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The Nelson Economist Oct 17, 1900

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 '/,v'..v':'���>���;���_ 'i'7,'-.(t';.-;V: ,:'.' ;'���   ':"������''Pi:>,'.���'** -'IP.  w;.Vf,.v^y^���:rtilv4^;ti,T^*i^V.^^^:'(^f^'i''  , .      .,,.r ..   i    !(..���;   .     lv->���, .jVjt?T.J��r?l,'I. ���        .'.- .". ,,     . .   ��� .-���-���-���   Ij.ti -,-.'���'   -    ,.*���-��� I--,���  frffi&^ji&ffi^^  ECONOMIST  01. iv.  NELSON, B. C. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER *7, 1900.  NO. 14  r.^f      *tMtilllW   'WP��t*HW**f   i-* uWW�� M  >HF NKISON   ECONOMIST  is issued   every  'wi*i)NKSI>AV AT THK ClTV OV NkLSON, B.C., BV  I) M CVKI KV SrHSCKUTION : $2.00 PKR AN-  NrM ���' IK r.MD IN ADVANCE, *l.SO. CORRBSKWD-  KNCF   OF     T.KN'KRAI.      INTKRKST     RESPECTFULLY  soiiaTKi)    Only AKTiCTj-s oi? mkrit will bk  IaUVHRTISKD   rs'.THKSK   COLUMNS,    AKD   THK   IN  TFRKSTS    OK :   R HA PKKS     WILL      BK     CAREFULLY  arARDKi) against, irrksk>nsiblk persons and  W0KTHLK5S ARTiCLKS.  1. 4���'���V* ������ '��.�� �� 1.  ��� ii wrf^  ^W    1  !#��� **f jr*^��^ �� r,y*,MAl��MliiKimrfWMt*����M"tM *��J* "BWWW*'  .NISof the most important discoveries tn connection with the -mining' interests of Nelson was  lade last weelc. An- assay from the ore of the Venus  tvea good percentage of uranium���a very rare and  iluable metal, the presence of which does not even  >pear to have been suspected in the ores of the Koo-  |nays We believe-this is the first instance in which  ���has.beeirfoutKl.'br'rath'er'detecte*!, in'the minerals  British Columbia. There are .several properties on  [orning Mountain working the same lead or the same  iss of ore as the Venus, and if any or all these show  in uranium their value will' be considerably en-''  meed,     Samples of ore have been sent for assay to  |e best laboratories in the country,  in the hope that  lis precious metal will'he., found in them,     Uranium  worth from $s to $10 per pound,  and is in demand  tl is figure     The. 'market-isat present supplied from  :rinany and from a couple of the mining regions of  ie Inked States, but these do not produce a sufficient  laniiiy to meet requirements,  so that it is of the lit-  |ost importance to the mining interests of Nelson that  Je metal should be discovered here.      We hope the  >ts now JK-ing made will show the presence of uran-  Itii in every sample.  British Columbia has |>een awarded the gold  edalfor her mineral display at the Spokane Indus-  al Exhibition this year,'in the face of the keenest  ^petition. For. district displays Rossland took the  st place, Nelson coming second. The mining de-  4lL1)t ot the exhibition was this year made a more  '^mM^iture th'in on any previous occasion, and  M.'iTeiore more to the credit #f the Province that  J^^'rals should he adjudged the best-in the great  ' eail>" of ores on view. The. prizes awarded testify  ^^T(0nilK'lcnc>' ����<i impartiality of the judges, and  !^^M1" much Awards popularising this annual event  #$$& U!1K lhc l,Ct>Ple at this side of the boundary line.  vV.^V^   '-dox.  hinglaiid,   is being successfully invaded,  the '    h  r  ^spices   of  . ������S.-.m     ���"> a liost ol Chinese Unn  ���\ ^���������y^onnu.dred Celestials h  .^���ith?,;r!eSeStaWi8h��������ythi8e.  German-American named  drymen.     Already  ave  1tjlc j, . .      - -���"���*�� "j iuisenterprising individual  :.     J l lsh metropolis, and he declares his intention  - ���'Hii j n,��ii.  carry out his resolution, so that the men and laundry  women of London may have an experience of what  competition with Chinese coolie labor means. If we  mistake not, London will refuse to tolerate the Chinaman when it is discovered that he is a menace to home  industry. The government may not take the matter  up for " Imperial reasons, "���the cause assigned when  ;wn-.attempt was made to restrict Chinese immigration  V British Columbia���but public sentiment will If  the Chinese get a foothold in the laundries of London  it is only a matter of time until they would get into  the domestic service and branch out into business.  The Cockney laundress is notoriously a strong-willed  individual, and with public sympathy on her side she  is likely to make it very hot for John Chinaman when  she suspects that he is about to supplant her.  Four election campaigns, all of great interest to  Canadians, are now in full swing���the general elections in Britain, the presidential election in the United  States, the Newfoundland elections, and the Dominion elections. In each and every one of these the  people of this country are concerned. It means much  to Canada if the result of these elections is* in favor  of sound, honest government. The return of the  Conservatives to Power in Britain means the maintenance of the Empire's prestige, in which Cadada  plays an important part. In the United States the  great point at issue appears to be the free coinage of  silver, in which Canadians are naturally interested.  The most important issue, however, is to be decided  right at home���whether our country is to be swamped  in debt by the maladministration of the Laurier government or to be rescued by the grand old party that  made Canada a nation, and who are still able and willing to successfully guide her destinies.  It is reported from Melbourne that a great exodus  of Australians, to the Transvaal and Rhodesia has be-  gun, and that ere the end of the ^e&r^ thousands will  have emigrated thither from the Antipodes. Thepeo-  pie of the new Commonwealth appear to have been,  fired by the reports sent home by Australian cam  paignersin South Africa as to the rich mineral and  agricultural possibilities of the Transvaal and the  country north, and hence the rush. The Transvaal  does not seem toimpress-our Canadian volunteers as  it did their .brethren' of the Southern Cross. The  Canadians, no doubt, feel convinced that their own  country possesses attractions greater than South Africa offers���and Tffey are right.  . The Economist last week referred to the reported  trouble at the Union mines with  the Scotch miners  le in  : ��� :#*���  ' f  ,\+!  j  d- jl^j  r   >���*  ��� ��� a  ii  ���!���  v  l  i��  ��� i-  I   I   tl I  ��'   ,  I  1- 'v- :'I  B^MEzkwMMEzM  'pi  fezS??^^'^fcJifeL^  S^SS^sJ^^i^i^te^UiT, (St.ju��to^Lte2^Kfe3^^^wi��.  4  THE NHI.SON ECONOMIST  S3i  |gii  Ik--.  wa�� that forty of the new arrivals had quit work, the  reason assigned being that they could  not earn $3 a  day as stipulated.     Then dame rumor got to workf  and circulated  the rebort that the  Scotchmen   were  asked to work with|Chiuese helpers.    It now appears  that these rumors were groundless���that the men * ere,  not called on to work  for less than $3 a day, nor to  have Chinese helpers.     The fact of the matter is that  these men were accustaroed to work in old established  mining centres in Scotland,   and that the change to  Union proved too much for them.     They had  never  seen a house of wood before, while  these  domiciles  or bachelors'  quarters familiarly known in the   wild  and woolly West as M shacks,"  proved to them a revelation.     