  franchise as a political unit of the  state".  The difference between Briton  ancl Boer in dealing with natives is  irreconcilable and fundamental. A  Scottish independent minister, who  had been acting minister of a Boer  congregation i'or some years', told  me the other day that he believed  that-fche "Boers-would have~be~en  reconciled to British rule long ago  if they had not realized thafc the  British flag was in flat antagonism  to their whole native policy. It is  the difference between the law and  the gospel, fche Old Testament idea  contrasted with that of the New  Testament.    Over 250   years   ago  the Boers colonized South Africa in  the spirit Of the stern and harsh  Calvinism  of the synod of   Dorfc,  They took upon themselves as the  chosen people of God; thepredestiii-  ated lords of the soil, whose destiny  is to possess the wliole of southern  and central Africa.   To them South  Africa is the land of promise" which,  like'  the   Israelites   of    old,   they  have to win for themselvesby the  sword.   The native races are the  Canaanites who have to be driven  out and extirpated byN their' commandos as Joshua smote the men  of  Jericho.     Joshua   allowed   the;  remnant of the'Canaanites no civil  rights, and found no'place for them,  save as hewers of wood arid drawers  of water for his -victorious'' host.  The Boer leaders  take Joshua as  their model iri dealing with the native races.   And if an "alien white  race, like the English, conies and  settles in  South' Africa, with .its  newfangled notions that slavery is  wicked and that natives are human  beings,  so much the worse for the  meddlesome strangers.   If they settle in the land they must adopt  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 rates. None but Union  labor employed.  E. Skinner  Neelands* Building, Baker Street.   _;  FRED J. SQUIRE, Manager.  Notice of Application for a ��� Certificate of Improvements.  Broken Hill Mixkkal Claim, situ ait in the  _Aiy-_fwoRi.ii AIininr Division ���_>_���* Wusr  Kooikxay Dis'riticr, auto'" i.ocaii:d about  -TWO MILES SOUTHWEST OV AiN'fewoRTii, ad-  jO! M.vo thc Arkansas, Unituj and Union  AllNljItAI. Claims.  Take notice that I. R. E. Young, (uniting as  agent for E, J. Roberts, free nance's certificate  special No. __l, and Anna C. Buckley, free  miner's certificate No. li, 11397) free miner's certificate No. 1). 13.44C, intend, sixty days from the  date .hereof, to apply to tho mining rccoider for  a certificate of improvements, for the pm pose o  obtaining Js crown grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under sec  tion 3", must be commenced before the issuance  of such certificate of improvement*}.  Dated this 24th day of April, A. P., 1M0.  11. E. YOUNG, P.L.SV  "nelson labobees-^union."  At the regulai meeting of the Nelson Laborers'  Protectit o Union, held on Monday evening. May  7th, it was decided tp leave the initiation fee for  members afc ono. dollar foi another thirty days.  The teamster-, brickyard labor--r_rand"mill~*meir  of the city aro respectfully invited to affiliate  with the union, P. C. SHACKLETON,  Secretary.  NOTICE.. .  All persons are hcj cbj notified th.it Charles A.  Prosper i<* no longer connected w ith the Waverley Hotel Company, and has no authority to contract any indebtedness or collect arty monies on  their behalf.  WAVERLEY HOTEL COMPANY.  Boer policy and Boer methods; or  else they will-;-be.treated as an inferior race, so far as the Boer's rifle  can enforce his superiority, and  minister to his Calvihistic self-  esteeni.'   '���'���'    Trust Reduces Lead.  Tiie Amerieanv.Sinelting"and Refining Company on Saturday, reduced the price of lead from $4.70  to $4.40; It was a great surprise to  the trade. The trade understands  that the decline was owing to slack  business. This is the first change  made this year. An official of the  American Smelting and Refining  Company said :���' "The reduction in  the price of lead'was made on account of this being the slack period  iii the year. The price is now the  same as it was about six months  ago, when the busy season started,  we advanced prices materially and  we are merely reducing them to* the  former basis."  The Pullman Estate.  Chicago, May 14.���The final report of the executors of the estate  of the late George' M. Pullman was  expected to be filed in the probate  court this week. It is believed that  the report will show that the estate, whicli amounted to something  over $8,000,000 when the will was  filed, has grown to $15,000,000 under the administration of Robert T.  Lincoln and Noman B Ream, the  executors. The compensation of  the executors for handling the estate will be more than half a million  dollars.  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 WIIAT VOU WANT IS NOT IN BTOCK  WE WILL-MAKE IT FOB VOU  CALL AND GET PRICES.  Stylish Checks.  Young men who study  the styles at all will tell  you it is a toss between  blue serges and ' decided  checks for first place this  season.  The new j styles'are very  i __  strong on checks, and the  young chaps that cannot  be perfectly suited in these  goods are1 few .indeed.  ,Those who do not favor  checks will find my range  of summer serges the most  complete in the cily.  Customs Sale by Auction  To be sold by public auction under the provisions  of the Customs A-ot at Nelson, B. O., in front of  Customs House, on Thursday, May 17th, 1900, at 2  p. m.j the following goods which have been forfeited  or which-are in default for payment of duties under  the Customs Laws, viz: Packages of general merchandise, &c., &c, to the number of 57 more or less,  and other articles as per list on file and to be seen at  Customs House, Nelson, B. C.  TERMS   CASH.���Sale  subject to continuance  next day and until completed.  GEORGE JOHNSTONE, CoUector of Customs.  Dated at Nelson, B. C, 8th day of May, 1900.  H.  M. VINCENT  Baker Street,  OTTO M. ROSENDALE  Portland, Oregon, Postoffice Bos 464  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.  CHAS. A. WATERMAN & CO., Auetioneers��  EeadpirtBFB for Portland Cement, Fipe Brieks,  Fire Clay, American Cumberland Coal [Blacksmiths]  B. P, BITH1T k CO.,  Special quotations  A, 11. GRAY. P. O.  lyen for carload lots  ix 621, Nelson, B. C  Kootenay Agent  Palma six. feet high. 500 roses, pot grower in  20 vdrieticH. A choice collection of houso ami  bedding plants, Thous.-uu.ls to select from. Cut  flowers and des-igris, inspection invited. Tlio  Nelson Green House, Front .sliest., two blocks  cast of v. hni f. I). McCRE A.TH.  Orders by mail promptly filled.  M.t,mlfactiireih of and  dealers in. Harness, Pack  itnd Stock Saddles, A para  joei, CollaiK, Hi-idle*-* und  Whips.  Helson Harness Shop  Hull Street, IS'elson,  Nelson   Ice  Company  -ttHOI.KSAI.E A.*\.l> KKTAII. DUAT.l.lUS IS  ICE  General agants for Mirror Lake tec Company.  Tco delivered in any jiart of tho ciiy. Ollice Ut  Grand Central Hotel, Vernon and Ward f-trecU*  Phone J<8. 4; ..O. box 339.  J. A. Sayward  HALL AOT>' LAKE STREETS. NELSON  Porto Rico Lumber Co.  (LIMITED)  Successors to  J. A. DEWAR & CO.  Rough arid  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-1 White Pine Lumber Always in  Stoc\.  We carry a complete stock of  Coast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sash and Door9.  Special order work will receive  prompt attention.  Porto Rico LumberCo. Ltd.  Contractors and Builders  WILL DO WELL TO  Buy Their Lumber  AT  C. 0. Buchanan's  A largo stock of flrst-olass dry material on  hand, also a foil line of sash, doors, mouldings,  turned work, ��tc.  Factory Work a Specialty  Yard:  Foot) of Hendryx street), Nelson  Jofin Rae, Agent  Telephone). 01  INur\se_ry    <Stbck:  From the 12th to the J 5th instant  I expect to���* receive from the celebrated Northern .Nurisei'y of J. C.  Stockwell, Ksq., Danville, province  of Quebec, a consignment of 350  three-year old apple' trees of the  following vaiietiefa: "Duchess,"  "Alexander," "Yellow Transparent," ,."]'\imeuse" or snow apple,  "Wealthy," "Scotts Winter,"  "Loniiekl," "Ostrukoff" and  "Martha," (one of the largest and  best crabs.) j-ilso about 50 dozen  of the bet-fc varieties of Gooseberries,  Currants, (white, black and red,)  Raspberries, (red and red,) &e;, &c,  They are shipped here direct with a  car of dairy cows and are sure to  arrive iu good order and give satisfaction.- Trees are all "dormant;"  warranted alive and to leave out  well or to bo replaced gratis in the  fall.  A|iplo trees (i yen*-, old)      fiOe. ouch.    ��fi 00 Doss.  Mm.j.11 fruit* ..... me.   " .TOO   "  Orders will be filled iu the order  received.  ADRHKSS  A. McCALLUM, Kaslo, B. C.  I     XJOALI  GREAT REDUCTION  Hard Coal  Anlhraeilo  TKr.KPHONK*  33  $9.65[Sar'sNc?b   $S.1��  DELIVERED  G. W. West & Go  Kootenay   Coffee   Co.  NELSON, B. O.  Coffco roasters and dealers Id Tea and Coffee.  Offer freah roasted coffee of boat) quality as  follows t  Java aud Arabian Macha, per pound $  <(G  Java and Mocha Blend, 3 pounds..*........ 1 00  Fine Santos,4 pounds ��..���- -  I 00  Santou Ulead, 5 pounds ,  1 00  Our Special Blond, 8 pounds.....  1 00  Our Rio Koast, G pounds..................... 1 00  A trial order solicited.   Salesroom 2 doors oaeb  of Oddfellows block. West Baker street.  ONEY TO LOAN  AT 7 PER CENT  ON BUSINESS PROPERTY  Apply G. Ii. WCXNOX, Solicitor, Nelson B. C  NOTICE.  Noliue in hcieliy Riven that 1 intend to apply at  the Hr-it meet me of (lie Ho.ird of I,il*ciim- Coiii-  ���_111v-iom.-1-.fo1-the City of XoKon tn Id thirty da>s  ,vfK-r tht (late lion of, for leine to tmn-fer the  litvnsc mrt held h\ me lor a --.ilt-on known as  I tic Alli.ib.1-.i_u -ultjim, -itimlo on Lhe soul ht-.ist  (.orntr of Huki 1 and Kootenai -Sieet-.. Nt-lsun,  H. ('., bt-inu on lot t, iilotk li, 111 Ntl-011 itfon.--  -.lid.to I'lilrii-k J. iCns-.cU, in trust for tlio Athabasca Hotel C011111.ul}, J.iiiuU-d.  Wllnesf, I'. K. \V11_ho.v.        .Us. Nkklandh.  Dated thin Mill daj of April, MOO.  TRUONT  AMERICAN  AND  EUROPEAN  PLANS  Wholesale  Houses  NELSON  B.C.  MEALS  25  CENTS  ROOMS LIGHTED BV ELECTRICITY  AND HEATED BY STEAM  25 CENTS TO ��1  321 to 331 Baker Street, Nelson.  QUEEN'S HOTEL  BAKER STREET.; NELSOK.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air.  Large comfortable bedrooms, and  first-class  dining-room. Sample rooms for commercial men.  RATES $2 PER DAY  JV|rs. E. G. Clarke, Prop.  LATE OF THE ROYAL HOTEL, OALGABY  DID   YOU   SEE  Curran's New  FRESH  lOe  Schooners  COOL  TRY   ONE;   OH,.vMY!  The only Good   Beer in  Nelson  CLUB HOTEL  .CRATED AND MINERAL WATERS.  rpHORPE & CO., LIMITED.���Corner "Vernon  J- and Cedar streets, Nelson, manufacturers  of and wholesale dealers in��a.rated waters and  fruit syrups. Solo agents for Halcyon Springs  mineral water.   Telephone 00.  ~~        ASSAYERS'   SUPPLIES.  TXT F. TEETZEL & CO.-Corner Baker and  " ���   Josephine streets, Nolson, wholesale dealers in   assayera  supplies.   Agents for Denver  If ire Clay Co. of Denver, Colorado.  CIGARS.    ~      ~  T_rOOTENAY CIGAR MANUFACTURING  ���*-����� CO.���Corner Baker and Hall streets. Nelson, manufacturers of "Royal Seal" and "Koote-  nay Belle" brands of cigars.        COMMISSION MERCHANTS.  TT J. EVANS & CO.���Baker street. Nelson,  J-J-> wholesale dealers in liquors, cigars,  cement, Are brick and Are clay, water pipe aud  stool rails, and general commission merchants.  ELECTRICAL   SUPPLIES.  KOOTENAY ELECTRIC SUPPLY & COX-  STRUCTION COMPANY���Wholc.salede.il-  ers in telephones, annunciators, bulls, batteries,  fixtures, etc., Houston block. Nelson.  "~~ FLOUR AND FEED.  BRACKMAN - KER MILLING COMPANY  ���Cereals, Flour, . Grain. Hay. . Straight or  mixed cars shipped to all Kootenay Points.  Grain elevators at all principal points on Calgarv-  Edtnontoh R. U. Mills at victoria. New Westminster, and Edmonton, Alberta. .  FEED &  PRODUCE   CO.-Baker  Nelson   (George    F.   Motion's  old  stand),   Flour,-Feed, Grain,'Hay and Produce.  Car lots a specialty.   Correspondence'solicited.  Phone 20. . ���       - :     '. ������', .���  ���  FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  BURNS &- CO.���Baker  street,   Nelson,  wholesale dealers in fresh and cured meats.  Cold storage.  GROCERIES.  A MACDONALD & CO.���Cornor Front and  ��� Hall streets, wholesale grocers and  jobbers in blankets,< gloves, mitts, boots, rubbers,  mackinaws and miners', sundries.  OOTENAY SUPPLY   COMPANY,   LIMI-  TED���Vernon   street,  Nelson,   wholesale  grocers.-       y  fOHN CHOLDITCH& CO.���Front street, Nel-  "    son, wholesale grocers.  "P R. STEWART & CO.���Warehouses on C. P.  ���*- ��� R. track, foot of Stanley street. Nelson,  wholesale dealers in-provisions, produce and  fruits. Cold storage. Agents Armour & Co.'s  bacon, hams, lard and other products.  JY. GRIFFIN & CO.���Front street, Nelson,  ���   wholesale' dealers   in   provisions,   cured  meats, butter and eggs. ;���'������'..  TAYLOR  street.  P.  N|adden House  Baker and Ward  Streets, Nelson  Tho only hotel In Nelson that baa remained  under one management since 1890.  The bed-rooms are well furnished and lighted  bv 6___f_H_.t_._F___C___.tj7  The bar is always stocked by the boat dom s-  tio and Imported liquors and cigars.  THOMAS MADDEN, Proprietor,  B. C. HOTEL   erie. b. c.  First-class in every respect. Choicest wines,  liquors and cigars. Every comfort for transient  and resident guests,  HEADQUARTERS FOR UNION MEN.  JOSEPH CAMPBELL. Proprietor.  HARDWARE AND MINING SUPPLIES.  H BYERS & CO.-Corner Baker and Josephine  ���   streets, Nolson, wholesale dealers in bard-  ware and mining supplies.    Agents for Giant  Powder Co.           HARDWARE    COMPANY���  Nelson,  wholesale   dealers 111  hardware and mining supplies, and water and  LAWRENCE  Baker St.,  plumbers', supplies.  i^Htcdal Watte  Vernon Street. Nelson.  SMOKE  ROYAL SEAL  AND  KOOTENAY BELLE_ _  CIGARS"  UNION MADE  VANCOUVER HARDWARE COMPANY  LIMITED���Baker street. Nelson, wholesalo  dealers in hardwaie and mining supplies plumbers and tinsmiths' supplies. Agnnls Ontario  Works.   LIQUORS AND DRY GOODS.  TURNER, BEETON & CO.-Corner Vernon  and Josephino streets, Nelson, wholesale  dealers In liquors, cigars and dry goods. Agents  for Pabst Brewing Co. of Milwaukee and Cal-  gary Brewing Co of Calgary.   .    PAINTS   AND   OILS.  NELSON HARDWARE COMPANY-Baker  Street���Wholesale dealers in paints, oils,  and brashes of ail kinds. Largest stock in  Kootenaj.  '  POWDER, CAPS AND FUSE.  HAMILTON POWDER COMPANY- Baker  street, Nelson, manufacturers of djnannto,  Sporting, stumping and black blasting powders,  wholesale dealers in caps and fuse, and eiectno  blasting apparatus. J^   J SASH AND" DOORS.  NELSON SAW AND PLANING MILLS,  LIMITED���Corner Front and Hall streets,  Nelson, manufacturers of and wholesale dealers  in sash and doors; all kinds of factory work made  to order.   ,    TENTS   AND   AWNINGS.  NELSON TENT AND AWNING FACTORY-  Bakcr strtet, Nelsqn. Manufacturers of all  kinds of tents, awnniK-S and c.niw> goods,  P. O. Hox "b.   Theo Madson. proprietor.   WINES AND CIGARS.  CALIFORNIA WINE COMPANY. LIMITED���Corner Front and Hall streets, Nel-  Bon, wholesale dealers lu wines (case and bulk)  and domestic and imported clgare,  f^ootenay Cigar Mfg.- Go.  