The grievances of these two score of men  were sentimental. They are riot the material of which  pioneers are made, -.nd. are no credit   to the proverbially hardy Scot.    Since these men threw down their  picks and shovels, another batch of Scotch miners has  arrived, and have gone  to work   at Union,   sensibly  resolved to accept  conditions as they rind them, and  to help to improve matters      Men of this stamina are  bound to score a success     It is mo^t important in the  interest of progress  and prosperity in  this   Province  that this great industry, coal mining, shall  not be in  the hands of the Chinese.    One hundred whitemen at  work in the pits, and with families dependen t on t hem,  will do more  to build  up the country than Would  thousands of Chinese similarly employed.     We congratulate the Hon. James Dunsmuir on the success of  his cbmmehdablejeffbrts to supplant the Oriental coolie  bv honest white labor.  despatcher at Ladysmitb,  was put on tH.i ,  with manslaughter.    It will be remembered u*  recent collision on that line of railway tbreTnl   *  lost,  owing to the  fact that a train had u     1  out at a time when the road was not open  T,  despatches to whose carelessness the accident2"!  tnbuicd, was placed under arrest,     Redid   Ta  his respcmsibility in the matter, hut pleaded^  tion of h�� offence that his numerous other dutieV^  vented him from devoting proper attention totfaecS  M despatch of trains.     The jury found the prfZ  guilty, with a recommendation to mercy, Mr J^  Drake sentenced pougan  to nine months' imS  ment.   which it is to be hoped will be a warningU  others that when they undertake the responsible dufa  of train despatcher they arcnot atone responsible!  the company by  whom they are employed, but 1^  amenable to justice in case of accident Toofrequeotlji  it happens that those responsible for railway icridc^  escape punishment,      A   fatal smash -up occurs, tl*  railway officials hold an investigation, locate theei|  ployee through whose negligence the trouble is caul  and dismiss him from the service, but beyond the te  rible details of the accident the public know nothi^  This is not as it should be,      The travelling poUt]  have a right to know that the signalling and despatch  lug of trains bin competent, careful hands, andti  their lives are not at the mercy of a nun whoisnegt;  gent or unworthy of confidence,  Mto^wffmWMpFrrai  A reader of a paper before the British Association  recently attacked the tramp and loafer question, and  proposed some drastic remedies.    His point was that  those social flotsam and jetsam should be offered work  and if they would  not abandon their  idle ways they  should be detained for a 'period sufficiently  long for  disciplinary purposes in correctional institutions,   the  hardened cases in penitentiaries to be  specially provided.    The speaker also proposed that labor colonies  should be instituted on  the lines of those which had  proved so successful in Germany, Holland and Switzerland.- The only justification for the loafer and the  tramp is the lack of work by  which he can earn his  daily bread.      If this were made perfectly certain of  attainment then  public opinion would certainly support measures,  even to imprisonment, to compel the  loafer either to work or want���alternatives he will not  now willingly accept   The tramp nuisance is a grow-  ing one in Canada, but as yet  is not seriously felt in  this Province.      There is, perhaps, no city in British  Columbia enjoying  such  an  immunity  from   these  gentry as does Nelson.     The tramp has been taught  to give the place a wide berth.  Wijem patriotism h pressed into the serviceoftradf  the result is frequently amusing. An illustration$  supplied by an English Exchange to baud, containing  the advertisement of a provision merchant, which sets  forth, " Finest English eggs sold here. Weseorc  foreign yoke !"    That ts nothing to crow about  *^***��*K,rt-��W��i  The late fatal accident on the Nanaimo & Esqui-  malt Railway has been thoroughly ventilated in open  court; and the responsibility has been placed upon the  iper shoulders. At the Nanaimo Assizes before  : Justice Drake, Nathan  Paul  Dougau, the train  Tiie steady advance in the price of silver is W  .important to the mining interests of the Kooteni#  and is bound to give a great impetus to *he industry  Not since 1897 has the white metal reached the pfr  sent market price, and indications are that the upwarf  movement will continue.    When silver went down to  52 cents, there was a decided falling offin product*  but now that it is looking sip again there is every  of renewed activity.     This improvement in puce 1$  attributed to the increased demand from Imiia, IM��<  and the. wStraits Settlements.    So far this year Lob**  has shipped to India 5,000,000 ounces of silver ��ore  than during the corresponding period of last yeaf^,  China 6,000,000 ounces more, and to the Straits  tlements 3,500,000'in excess of last year's shspmeo  The demand for silver is growing in China ��wiog  extension of trade, and doubtless the war b��s��.  had much to do with it. Since th�� outbreak of ^  tilities there the country has riot been able to 1CP0  anything, while exports still go out. Of coarse  thing must go in to pay lor these ��ports,a^  something is silver. In India the situation i^dlffe ^  There they have no banks, and^iie-^ly^^^;  cumulate money m to hoard it, audit must be re ^  bered that since the mints were closed tbsilw; n    *|  ii     r      \       1 ^���';;:M;W;  ?$8&W?'ffi*&<) '':i; ���Sif.:-: ::!*;S *':f;fM*!"'''���':���  ~:rms'l;:;9:  fa��':.S  i:/*j^��v^vj,*j^.^  '^"���flV'L  #*���.'.  THE NELSON ECONOMIST  5  :.:..-��� .,,.'.-:.J,J.''.'-.���: ..,'!>':.:.';..,.'t,ili'f.'.^- V'.'.-^iS'.tl  l��?.'.l  ffli  i-'-KI  rupee  ices per annum  '�� system  has ton given an  artificial Rvalue.     For  Silver went to India at the rate of 60,000,000  but owing tttlhe peculikr "ba'uk-  of the people all t6fe'ft*ntbilt of sight  ,001, is the higher artificial vafte ofthe rupee was  ted the horded money came' forthy and was re-  ,led-bv bar silver, of which the hoarders got 25 per  a more in weight.- But this reserve has now been  10St exhausted, and the monetary needs of the coun-  increasing. it is evident that the coining of rupees  st be resumed and continued. Hence there will be  >i'g demand for silver, and at a good price.  ,U.T*~..f-t <���'��� "** ***" ��*w**W,,f  1he Fall Assizes opened in Nelson yesterday before  r Justice Walkem.    The criminal list is a long one  ���re being eight cases set down for trial.      One o  is murder, the alleged culprit being a child, who  ie months -ago -confessed to having murdered a  linaman at Rossland;   Regina vs Howard is a Nel-  case Howard is charged with attempting to  irder William T,   Muiier,   but the man has so far  >vered that he. will probably be able to appear in  witness box. A young Kelson incorrigible, Mas-  ika. is charged with breaking into a house and  \a\wg therefrom a watch ard several other articles.'  ^0 Italians, Alhi arid/Albo,   are charged'with at-  ipted murder. The crime was committed at Ross-  id     For the theft of a ballot box at Fort Steele a  n named Suullander will have to account. There  [acase of bigamy also on the list, the man with the  [0 wives hailing from Cranbrook,    Two Kaslo men  charged with breaking into the office of the Lode  r Mining Co. to secure possession of the books of  concern. Then the fraud in connection with the  nd Howson and International mineral claims in the  init Basin district will be investigated, as will also  charge of interfering   with a sheriff's officer in the  charge of his duty. Thne are but two criminal  irom Nelson���that of young Mislonka, and the  [cm which a drunken man fired a revolver. The  / list is a lonK one, so that it is probable the court  Ml be in session !or several da v��.  rHK north half of the Golvillc Indian   Reservation  j*thrown open fnr settlement..'on Wednesday last;  1 as was expected, there was a great liirush.of home-  e er*. A large tract of country which up to a week  jo was. roamed by the aborigine  is .to-day in : posses-  Xr    Ule Pa!c'facc'    II is a P^singfact to. note that  arerc wasa" almost entire absence  of those scenes of  mm- . U1 Aimc>^ entire absence  of tl  IflfflPolence which usually characterise thee  Sjggtodian settlement  to the   whitenian-*  opening of an  ow^ere  ^...����--.Hiioh scenes as  iteajLeenaclc<1 at Oklohama,  lor instance.      For -ctavs  "'ft r ������* "JrPvwMi      �� "  %&.*rA       s  () that fixed for  opening the   reservation,  unravelled, but in the interests ofthe Boundary Country, which lies immediately to this side of the reservation, it is to be hoped that nothing worse will occur.  The reservation is in the State of Washington, close  to the Canadian boundary. The principal places in  the neighborhood are Molson, Chesaw and Bolster,  the distances respectively from the new settlement  being 23, 20 and 19 miles. Many of the intending  settlers had come from Dakota, and those who were  disappointed in finding locations are strongly censuring the railway companies for, as they allege, misrepresenting the position by advertising a far greater  area as open for settlement than was really the case.  It cannot be denied that the postponement of the  YaleGariboo election for two weeks will give a decided advantage to whichever party wins in the East;  AsJThe Hconom ist is satisfied that the result throughout the East will be a Conservative victory, it has no  fault to find with the dehy.  Hon. J* rL Turner is visiting Nelson this week,  partly on official business. He is greatly surprised  at the growth of the Kootenay Metropolis since his  last visit two years ago,, and like everyone else who  has visited us, predicts a great fature for Nelson.  -JU  '�� ���* �� ���-  bh It t4  fp^r 1  ��f 1>COplc Were on hand readv lo drivethdr  f^luen   )Ut lhCTC WaS n0t hlnd (OT "���  atul US a Cim~  ^&nte!r many hum!red* were obliged to'leave disap--  |\jijl * f   0l tl,ose who remain it is said the majority  f "������r^oun7hnsr(iU��,),e l�� eStablisb a clear litte    The "same  ^A-. 'Sfferei   ' ��i ���CC" slaked over and 0ver again, and the     m ^ana<  r:*''3herewiliCrma^tSare holclin^r dfaPut��^  possession,     fire appl  ,.   ; hj endless litigation before  the tangle is     fire brigi  lj&* tinted  SANrx>N, which has always been a notoriously wide-  open town, has begun to realize that that portion of  her population which live, thrive, and have their being on gambling can be dispensed with. The crooks  and gamblers have been ordered to clear out, and th.���y  must��bey the mandate, As the P*y$trmk puts it.  M It's all off now. Chips that pass in the night are valuable only as souvenirs, and the agitation for the free  and unlimited coinage of poker checks is only a matter of ancient history. The dealers, boosters, chatr-  warmers. pluggers, cappers, professional rubber-neckss  markers, rimmers, crimpers short card men, Montana  sleeve artists and other members of the sporting fraternity will have to turn their backs on the classic  shades of the Silver City, and with heavy hearts and  tear-stained eyes hit the long array of ties to the land  of exile. The great moral wave has struck them���in  Sandon.**  Onk would think that the recent conflagration in  Sandon would have impiessed upon the people ofthe  Silver City the siecesstty of making ample provision  to protect themselves against fire. But it does not  appear to have that effect. They am now in the peculiar position of having a good fire apparatus without  a fire brigade to handle it. Perhaps they think that  the re bu siding of the city has not sufficien tly advanced  to need fire protection. If this be their frame of mind  they will fisid that the insurance companies will not  take the same view of the position. Merchants are  not likely to carry a large stock of goods when it is  probable that their insurance policies may be cancelled.  In Sandon they have'ah'excellent water system^good  fire appliances/ and all that is n<  fire brigade    ;.  Ti---.  1 ���  1       ���   . . i 1 ,  -  *v^*.l  1 J'  ' n . ..<��� /-��� 't.  v-'.*;^l!  -,y.-\  ���:pp%l  ^ 4  \ - v il'v \  y^ry^r-^^^r^f  \*r-*: *&*$',&'? m
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THE  NELSON ECONOMIST
MINING NEWS
fine
ROSSLAND
The ore shipments this week amount to about the
same as the total for last week, and in addition.to its
shipments to Northport the Le Roi sent 540 tons to
the smelter at Trail. The Iron Mask is again added
to the list with 90 tons to its credit.
ts
wtsi
Mink.
Le Roi  	
War Eagle :...
Centre Star	
Iron Mask	
Evening Star	
Monte Christo	
I. X. L ."	
Spitxee	
Le Roi No 2 *	
Iron Colt	
Giant	
Week's       Tonnage
Tonnage   Year to
4194
1770
90
Total	
112,644
fo,6o;>
19,200
39*
273
395
20
2157
70
289
three different points,
takan from the property,
L. A. Thurston returned Saturday f
where he successfully negotiated * / ,
in connection with the Chtpleau     Th  1
J50.000 and is the largest put through "in
for many months      The property L '
and ts actuated only 600 feet from the ^
The surface nghti on   th*  Derby iuclST.,
lots which, in themselves, are a valuableassef
m\Sl™r haS S€CUf€d * l2 ^ lease on
The terms of the leasearevery similiartot\£
Two I«nends, a certain amount of denlopJJ
mg to be done each and every month during
of the lease, A new tunnel has been started t
will give a depth of 170 feet on the vein Ore fa-
be taken out and shipped at once,
. ..6079
149,566
THE TRA1I, SmLTElt
m
'i\
SLOGAN.
From the Drill.
All records in this district were broken by the
Arlington during the weex.it having sent out 1S0
tons of ore to Nelson, most of which was in bulk.
Nothing was done at the Enterprise, but it will be on
deck next week. Three tons was shipped by the
Alberta and Duplex to the Trail smelter, thus adding
another to the list of shippers for the division. Altogether, shipments for the year so far aggregate
1700 tons.
Following is a list  of the shipments  this year   to
date :
Mine. Week
Enterprise     ......