NKLSOK, nRITBH COiJUaSDU  R. REISTERER & CO-  BRKWBna and bott��kr8 or  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE ,  AND PORTER  Prompt and regular  doll very to the trade  Nelson  Brawery af Nelson  n,e  CHOICE WINES Am UQUGRS  Special attention given to family trade  Tclenhono 93 FBAfeSK   k  Baker btreet, TSMlHa   n,  NclKon, B. C. MANAGER  Corporation City of Nelson  TENDERS WANTED.  Sealed tenders for supplying the City Of Nelson  with lumber for the remainder of the year 1900  .-.ill be received by tho undersigned up to noon  on Monday. May "tfi, I'lOO.  W. E. WASSON, Acting City Clerk.  Nelson, Apiil26lh. 1900.  LAlm"NOTIGE!  Not ice is hereby given Unit after one month I  will make application to the Chief CommshSioner  of IjindsiiDd Woiks to purcliaio fosty acies of  land in the dktiict of Wf-t Kootenny in tho  piovince of British Columbia, Minuted on the  cast side of Kootenay lake, between Jjockhart  and Lafi-anco creeks as follows: Commencing  at a post on the beach marked "Initial P<**>t John  l_aidlaw's N. W. Uorn6i," thenco southerly aloiiK  the hike 20 chaiiiB. thence easterly 'JO rlmlnrt.  thence northerly 20 chum*, thence -nestcil} 20  charn, to the place of **�������fis JiAim,,ur.  Dated at Nelson, B.C., thin 3id daj of April,  jiXKJ.   NOTICE ~or "meeting,  Tho Xelson plumbers, f?as and htcain fitter-?'  union mectrt every second and fourth Friday afc  the Miners' Union ball at 8 p.m.  R WEEKS, S��ctet*ry pro tern.  ENGINEERS.  CHARLKS PARK_KR-Minit.fi. and nulling cn-  Kineer.   Wet JUakcr ��ti eel., Xt-1-.cm.  FRATERNAL   SOCIETIES.1  JL     NELSON LODGE, NO. 8*3, A. IF. & A. M.  ���__. Meets second Wednesday in each month.  -J*^^. gqjoornlng brethren Invited.-    -     -    -  KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS��� Nelson Lodge, No,  25, Knights of Pythias, meets in I. 0. O. V.  Hall, oorner Baker and Kootenay strootja, every  Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, visiting Knights  cordially invited to attend. R. G. J01, K. of R.  tc 3.   Leomml Scot I, C.C.    NELSON L. O. LTNo. Ib92. meets in I. O. O. V,  Hall, corner Bakor and Kootenay streets,  1st       " "  "    "  _    .     Friday  of each  month,  ^Visiting  brefhorn cordially invited.   It. Robinson, W��� M.  and 3rd  born cort1  W. Ci aw ford. Kecordiny-awiutniy    TO-ELSON MlilE, Number 22, Fraternal Order  ���*���' of Eajflos, meets every &econd and fotulh  Wednesday ineach month In Kr.vternlry Hall.  Visiting brethren welcome. W. On>nell Presl  dent    Charles Frow-or, Sflorotjirj,  TRADES" UNIONS.  NELSON MINERS' UNION NO. 96. W. F. of  M.���Moats in minors' union hkmiib, northeast cornor Victoria nnd Kootenay Htreets, every  Saturday evening nt 8 o'clock. Vit-itlntj mom-  bors welcome M. H. Mov.aU, PrctuIvnU Jiuimh  Wilkes, HccrPtary.   NEL-SON PAJNTJUtS' UNION-TI10 regular  mcctiwf of thu Painter.-.' Union _.s ln-id  every Wednesday evening at 7.SJ. in the Painters' Union hall, behind thn Clarke hotel. T, O.  Skatbo, president.   Alfred Turner, secretary,  RADES AND LABOR COUNCIL.-Tho regular meetings of thu Nelson Trades and Labor  Council will bo hold in the miners' union liiill.-  cornor of Victoria and Kootenay streets, on tho  first and third Thursday of each month.' at  7.30 p. la. G. J. Thorpe, President. J. II. Mathe-  non. Secretary.        -  THE regular meetings of the Carpenters' Union  *are held on Wednesday evening of cadi  week, at 7 o'clock, in the Minors' Union hall corner Victoria and Kootenay streets. K. Robinson, President.   James ColliHg, Secretary.  T  BARRERS' UNION.-Nelsoii Union. Xo. l!Xf. of'  the International Journeymen Barber's- Union of America, meets- eiery ttr-t and third Mon- -  day of each jnontli in Miners* Union Hnll. corner  of Victoria and Kootc>nuy hlieeN, at i>:3() p.m.  Sharp. Visiting brother-) cqrdi.illy invited to  attend. J. II. Mathcs-on. President. W , J3.* Bol-  ville. Secretary.  LABORERS' UNION.-Nelson laborers' Protective U'liiou. X��. Sl'JI, A. V. of 1,��� meets in  Minots' Union Hnll, northeast corner of Victoria  and Kootenaj streets, on the lir.st und thiul Monday of each month, at *���! p.m. sharp. Visiting  member!, nf the American Federation cordially  invited lo altend. John Mullen, President.  Poicy Sluikclton. Secretary.   CIGAR MAKERS' UNION meets 1st Tuesday  111 every month in the* W. F. M. hall.    Exec -  titive board ineet�� cvoiy Saturday.  BUlCKLAYEll-S AND  MASONS*  UNION.  'Ihe Bricklayer* and Masons' International  Union No. 3 of Nelson meets seeond and fourth .  Tuesdityg in each month ul Miners' Union hall  J. W. htcher. nresident; Joseph Clark, recanting  ,   awd corresponding siecrctitty.  ' " *" -,*^_i.i_i THE TRIBUNE: NELSON, B. C, MONDAY MAY U 1900  /  Rubber Gloves  FOR WOMEN AND MEN  The proper thing for spring house-  cleaning and gardening  Furniture Polish  To make your Furniture look as good  as new, try our  "FRENCH FURNITURE POLISH."  FIRST VICTORY OF SEASON  W. F. Teetzel & Co.  Victoria Block, Corner Baker and Josephine Streets  DRUGS AND ASSAYERS' SUPPLIES  it,  i;  iti  iti  iti  iti  Hi  iti  iti  Hi  HI  xti  iti  iti  iti  iti  iti  iti  i._r:��_^:^S_^��;&:��_S_:-__t��j^        '-fr'iS'S'-S'Sg'-^'S'-g*'i_y--5i*'--B''^  ^.���^������^���^���^������^���^���^������^���Sr-JS^-S^-S^ ���0-0-0-0-2'-0-0.0-0-0-0Z->r^_  Watches  Chains  Cuff Links  Scarf Pins  Broaches  Earrings  Bracelets  Rings  Set with all kinds of Precious Stones.  ��  h  _*  u  I  b  iti  Ui  iti  xti  xti  iti  iti  Hi  Ui  xti  Ui  Uf  iti  Ui  iti  xti  \��  JACOB DOVER  The Leading  Jeweler of  Nelson  I-'ine watch repairing a specialty.   All work guaranteed.  Mail orders receive my prompt  attention.  "Rogers' Bros. 1817"  l-'lat Ware: ,.  Carving Sets  Fish Sets  Cake Sets  Tea Sets, full lino  Coffee Sets  Bake Dishes  Cake Baskets  . Fruit Dishes  xti  iti  iti  iti  iti  xti  Ui  iti  Ui  iti  Sterling Silver Novelties :  Manicure Sets  Brushes  Combs  Mirrors  Toilet Bottles  Powder Boxes  Whisks ���  The Famous Karn Pianos  Austrian Art Ware and Brass Goods  The Celebrated Sterns Bicycles  Six Different Makes of Sewing Machines  ESTABLISHED   1890  \ti  Hi  iti  iti  iti  iti  iti  Hi  iti  iti  iti  iti  iti  iti  iti  xti  iti  xti  Ui  iti  iti  Ui  xti  iti  Ms  '^���is.-_���_���_���_���_*���_'_-_-_-__*���_��    "   fifi.0f.i*'0'.0*.&.t_f'i*'i_*'iz*'__'.t__*4k-  ���0^-0.0'0.0ts^s-0-0^-0-0      <p.*?"8P->-sr--C'--?-*8r-*p>'?-'S"8r.*s^'  9 W%  ��   Yes we have made jjj  m rather a 4}  Big Hole ��  in oup $12,000 Stock of Dry Goods     ���  but we still have great 2  bargains to offer #  Goods  delayed in transit are now arriving  and are marked at cost to clear.  NEW LINES JUST OPENED OUT  White Check Muslins, regular 10c; reduced to 7c-  White Check Muslins, regular 15c; reduced to 10c.  See our Colored Dress Muslins now offered at 6c.  White Picjues reduced to 15c, 20c and 25c  Crash Goods for Skirts at 10c and 15c.  See our 50c and 76c Blouses.  This  is  a  Genuine Clearing Sale as we are  going out of the Dry Goods line.  _J*TjV#  FERLAND &  ELLIOT BLOCK, BAKER STREET.  IT IS WELL KNOWN  That \w are Hie JCt'OKtiij'cd leaders in earnifi|�� the choicest  .mil lie*.! guides of Tons and Colleen. This fnot has hi-mi  thoioutihl) pifiveu Ijj the piilil.enj.pieHalloii of lliofumu,  which iiui*<uu-ed nur miIci to iii.-K.a--ein thi- aliovc- linos  full) Wtjioi tent. To tlioie-MhuImve nul lni'il out* l.-arici-*  V(>urciilMii}i piensi'il lo (.utiinil hunnles at'tet uluulijo'i  n ,_.lii\ i-<�� tlmi >mi Inn.- h. <;ii jiiijInff llio nihil'for luimlfclu  uhW It could not foi nmoimnt hecumiuiii il -aIUi if. Wume  inn- injdi'iixc \ on. ai om' stui k i-i mmplelo and llie bo-.! thai  inviu-\ i.in bnj.    -       -���-.,���,.,.-���.  Tl|6 Western Mercantile Compaq Limited.  BAKKU hTItEi:T, XKLWON. 11. V  A large consignment of the latest  styles of hats, union and custom  le.   Clothing  for bargains  at  a   b  BAKER  STREET,   NELSON,  CLOTHING   HOUSE.  'e Want Your  Opposite Postoffice  STRACHAN BROS  CITY LOCAL NEWS  AI. Woyl, a director of the CJiap-  Icnti Consolidated Gold JliniiiK (j'oinpiiny. Limited, arrived at the I'hair last .night, from I'uris.  Tiie   Athabasca   management is  considering the ndvisibility of installiiiK u cyanide plant. Exhaustive tests of the ore nave been  liiudc l'cecntly.  W. II. Bullock-Webster, chief of  provincial police in this district, left for Holer's  Pass last night on police business., While the  date of his return is necessarily uncertain, he  holies to be back in Kelson on Friday of this  week.  The adjourned hearing of the application for a writ of prohibition preventing  collecloi* of votes Wright from placing 18!! voters'  names on the voters'list, comes up for hearing  this morning at 10 o'clock boforo justice Drake.  S. S. Taylor, O. C, will present his argument  against the issuance of such a writ.  The exact date of the resumption  of work on the Exchequer is uncertain at present, as with the existing arrangements the ore  cannot be economically shipped while llie Hall  Mines smelter is closed down. As soon as.the  smeltci* starts work the mine will reopen, and arrangements are being made whereby in any  event mining operations will be resumed on a  larger scale than heretofore at no distant date.  About 1 o'clock yesterday tire  destroyed a shack on Hoover street, occupied bv  Thomas Kennedy and wife. The occupants  were absent at the time and do not know what  caused the blaz��. When they returned the  shack was burned to the ground and all they recovered was one trunk. The Are department,  was not called out until it was too late for them  to be of use. The horses had a trying experience  in climbing the hills, and when they reached the  corner of Carbonate fund Mill streets were unable to pull a pound until they had rested a few  moments.  Chief of police Ingram of Rossland has been spending a couple of days in  Nelson. .,,.'���.        .... ���,��� i  "ft. E. Smith, formerly proprietor  of the Uodcga saloon, has taken over the Kelson  Hotel and is now in possession. Mr. and Mrs.  Steve White will leave shortly on a trip to California after wliich they will return to Nelson  where they will make their home.  Rev. H. 0. Sutherland of Carman,  Manitoba, arrived in the city on Saturday and  occupied the pulpit, of St. Paul's Church Sunday.  Mr. Sutherland created a favorable impression  upon the members of the church.  The arbitration to settle the  price of the Beer propeitj at I-'ivc mile Point  was opened on b.iluiday when Mr. Beer's witnesses were examined on the giound. The p.n ty  made the trip in the launch Mischiof.  