Arlington..-...'       r 80
Black Prince .     .....
Kilo..........................	
Hampton     ......
Neepawa.................	
Two Friends	
Alberta......
Total
960
620
60
20
3
7
'20
rmm tlm Tmfl Ctwk Newt,
The shipments to the Trail smelter during the„
two weeks show a steady increase from the mioa
the Boundary country, while those ofthe Le Roi
Centre Star at Rossland have fallen off.    Last*
the Le Roi did not ship while the Centre Siarsbi
330!#'tons.     Thiaweek  the  U Roi shipped 4
tons  while the Centre Star's shipment amounted
J 7 * 2 H tons, both together not equalling that oftheP
vious week. On the other hand the B,. C. mine, in tl
Bounda"rv. shipped "63 j| t0f1$ f0f the week ending
tembcr 29, 900 tons for last week and 1235 tons
this week, an increase of 604  tons over that of.„
weeks ago      Following   were die ore shipments- it:
ceived at the Trail  smelter from  the different $f
ping mines for weeks ending October 13:
*m
Work^ai commenced on tin- Pri, ^ l6w
Ground sluicing on an extensive scale is bein-
earned on at the Speculator. A new ore house 'fl
framing shed are also being erected.
Bert Pierson received his fourth navmP„t
ing ta|,ooo, on the Green Uke S^'^T
from Ernest Mansfield.     The oronertv u    '        1   '
Gamp Mansfield. P   P   ty 'S s,tUated "'
The new bunkhouse at the Tatnarac has been com
pleted and work on the vein is now being pushed ™"
CVnfr** Q* ' '■■'•■':      tl
v-cuire otar .-..*,.,».* *,,.„*,„,;;■„ y*^; „-,;ii;v;■■■$-^ + y■ - -t.■■itt-lt... -ioit&i
Athelston ":- y';,       '""*
Bosun.c .y
Idaho ;..'..■■..'•........ .;■■"      /'■Hyyyyy:^y-;.. - '■'■"-
■ Pavne
Sullivan.. /   .   '
/\ c aaoasca •■...•.,..........,■, /»,„ «;w w^,w, ;«.♦■'♦*..■*.
Ymir.
EnterDrise"-
Snows hoe, cooper
li
! « .*   * .*'    «fM* *■'» » • » •
> «•< .»*»'♦
,»»«»»(.•  , ,
4«
Sflf-
18 ^
7549$f
Total., ,     ,„,..
We are reliably informed that the amount "of money
dispensed, on Wednesday-to. the employes of *
smelter, that being the regular monthly pay day ""
in the ne'i&hhnrUrxnA nf *+* ^%^      TUi* U the la
day, wis,]
i" the neighborhood of $27,000,     t„...
sum paid at any one time for wages in the history ^
the smelter.     There has been considerableuew w
going on for some time, -.muchof  this being
nature of preparation for an increased capacity.
111 the
The  Nanaimo   Herald
lL MIMES. .      .     .
   saysj that 'Mr. Samuel f
Robins, Manager of the New Vancouver' Coal. Co?
pany, has had a long and  import^iconfereticc^
iVr 'it -1
■■.".wV-"',
5.J* -■■  * 11
■A-Jlfo
3
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*l'!?l,tJEB,,jw**'Ww,,Ilp* THE NELSON ECONOMIST  ;'��� I-imes iJuusuiuir. The conference was for the  ['���I of seeing it' it were possible to reach an agree-  I^Lt'ii the old  SouthHeld mines, which  have  lent to open luv . ,M  *  ������;,, disnute between the two companies     I he re-  flt was Sati>tiicioi v% Mr. Robins having just stated  Lt the aiincultiesrire removed, and  not only  the  uthlield mines, but the Ha re wood mine, which has  jjcli idle for 16 years, will be reopened again at once.  railway \vdl bebuilt to connect these two properties*  L'-'< u-iilW.itlv increase the coal area of the island.  , w *t*~~M    ^Vi)*v4ML  BOUNDARY,  iYoiit tbe.Gnuid Fork* Ciiizetie,  The sco,��:h! !uinace,of the Granby smelter has  ���en'blown in and from-now on the ruu of the smelter  ill he in the.-neighborhood of 600 tons of ore daily.  Iiedclav-ia blowing in this furnace has been' caused  ,- scarcity ..of coke: lust the management of the smelter  las been^na;es^ul'm inducing the C 1\ R. to make  ���oni'it deliveries, so'there will be no further scarcity.  The Miners.'.raves syndicate employs two hundred  en and one hundred, additional men will be engaged  soon as the C  lb R  provides more ore cars.  Ship-'  ents'tnthc errand'Forks smelter amount t0 30Ctons  v.. "1"his figure..will-be doubled within a week or  i\u" ...Miners'Ivuve.'commenced excavating from the  rSace oi the Knob Hill. The ore is all of shipping  trade.  Another reservation mine is preparing to send its  redowntuthe smelter at Grand Forks, evidently  uoonra^L-u by results obtained by the Tom Thumb  jnu .Mornink; Glory which have already shipped  lere.    The  new  metnbur to join   the  shipping list  the Uinlp which is. now sacking ore.  Ihe R Bell -roup, recently acquired by tlje Miner-  ���raves syndicate, will be shipping shortly if present  Nicattusis n,\nn for anything. The lead although  jriiy Hum thiee t0 (mn lcct jn wjt|ti| \$ one Qf the  jKxiest in tin- Boundary, averaging about $50 per  nn- s-oiKsKk-iubie development has !>ecn done, aggre-  I'lunil-u^. jeet in all.  ^onswenibio  work, is  being done tm   the   Frisco  P��h��". I.aHeur mountain, of which the McLarens are  P owners, and a ve  shan ha  Mineral  b<  Kthehi  ���ry good showing is being made.  >een Mink 50 feet on a good lead and the  m' ?-ken out is much   similar  to the ore  i = >e 1 a  The   location   ofthe  |lav N  a   V(n\v   favorable one and from its prox-  ;l;,li,i!S Cmnst.ock mine.  X ,,:.���t" Ulr U]'v ��!" tne proposed Grand Forks-Re-  ���fill m1 ��� 1  I ' /  itun ,\ u- should  l>e in a ixwitiou to ship at  ?'MardUt:tI1.  B Tlu"l>ban Minn:  SLOGAN.  hom the Prospector.  ^,()tkih AnK Company,   which  proposes to  cfSiHj    -u    n!11U;11(-,y  group,   has been  encorporated  |#> '  Ul1 '���"nnnence operations on   Monday.     The  ^HivV        a'po,ls lhal one half   the stock   basal*  v-V ,/       '' Sll!^enbed lor.  t'.v^isii,,-  ' Jn"r ll:nn uas  wwpteted   this week   and  ,,V(-! a lew nines as a test.     The ore bins  1' :.'.V  Stiff's?*!  will be completed in a few days and then the big  tram will commence bringing down the product of  the Minnesota Silver Go's, properties. The installation of the machinery at the mill will be completed  before the end of the month and bv the first the con-  centrator should be grinding out a return for the  heavy investment in the Minnesota company's properties.  The strike made recently at the Reco is holding  out well with further development. The ore chute  along the hanging wall has been opened up in three  places and proves everywhere to be up to the highest  anticipations both in character of ore and extent of  the chute.  Phcenix has joined the sisterhood of municipalities  of British Columbia, and Thk Economist welcomes  her in the family circle, and wishes her a continuation  of that progress and prosperity which she has enjoyed  up to date���but more of it  Howard for attempted murder vvas yesterday sentenced to five years1 imprisonment by Mr. Justice  Walkeni at the Nelson Assizes: Young Maslonka,  for housebreaking and theft, was sent up for twelve  months, the Crown being granted permission to place  the lad in a reformatory if deemed advisable. Stand-  lander, for removing a ballot box from the Wassa  polling booth in the East Kootenay electoral division,  was given eighteen months to ruminate over the dangers of crooked work in a British Columbia election  campaign.  Mr. Perry Wright, collector of provincial tax for  Xelson and suburbs, is making a strenuous effort to  complete the work at once. Already he has collected  upwards of $2,000, and there is still much outstanding. The collections this year will*be considerably in  excess of those of last year, which shows that there is  a steady increase in the population of Nelson. This  increase is more particularly observable in the number  of men employed in the mining industry.  The performance at the Drury Lane Theatre in  London, yesterday, in aid of the Galveston relief fund,  netted ,��6,500. Who will say that the British are not  a sympathetic people ?  Lord Roberts has been gazetted honorary colonel of  the new regiment of the Irish Guards, Renewed outbreaks in South Africa have teen the cause of postponing his.lordship's departure from that country.  ".Fourteen persons were seriously injured yesterday  in a collision of street cars on the line between Seattle  and Renton. No deaths are reported, although some  of the passengers are said to be in a very critical state.  The  new engine  house at the  Nelson is nearing completion,  occupation two weeks from date.  C. P. Rl depot at  will be ready ior  |C  1 '   .'-   ..All  r ;; 3  .   3  ."��� J  i  V/J  ���kl  .1%  \M  1   'JJ  ���, 'A  1,  ;'i  1  N  i  (       -  ' -c  -1/  f.  1  "*-<  A  1*'  ?  1  (  1  lr  *(  '     ?  * B  #ts  *. - I   .       ,. j��        ���J.���.A'XV.'     ;W   I  ��� ' Km   T/!��ifir.:Jr��l*.tfi.*isi,:.!SJriS.yfJ!.%;-..  -.'.      .       '   " ���,  M��P    ��������-      f       "I   * ������v-m  8  THE NELSON'ECONOMIST  ���LWM  till  eseIS1  ii  ��  Sfete  pip  " .15  TT7HEN a murderer sues an insurance company  V��      for the recovery of the amount  of policy on  the life of his victim,   one is forced to  the conclusion  that there is no limit to assurance.      Yet such a suit  has been entered, needless to say in the United States.  la the month of December,  1893,  one  Svvitliiii C.  Shortlidge married a   Miss Marie Dixon Koons,   and  six weeks afterwards shot her deliberately.    He then  tried to commit suicide, but was disarmed bva neighbor.      The man was arrested,   and tried for murder,  but was acquitted on the grounds of insanity, and confined in an asylum up to a year ago.    He is now slicing the Provident Life &TrustCo. to recover tliesum  of $7,000, the amount for which his wife was insured.  All this took place in   Philadelphia,  where  stranpc  things occasionally happen.      It is said that there is  one other case ofa somewhat similar nature on record  Some years ago a saloon-keeper  in Sedalla, Mo., in-  sured his wife for 35000 dollars and shortly afterwards  killed her.      He was put on trial but acquitted 0.1 a  technicality.    After his acquittal he  sued the life insurance company, and so far as the lawwasconcernol  he had lt entirely on his side.      However,   no jurv  could be found to give him a verdict, and finally the  indignant citizens ended the matter  by  lynching the  fellow.      I am somewhat anxious to know what will  be the fate of Swinton C. Shortlidge^  Another insurance fraud  and murder is at present  attracting attention.   In this instance it looks as jf0���c  of the accomplices in a well-planned swindle has been  murdered by her pmners in the fraud.      A   bad tc-.  turem the case ,s that the three men under arrest arc  all connected  with a well-known  detective  aRenrv  The murdered woman. Mary Defenbach, according  arrangement, took out policies i��� the New York fife  Insurance Co., the Canadian  Order of Foresters     1  the Kmgbts and Ladies of Security.    She,     ^f  death, and her accomplices were'to  nrovl   '      *"  for the undertaker.     They, howeer    ",   Y       ^  t     . J'  **V"i-*cr,  rilled to serurt*  a substitute,   and made a victim" of their unfor nu  - ff.'" CO"neCt:011 ���With iMS����nce-have mad, t h"~  in the insurance business very  cautious,   if  lm      "  P.C10US, so that no  fraud can now ,, atte���lpt;;  -y prospect o, success.  examined before the a judge of thtSllIW  states that there are several anarchist 0^��"^  Patterson, but that "they are divito ! ?H  t-onofkilling the heads ofgover.J^rf  a rule they do not question the killing ?^*T  matter of policy." This is a clear JL ��� 8'  Jea-st sotne of the anarchists at preseiU T^f  States are pledget! to the assassination of.!  governments, mclmling of course that of lhe IW  hiwell. Yet the omen,! who made thh sta2  -st.H at large, and so are his associates      ,1T*  so.  No honest man can have any   svmn-ithv      ���,.    .  ^od-thirstyorganiZa,,onknowna:r^,;i;h,h;:  often surpnses me that thev arc tolerated many,,,/  .zed communUy.      The presence   of a l,,,d   '?  assassins in Patterson, N. J��� was know  ' j  ,   '  ih���  ofthatcity,yetnoattemptapPe.,rsto;; /;;7  to puUhe mischief-makers to route     ft u  plot to assassinate King Ihnnbert   was Inld ���T "'*  probably many another crime was pianned at ti^Ce  place.    An Italian named Mazotti.   who is s�����  ofthe anarchists' association at  Patterson   ',",">'  ��� )U ���   nas been  rge, aim so are ins associates     "<n  poscof ourorgauiH,tio���is,- ��,, Mazo.,i, >L  non o�� all government restriction and the ��J��  of ....(.victual hberty."   This is a da��g��o��d2  to preach,  yet in the Laud of the Free ev��2  The Boer prisoners appear ,0 be a happvtaj  lows. I here were 3000 of them landed at' the |J  of St. Helena this week, just in time to ��lt3  krnger's birthday The old man himself mi^l  fun. He should have been there. But I stippoj  i-s enjoying his freedom and his fortune bettertbiaj  worriors enjoyed the celebration in captivity. la*  der does the spirit of Napoleon still haunt theishj  II so, General Cronje ought to interview it. ��*���.  