A live wire created havoc at the  central telephone ollice List night. Tliiough a  telephone *,. ne coming in contact with the  tiamway cnnip.m.*.'-, line-., the heuj voltage  whicliruns fhci.us w.u> paitiallv tin oiled into  the switch boaid at the ollice. The operator in  ch.ngo was immediately suirounded by clcctnc  flames and decamped to gn c tho alarm, 'j lie  lire bng.ide turned out but manager Hodpre of  the telephone < onipany cut the ground wiies and  stopped the cuncnt. A lolay m the <; I*.It.  telegiaph ofllce was burnt out dining the excitement. The telephone system will be p.uliallj  disoifi-ftm/cd today.  Among the Rossland  visitors to  the city jobtorday was Joe Martin! foi email of  the Jtosjitind firo brigade. Mr. Martin was entertained at the lire hull here.  A tricky fishtail wind militated  against "possibles" at tlio nflo ranges on Saturday. Several of ihe tnai knrm'n made bcflci than  70 points, but the majoiily of the incmhcis of tho  .11-NOci.iUon weie below this llguic.  Daniel Smith, proprietor of the  Oiilano Powder Work--, returned lAs! week to  Kingston, Ontario.  The  intermediate  lacrosse   club  nieolR tonight to discuss -unions matters of interest to the club. The tnaitei of pmrhnsing  uniforms and stioks for flic team is one of tho  items on the progi.im. The membeis of the organisation arc Unsung out lo practice cnthi.si is-  I icully and *�� ill give .i good nccountof tlioniselv es  in thoir opening game,.  The Nolson citizens' band, winch  loluiiteeieii lo play for tlio baseball mulch ye?-  teidaj, made a hit with the i-iowu, who wiuniiv*  applauded thou* numbeis. The mstrumeiitat.oii  of the orgaiii/ition is as as follows. J. C. Luppy,  conductor and K Mat il.irioncf; .I. Smith, B flat  cImlonct. li. James, 11 cornet: .(, jlliiitv.iul, JI  cornet, h. 'M. McKoime. second cornet: T. ��'.  Loi.injg. solo nl'o; J. Cameron, alto; T. Mackenzie, alio; A. Mngoihon. tenon Il.irry Porter,  b.nitono: !_���. Reidlor. II liat b.iss, K S. Ula^rsfoid,  IC bass; W. Watkuis, bass drum, and 11. Oliuin-  boro, fuiiuc dium. Ihe mouibei-. suta-cubo  monthly to keep the band going. A class of  leai ners ��vill shortly be .xdded to the blrciigbli.  ,1, S. Sullivan, C. P. R. engineer  tortile Kootenaj a. %v.is_ui_lhc_oitj_ j e-.terd.iy en^  rouw to KJIpcan City.  The construction hospital at Nine-  liulo point will be moved this. ncek. The building vu> Mipnosod to be safely abo-te the high  water murk, but the rise in the lake has brought  the water lino to ivilhin 10 inches of the foundation posts, ncc-'s-itating a speedy change.  Playing into Martia's Hands.  ICa.slo, j\lay 13.���[Special to The  Tribune.}���At a meeting of Liberals  last night Duncan AlcPhail was  chosen delegate to the convention  which is to meet here on Tuesday  to elect a Martin candidate to contest the riding. The leading Lib-  orals of the city wero conspicuous  by their absence, and will have nothing to do witJi Martinism in any  way, shape or form. The bringing  out of a third candidate eu&uros  yet another triangular duo?, for  which the coming election will be  famous. AlcPhail is a merchant  tailor, but it is not thought that  many sensible Liberals will suppoi't  the government candidates in any  riding in Kootenay outside of Ross-  hind. Alartin stock is very low iu  the Slocan riding, and it is believed  that the candidate in the government inteie&t, no matter who lie  may be, will have great difficulty  iu saving his deposit.  Tisdall Resigns,  VANOorvER, Atay 18.���[Special to  The Tribune. 1���0. K. Tfedall, ex-  Af. P. P., has re.sigiied his nomination on the straight Conservative  ticket and i,s retiring for business  reasons. The convention meets on  Monday evening to elect a new candidate. Kx-attorney general Kberls  left this afternoon on a stumping  Eosslanders Beaten.  The baseball season of 1900 was  formally inaugurated in Nelson yes-  day Avhen the home team defeated  the Rossland nine by a score of  eight runs to five. While the playing was not a fair criterion of what  both teams are capable of doing  later in the season, the game was  fast and extremely exciting at  many points.   The Rossland nine  made a somewhat showy opening,  while in tlieir first innings Nelson  did not shine conspicuously. The  match had not progressed far, however, until the tables were completely turned and the big crowd of  enthusiasts who were rooting for  the home team had a splendid  opportunity to vent their feelings,  which they did right royally.  The Rossland team was escorted  by 175 rooters who wore yards of  blue and white/ribbons, the club,  colors. They came in on the morning train and were."very much in  evidence about the city during' the  forenoon. A number of well known  Rossland sports were in the party  and they had substantial wads of  bills wherewith to back the visiting  team. The Rossland men had little  difficulty in placing their money  and as a result several of them  went home with more experience  than ready cash.  