will find that the British valor displayed in old Bc��l  day has not deteriorated.  Reginald d'lbcrville, eighth  Baron dXongueil,  the Province of Quebec, is. J was informed, the onll  Hving possessor ofa Canadian title.     It was grant!  by Louis XIV in 1706, when Canada was tinder m  rule of the French,  and  was confirmed bv Q��  victoria in iSHo.      The present baron is 43 yearsB  *ge. and .succeeded   to the title on the death of til  brother in V*, The taron's mav be the oldest titleuf  lhe Dominion, but of late years we have had thai oil  Sirathco na created.    Several distinguished Canadian  have been knighted in recognition of their servicestin  their country, but of hereditary title* there are onljrjj  tew.    The late Sir John A. Maccionald's widow is btJ  letters patent Lady Macdnuald. Her son. Haghjohid  does not inherit his father*?? title, but I believe hisjo|  will    Then Sir Charles Tupper is a baronet -an teS  dita'ry title.     I do not know, ofanv others in Canada,!  and would feci obliged to any of my readers wlmtilj  correct me it I am wrong.     I think it a rather k0\  condition of things  that hereditary titles arc not the  rule in this countrw      When a title U conferred it M  in .recognition of sonic sterling worth in the recipient.  and it is not at all times that the son is worthy ol the]  lather or inherits hi* distinguishing traits of character.  " I.a.U��h and grow fat,M is a bit of ancient advice0 j  more significance than is generally attached to it.   -I  believe laughter would be included  in the pharmaeo-  pceia could it be supplied at will.     It in o'.perfect me-  dicine, as ail who lake occasional  do^^  It takes a man out of himself   m to speak,.andPv<s  The brain is so  frequently o^j  nature a  chance.  111:   UiHiii   p   .i"    ����w* . f:     1  prime mover in sickness "that anything that tempo'j;^|  arily deranges it is good for us. Forgetfttlness is-;;;j  Rreat administrator and recuperative genitt^ die   * y-. j  1 {  ~1'��-- ���y  ^���^^  "1���** ���������^������^���'l ��� i�� ��� >|   ||>al  '"��"T^-  I  ^ T*"��"��  * " IWipiHPHBUM  if      ",     i  THE NELSON ECONOMIST  9  i>ets wins .'half the battle, whether  it be the forget-  /n r of an injury or the dismissal of a trouble.    Time,  J   sovereign healer of all our wounds of heart and  is but the ally of our brains, and in this combin-  rhaps,   the greatest solution of the  [soul,  fatioii we iKive, pe  secret of life. Hut m laughter, almost inexplicable as  it is there exists a great healer. Try it. " A little  ���follv now and then is relished by the wisest men/'���  au'uudoubleil mark of their wisdom.  The official announcement that the Duke and Duch*  [ess of York will visit Australia next spring, and that  the former will be commissioned by the Queen to open  in her name the first session ofthe parliament of the  newly-created.. Australian Commonwealth, has been  ���everywhere received with satisfaction. All idea had  ken prevalent that the Duke and Duchess might pay  an early visit to some of the other great self-governing  colonies, and the Dominion of Canada was marked  out by popular rumor for the tour. The special circumstances attaching to the creation ofthe Australian  Commonwealth', however, have induced the visit to be  oaid to the land of the Southern Cross. It is not too  ranch to hope that on the return trip the Royal party  jmav find-it'convenient to visit Canada.  The thing that bewildered the Shah more than all  the wonders that he saw'when in Paris was the affection ofthe Kuropean husband for his one wife, even  long after age had rendered her unattractive* ��� At an  f)fikbi banquet given to the Shah by President Lou-  bet, the Asiatic monarch criticallv surveyed the low-  necked inatrons around the table, almost all middle*  Jiged wives of high personages, and then remarked  bluntly to Ueuerai Parent, who sat next to him���"I  yan't understand why you retain your attachment  tor women, and especially, why you bring them out  when they have reached such an advanced age."  An ingenious French , scientist claims to have  solved the problem of universal good health, and this '  by means ,n inoculation.- In future no one need'  ?��fcr how any disease whatever if in early child-  .m^ bis parents ire wise-.eno igh to inoculate the in-  ^nt with a "master ��� microbe/1 Ignoring scientific  tans, the invention amount* to this. The French  |^m!st has been rearing a kind of Zoological-  wcteriulojjical Garden of mirotas for many vears  Virv disease known to mankind is repre-  hv Ils appropriate .bacillus. The extraordinary  Cf.a})<ml  lhis >rdin "d'accl imitation is  that  the  ^essorhas discovered that bacilli arc cannibalistic.  intl^T11' hC ,,as-l>ccn feeding  them on.their  own  ^iKof? UlUiI al Iast he ha* arrived atthe breed-  J s�� ?��� "master microbe/��� which   contains in   itself  m essentia! uor  ms of every known disease.  e ��� ^-Ison Operatic Society   has  scored  another  mini)      'pi  ���     ih<*   productions    of    -The    Mikado"  prim  pnabundmPhaSiZed ^  contcntbn that  Nelson   has  iram���;'r    '* 1'dleved t!l-"  '��   point  of snap and  u��uc icjrce   ' ��� 'n  Ui      i inatore. I his niav be the  lowev ( U1( C ��f hl^h~cla*s amateur talent    By many,  he  "asMand  1'he.Mikado" uoes not come  up'to  i?xhibitioij>Cf U d0CS "0t prove lhtlt therew��s a les^r  ^ �� tale��t, tor the reason that it is a'more  difficult opera to produce.     But,  without prejudice,  t did seem as if less care had been taken in the rehearsals.     Mrs. Parry as Yum-Yum sang exquisitely  and gare considerable evidence of dramatic inspiration.     Miss Bensusan has a sweet voice and looked  charming as Pitti Sing.     Miss Johnson was pleasing  as Peep-bo and sang well.     Mrs.  Davys made an  ideal Katisha.     None of the fine points were overlooked, and really from a character point of view Mrs.  Davys was the best in the cast.     Mr. Caldwell gave  a clever impersonation ofthe Mikado.    Mr. Lochore  was in excellent voice and Mr. Williamson provoked  much mirth by his presentation of Ko-Ko.     Mr.  Winter had a  fine conception of Pooh-Bah,  and as  usual brought forth much applause.   Mr. Grizelle, as  Pish-Tush, was all that could be desired.   The chorus  work was very good, and  the orchestra contributed  liberally to the success ofthe performance.    A pleasing feature of the entertainment was the ��� * fan dance,"  led by Mrs. Armstrong and Miss Tamblyn.     The  company will visit  Rossland Thursday and Friday  nights,  "The Coontown 400" need no introduction to a  Nelson audience. This company was seen here last  year and the performances were really most enjoyable.  No doubt " The Coontown 400*' will be well  patronized Thursday and Friday nights,        P. G  WINTER TIMETABLE.  On Sunday last the winter time table went into  effect on the C. P. R., and until further notice the  service to and from Nelson will be as follows; The  morning train for Slocan points will leave at 9 o'clock  instead of 7.30, the Rossland, Robson and Boundary  train at 8 a.m. instead of 3.30 p.m., the train for Rob-  son, Rossland and the Pacific Coast at 6.40 p.m., not  at 7.10 as heretofore-- The steamer for Kootenay  Landing now leaves at 5 a m instead of 10.30 p.m.  No change has been made on the Kaslo steamer, which  departs at 4 p m and arrives at 11 a.m. as usual The  Slocan train now comes in at 2.4op.m instead of 7.30,  the Rossland and Boundary at 11.35 a*m instead of  6,45 p.m., the Rossland and Pacific Coast train at  io.ro p.m. instead of 1035 a.m. and the steamer from  Kootenay Landing is now due at Nelson at 5 p.m.  instead of 2.30 a.m.  About 15,000 Thames lightermen are out on strike,  considerably dislocating trade. The strike is the  outcome of differences as to the ^interpretation of Lord  Brassey's award, which terminated the great strike  of 1899. Some of the employers claim the right,  under the award to fix the hour at which a day's  work is to commence according to the requirements  of business, but the employes dispute the claim.  More than.'2,000 striking mine workers made a  descent on ten colliers of the Lehigh Coal and Navigation Company in the Panther Creek yesterday.  One crowd shut up the Nesquehonin colliery while  another mob was driven back to Tamaqua- and dispersed by a battalion of troops after an exciting time.  No one was hurt. The troops had been ordered to  the district. 111 anticipation of the march.  1  '"   >    fJ  ���fai  ���Ml  '������'I  \  ��  II  ���*��� ��  ' ^ ���*".  <vi* ����� i# r  r*  ���iw*^   !������ ���'���������M  ���fSJ  m  - ������ xmrn  10  as  ���{  ��' I'  '"' -i      i  i �� '  �� * '     / !  I'i  t  p *  ���    4  PS  w-  t  v 4  11 j  ;���!'  ��� i  *  i  r  >      i  I'Sra  o  G  ,./  -.- ���''-.am  ���   ���'���"'  v.'-.������������'Yv'fft.?*  ...?,'"^'iipl  /:i;ilf  I  MUST say I   felt considerably proud  when "the;;>-/; Qf course:l!:.did,S;"lle  sin  people of Amber made me city marshal: There  was more init then in prospecting, anyway, or, to  put it plainly, there was as much wealth as I chose  to gather in, with every   prospect of a public funeral  in case I happened to get shot. The trouble was where  to draw the line, for if I just let things slide the boys  would massacre each other  until there was   nothing  left but the town site, and if I did ray  duty the   first  thing would have been to clap the whole  population  in jail or run them all out of the country.   1 he main  difficulty was  about unlicensed or prohibited   bus?-���  ness ;   but if I had turned the  law  loose on  every  offender I should have closed up all saloons eamblinr  halls, restaurants, dance houses and theaters;���in. fact���'.  the whole city of Amber      The   usual  thing was  to  black mail every   body instead of running:\\p jail expenses, but the question was wheie to draw the line  You see, if I didn't black mail   enough,    people concluded I was useless, and if I assessed them too much  they kicked;like the bulls of Bashau.     As. Dan    Me-  Pbail said once in the vegilance  'committee-  when   I  jacked him up for encumbering the sidewalk with packing cases to show what a  stock of goods he  had   to  "sacrifice : "   *��� This job requires tact.?*  Now in    case  there's any   benighted pilgrim here  who doesn't  know  Amber  Gulch.   I'd   better  ex��  plain that's it in the   Bitterroot mountains of  Idaho  betweenDead Mule pass   and  the   Northern   Pacific  railroad.     Well, as.t was saying, I was citv marshal  ot   Amber in the   fall of.< 90.   when an   Englishman  turned up from goodness knows where, dead   broke.  "Look here," says he, "you're citv marshal <���'    ~  ,4I air/'  *' Well look here,- says he, "I'm broke' Vvc  tramped here out of Washington terrilorv ard m.  partner at Spokane Falls has stolen all mv clothes r>x'  cept what I've got on/'..  " What made you come here,  anvhmv   >"   *1Vs [  - Look here," says he;  " I got' strarHled in' the  farming country,    with   winter  coming o���-   a,,a   ni  have starved;to death   for   all the work   I ,0uld  ^et  So I made for the nearest mining camp >*  ���He had an old slouch hat. a-shirt,    overalls and   a  pair o  boots : hadn't seen a square meniior months-  looked me square in.the eves, .and'wHt W*       ��� 1     "  ���   ��� '*u *��-h i.e.   said was  true.  " Well," says I, " what do vou want >"  He looked up the street, then clown. cnj|ecti�����,   hls  thoughts, then at me straight  /' I've written three times to the S,��� u���        ,���  .   ,���   , UiC ^I'^Kdnt pohce t  ask them to recover my clothes,      j <,.>t   ,,,,  Now I want you to write."  -, -.- ,-,.-*>���������..-..,,...... .-.^ved'that^^^tPI  I got his baggage  JSS&Mi  i.ext  iovrn  -:- .:01:: .^***?^>T*nt--tO.:M^Pl,iil^ijkiiar-,th*t-.-^^ia-Sif  :.*ro -writing:, for mm^m^^^mM  .-":  in%>   KPiPP^-'-P'Prt^'&'P ' '  ���'���':;->V>fc^  '������v%:. On^!ie.bnd%e;-^  :''V/:Now,4hr;Atn^  .^guiclrwith; tbt:;to#nM  . v road: ��� dejpw.;:* g^i  ::.bridge..:.is;Tifbt;;at;i  ; town ;:^': tbe:^  ;that,the..;w^ole;^iB^  :0^-^':'^  /^tieb^^^  .: of *K$'mJ^  ���: wa I k j^ds,r^^  .at Umt^jigfe  city and-^  the,ihi^  >;et,tl:ml..:jiritisbe^  ��� best .^.and-^  ;; " ;'Vou v.,eia  to,.,... ��� W ho;tic^f-^  bdong,toi*v ������//::/;;/  ', *% - Tbe ;,A holfbiy.^  to trade thiere*..'y<j^  m  MP  P-:PP-r'-\pPppM  *::lf;y0ir::.:ww  ���oat::#:::.iiceijs���'iriW  heaven"  i^vil  LO  answer.  "Go to that store," s^'�� '��� po.ntn^ to /;,��� ���,.  Phqils ngyoursehomand-cH them to c!,,^. ,  tome." st-  ll  He thanked me, turned his head away   ,vi���f.,|      ���  eyes with one finger, then   faced  me again       ."���/*  not that kind of man.      Will you -.nit,-" ,i��� , ,      .'."  -   -I't* letter     '  . ���** Will.