At 2 o'clock the Citizen's Band  marched to the recreation grounds  followed by a big crowd. They  took up a position in the west end  of the grand stand and rendered a  pleasing program before the game  started;> A,-.''couple, of thousand  people watched the match from  various points of vantage.  The diamond had been substantially improved by the work done  on it last week, the levelled area  how beiug much larger. A line . of  hose was laid to the grounds and  the diamond plentifully supplied to  keep down the dust. The efforts  of the management to keep down  the dust were assisted by nature  with a couple of little rainstorms  during the game, but the showers  were of short duration and the play  was not delayed.  About 2:30 the ball was tossed  iuto the pitchers box and Rossland  went to bat. The double umpire  system adopted, B. C. Brown going  into take balls .and strikes for Nelson and Burden doing likewise for  Rossland, the men alternating on  the field decisions. Rhodes of  Rossland was the first man to bat.  Waters presented Rhodes with a  pass to first base and made a  rather ungraceful kick over the  umpire's decision. A safe .two-  bagger by/Stratzel gave Rossland  its opening and when Roekenfielrl  threw wild to the plate Rhodes  sprinted home and Rossland had its  first run. Holland, Gibson and  Lenhart went out in the order  named, but Stratxe! crossed the  plate in the .meantime making the  visitors score 2.  Houston went to bat in Nelson's  end of the first, but flew out to  left. Waters followed aud- fell before Nefsgzer's curves. Partridge  then came to the plate and lined  out a neat single. He followed this  by reaching second on a passed ball  but took long chances and was  caught stealing third, thus retiring  the side.  flossland'S-part of the second was  brief. Devlin fanned, Leigh ton  sent an easy scratch hit to Waters  and was caught at first, while  Houston made a grand stand catch  off a long foul fly from Jackson's  bat.  Rockeniield, who had been left at  tho plate in the first, again went to  bat and fanned. Eacritt got a  scratch hit to short and reached  first on Lenhart's fumble. Emerson  followed with it hit which was also  fumbled, advancing Eacritt, Mills  flew out to centre and Neelands  came to bat, but was left there  when Eacritt was caught stoaling  third.  Jji Hossland's third Rhodes went  to first on an error by Partridge,  and stole second. Stratzel fanned  and Holland hit to short. Rocken-  field threw Rhodes out at second,  leaving Holland safe. He stole  third and came home on a drive hy  Gibson to left. Gibson was left on  second, and Lenhart was left on first  Nefsgzer   was   caught   by  ESTABLISHED 1892  H.   BYERS  &  CO.  HARDWARE  ESTABLISHED 1892  Garden, Mill, Steam and Suction  Hose.  Crucible   Cast  Steel  5-16 to 1-in. in  Wire  Rope  stock.  Leather and  Rubber Belting.  Sheet, Square and Round Rubber  Flax and Garlock Packing  Pipe Fijtings, Brass Goods, Rails  Black and Galvanized Sheet Iron  Soft Steel Plates  1-8, 3-16 and 1-4 x 72, 96 and 120  Agents���Trnnx Oro Cars, Uiant Powdei-.'and Mct-  i-oi>olitAii Kuso, ete.  H. BYERS & CO.  NEI.SON  KASLO  SANDON  a run when Rockeufield went to  first by an error at third, stole second and came in on. a sacrifice hit  by Emerson. In the meantime  Eacritt was hit by a batted ball  and retired, Mills made a clean hit,  stole second and was left there  when Neelands fanned. .  Rossland   drew a blank in the  fifth, leaving two  men on bases.  Phair was first at bat for  Nelson  and made a nice hit, which brought  him to third on a wild throw from  third to first.    Houston flew out to  second and   Waters   flew   out to  centre, at which the Nelson rooters  closed up, believing that the inning  was as good as over.   The unexpected    transpired,   however,   for  Partridge sent a hot one to first,  where   it was  fumbled,   allowing  Phair to score.    Rockenfield hit to  left field, where Jackson dropped  the   ball  and   Partridge went to  third.   Eacritt picked out lef t field  as   a   soft   spot    and   placed   another   ball   there     whicli    Jackson       fumbled        also,       scoring  Partridge and Rockenfield.     Emerson was thrown out at first leaving  Eacritt on the initial bag.   Nelson  now had a lead of two, and   the  rooters had a hot time.  In the sixth Rossland went out  easily in one, two, three order and  Nelson also drew a blank. In the  seventh Rossland made two runs  which were their last, while Nelson  failed to better their tally.  Nelson went to bat for the last  time in the eighth and Phair and  Houston crossed the plate.  The crowd cheered heartily for  victors and vanquished after the  game. The Rossland people got  away on the " evening train  fchorougly satisfied with their treatment while in the city.  The extended score for the game  is appended :  _SI.Ij__.0N. I.il.    Ii.    IIU,   SH.   IM>.    A,    1.  H.Jioustonc   ... 4     1 1 (j 8 i) 0  Ij. Water-,, p.... 1      0 " 0 2 ,'! t 0  G. Partiidsre, lb     . r>      3 i 0 11 1 1  Rockeniield, ss      . r>     '1 1 {) o If 2  Kaerut, 'ib   .     . _      0 0 0 0 .*{ 1  EnH-Kon, .'111. . ,1      0 . () l �� o 0  Hills, cf             .... :i      l l 0 0 0 0  S. Neelands. r f 1110 2 0 0'  J. Pliair, If         .12 2 0 10 1  Total_.    ... . ..17      S      7     7    S     il    1  -ROS'.Ijim A.M.    11,   li.U.   8 11.   I'D,    A.    1*.  \V7H!iodc>, 2b ...     4 10 0 12 1  .1. SUal/.cl, if  I _      1 0X 2     Ot' 1  J. Holland, e. ,   ,. 5 I      0 0 7      2 ft  -It. Ciibson, Hb...^ . .5 0      0 0 ,1      2 2  J. Ijonhai t, ss :i 0      0 ,0 0      0 .*{  w. Nef-syci, p..  : i o o o    o ;i o  10. Devlin, cf    ..   . I 0 (I 0,1 o 0  A. LcIitHoii, lb 1 0 0 0      7 0 2  N.Jackson, If -..     !> 0 0 0     0 0 0  C. Vaughn, If    .      2 1 .S 0      Q 0 0  Refrigerators  Prices from $10 to $30  LAWRENCE HARDWARE COMPANY  KIRKPATRICK  & WILSON.  Xif  iti   185 Baker Street.  iti  iti  Hi  iti  iti  iti  iti  xti  iti  Ui  -0-0-0.0-0'0'0-0^0-0-0-0,-yf)  Telephone 10.   iti  xti  xti  fbr  xti  xti  iti  iti  xti  iti  xti  Hi  iti  xti  Ui  iti  iti  Wes have removed our place' of business  the next few" months to .the old Burns  shop, next to the Nelson Hotel, where we' JJ  hope to see all our old customers and many   xti  new" ones.   Give us a call. $  xti  xti  iti  xti  iti  xti  iti  Ms  KIRKPATRICK & WILSON  Telephone 10  185 Baker Street  ^���^'S".^-^^^^'.^-^-^-^-^ 0.0>.0.^'t_f.0.gf.^0'>0'i^.ief'.A*_i^  ���0*-9-0--0^-_��-0>-0��&'Z2-0i-0:0i ^.ff.C,��^-^<f-5"��-*f'��f'��P'5k'  W  :M?M?m  *��g>  Some Plain Facts  About Clothing  M  m  w  Total  23      9    11  when  Waters between the plate and first,  In the end of the third Nelson  made its first score, .Neelands crossing the plate on a sacrifice by  Waters. In the fourth Rossland  went out in ono, two, three order,  and Nelson increased their score by  . .. :i7     j     3     o  HU.NS !��* INMVRS.  , 1   2   3   -i   .i   (i   ?   8   ��  Nelson . ...     . 0  0   1   1   3   1   0  2    ���S  RosJand        2  0   1   0  0   0   2  0  0-.*>  Summary:���Tvro b.ise hits, Houston, Strat/cl,  Gibson: stolen bases. Waters, Koekenflold, Km��  eibon. Mills (3), Neelands, Rhodes (21, Holland (2),  and VaiiRlin; bases, nn balls, off Waters, 3,  Rhodes, Stmt/el and -Lenhart, oil* NefsK-wr, 2,  Kmerson and Mills, left, on buses, Nolt>6n 8, Rossland S, struck out, by Nc-f-fgzer. 7, Houston,  Wateii, Partridge, Rockenfield. Mills, Neelands  and Plum*, bj "Waters, 0, Rhodes, Stiat/el, Hol^_  -land 1 enlmrt.-Bevliii U)4 passed b.UK Houston  1, Holland 2; wild pitches, none; umpires, Burke  and Hiown, scorer, Bradsliaw; timo, 2 hours and  20 minutes.      Nelson Gun Club Shoot.  The regular weekly shoot of the  Nelson Gun Club was held on Saturday, but there was a. high wind  winch caused the scores to be lower  than usual. A good many sweepstakes! wore shot oif, the principal  winners being A. Carrie, Dr. Hall,  S. Nel-sou, G. Steele, R. H. Williams  aud C* Goepel. The water on the  tints where the shoots are held is  getting high, aud tho club will  oitljer have to move their grounds  to Fairview or raise their traps.  The full scores aro appended;  P. Nelson 10011  Dr. (i. A. ��. Hall , mil  George Steele ... .10010  II. \V. V. Pollck . 01010  a. Kelson.   .     "...   UUOl  A, Come onu  C. II. G'oonU       1J1I0  R. II. Williams   01010  Hi  .We are now showing the finest stock of Spring  and Summer Suits in Nelson. There are several  points of merit in our Suits, They are all of the  latest cut and are lined all through with the best  linings. They are tailored better than Suits offered elsewhere at much higher, prices. The fabrics  are the best in  the  market*   We lead all others  ��  $? for values in  01010  ooooo  00001  01010  00001  urn  10000  01010  00110  00011  aim  oinio  onoo  ooon  onoo  oiooo  oiooo- 8  onoo- ��  110] I���II  01010- 8  00010���7  10010-13  10010- 9  01100���-7  Gents9 FufriisHings  Hats and Caps  Boots and Shoes  m  m  Sandon Belief Fund.  The Bank of British Columbia at  Nelson has received the following  subscriptions for the Sandon  relief  fund from tho Yellowstone mine:  II. E. T. Haultain    ,,,,..,   S10  W. K. li. Carter       ,        ,           r,  A. Cameron          ..        .        ..   _  It II. irainnsill   , .   5  J. Voglor   ,-,  Also  a subscription  Father Ferland.  from Rev.  GET Y0U8  CHANDELIERS  WIRED FOR  NO MATCHES REQUIRED, ALWAYS READY  �� j tour to JJlJooet and other points.     j  lectric Supplies  Kootenay Electric Srtppiy &  Construction Go.  JOSEPHINE STREET NBJUSON  We know that our values cannot be  any other house in Nelson,   We are so sure of  this that we will give money back if It cannot be  proven.  ���f_7'__7\_V',  Jt  BISCUITS  We have just received a fresh   consignment  of Christie's famous  ipancy Biscuits and Cream Sodas.  Also McCormick & Company's Jersey Cream Sodas.  P. O. BOX 176.  HOUSTON BLOCK.  Tclorlioiie 301.  D. Jf. Ferry &; Company's Seeds.  Fiesh Egret) deceived Daily  John P_. Irvirjg & Go  Lethbridge Gait Goal  Tho best value for the money In tho market  for all purposes.  tbrmb cash     W. P. TnciWBV, General Agent  Telephone W,   Office with O. D. 3. Chrisflo,  A. R. BARSOW, A.MJ.C.E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner Victoria and ICooton��y Streets.  K O. Box 668. TJELEPHONE NO, 93

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