-you iirterfere|>;M!:^  *V->?P/-' .says. ..McEIiaii^%^  . intcrfcrcoutside^  .  M' Thank,s,-��� *,saidiibe,B;rrtlsi^^  Next day" :r..fturKi.;^^  ' which; he'had^chuck^dia^r^vtlte^  -  ���Underneath vvas,: the'^Wyerv-%  boulders, all ice aii*-Mi&  ' rauid;     He was: banfeinjr^'ti-:in^midair" by: tlie.-iskM^  ��� .��     ���*    <s % '      "'������ ���**;..-   ������'.':.      ."-���.������''';������" .V;��  "is tcetu peddling cigarsacrosrih^.hand:rail;  "- Have a smoke, ?.,'?:-'..:says::'he��:.':.at^  with a cigar, then-struck ;.;a -'l^a r^t^jb "ci";; ��� t lie - seiit -olj^h**?  breeches aM gave me :a /light.;- .'Fay "for: it?  much ! Why/ the Britisher thought he vvasunderatf  obligation to me. He met lm obligations,  I sawa man-pay him a silver dpllar '.iliat Was iuj  p��te, and the Britisher flung it at his dace. Next  time I passed the man on the bridge he had two dry  goods boxes for a counter, a trading license stuck up.  a lot of apples, two kinds of cigars and some trinW  which didn't catch on. In three days lie was M  of grub, color in his face, a coat on his back and ,^  *"% a roaring business,  After a week or so he began to build, a"<U j  ^averw;��!!n*tin.it for cunning/ 0�� three bitsj  mantling across the angle he put a door, walls,aroo��  Noil  raa  One*  r'   1  \ l   ��� r-f ��� mH'^Wii^Am  THE NELSON ECONOMIST  11  ii  ,^??&';:MSfH  ,n a glassfront along the handrail with sliding  ]fc had a dog kennel door under the band  Ttocra^l in by,.a box stove to keep him warm  h cook Hi^ meal's on and enough floor space; to roll  This blankets at night, In six weeks the man on  le bridge was worth $150, doin? a business at 103  |r Centprofit .on\$H a day  l-Theii a craslvc  '.ainei'which burst all the  banks  and  uUCed..our'population to half.      The crazy man   on  ic bridge'be'^au to   have  a   bad   time.      His   trade  ferit down "to  nothing,   and   instead of' three square  icals a dnv lie began to fill up  vacancies by eating  lis own stock���5 cents1 worth of candy for breakfast  Li a .smoke for dinner.      He sides that, Long Shorty,  lie of our special brand of tough*, thought that   the  san on the bridge was having "more   than his  share  prosperity.     One/, morning,   late   in    December,  [ong Shortv put .two'heavy timbers across the  river  jbind the man on the bridge and   began to build  a  louse on 'them beams. :   He planked over   his   floor,  ft up his frame of scantling nm\   began to  fill in the  frills,'then went to the  city  council and told  them  lat be intended' at his own cxjxrnse, to lay down  an  :tra sidewalk u> cover .the ?:paee over the   river   be*  veeu the bridge and his new saloon,  Otc'oiusc that meant sweeping away   the man   on  le bridge, s.hanty and all. by   (ttrmissiou of the city  iithoritics. so I sent one of my deputy   marshals  to  >eho\v the, Britisher'felt  "Oh, that's all right;" says the man on the bridge.  " Long Shorty rests one end of his bridge timbers on  railroad land ;jnd the other end on pi ivate house property,     if I get his timbers sawed oif at ,both  ends,  the gentleman will  hav*  to swing his\saloon  with  ropes/* r ..'.'"���   '  "What from?"  " The clouds,M says  the  Britisher, and  gave my  deputy a cigar.  Now, if that youngster had kicked up a fuss, and  gone after Long Shorty with a gun, I'd have, let  them worry it out between themselves, but the man  on the bridge, although only an alien and a tenderfoot with nothing to live on but his natural gift, was  the only law abiding inhabitant in my district. So  I went to Dan McPhail and says I, " Dan, I guess  Vm going to have my spring cleaning/'  "'Goodgracious/' says Dan, 'so we set to \vork  making out a list of the proposed exiles, gamblers,  bums, crooks, etc., who would never be missed from  Amber, to the number of 25, We called a session  ofthe viglauce committee, posted a guard around my  little calaboose and ran in the gentlemen one by one,  until we had a full ijouse. Then we started the  whole bunch���25 heao^and herded them with >tock  whips and chunks of ice through the streets to the  municipal boundary, where we turned them loose  with a remark *' that the wo)S&was aM before them  where to choose/* One dP^wo^who objected we  chucked into the fiver to cool off, but for the most  part they  went  like  lambs, including Long Shorty  &  BESS GOODS. MILLINERY, CARPETS AND MEN'S FURNISHINGS  ladies' Department  stK;i-i:n, Sl!'' "i'   U<iic< and  v'Uiijrrn s w<H)| vests, dniw-  ^v a';d oorsnoiuation suits,  /���t:l:r'-*ur.    night"   dresses,  a'Hveis ,i;,(| skirts  'M;k'"  n.ninrietu\  enshmere.  ���yMr:ly   -sdk.     satin     and  '   "! " oi:,ri blouse WJU*tts  f ���. 0  o.1,lu's   ,,, .., , ]        :.,~u _�� - i  , , ������*���<��� *.   j-iv.Kvt.1, mid  i:,'d��-T-:U.nSe suits   from   best  it1..!.-".       ���) 't- �� .    ���  .     ���-,   ;i   oxceedHRMv low  b;id:��N'     ... , 1 ,  ���llv ' made     :ires<*  SK,:'1-- :,"��" SJ-oach   up.  Ui!ts' ' k. oc i; ������ ����p  I)--  ���   A-     corsets   Iro'  "X'^N Uj).  ^liiheu's  j'lekets  (!m1n    reefers   and  lr"m �� to  to   years  ladies'  I'jil  1 r;,PVS from $3 up.  Millinery Department  We are now showing the balance of our imported pattern  hats at cost prices ; also a  large .stock of ladies* ready-  to wear hats at  low   prices.  Men's Department  We are offering men's fleece-  lined underwear, in sizes 34  to 44, from 65c each up.  Men* s Cartright & Warner's  national wool and cashmere  shirts and drawers, from  5 r. 50 each up.  Men's flannel, cotton flannelette, cash mere and silk night  shirts Men's pajamas', in  all weights. Black cash-  mere sok 25 cents per pair.  Latest novelties in neckwear,  coll us, cuffs, regatta negligee and flannel shirts.  ft*  House Furnishing  Department  White lace curtains, from 75  cents per pair ; chenile and  tapestry portiers, from $3.50  per pair ; chenile and tap*  estry table covers from 75c.  Tapestry carpets from 45c per  yard up; Brussel carpets  from $1 per yard up ; Wiltons from $1.25 per yard  up ; Axminsters from-$1.25  per yard up.  l^loor oilcloth, from  35  cents  per yard up.  White bed spreads in all qualities ; Wool Comfortables  .'from..$1.25 up ; Wool blankets (grey) from $2.50 up ;  Wool blankets (white) from  $3.50 up.-  All Carpets Sewn and Laid  Free of Charge,  '^jfe&m���  % il  1, 1  X  1   <-\     li'  Jr,.'  ' -,J '1  T" ��� v  m  I.  i '  i . 12  ���THE NELSON KCONOMIST  '���"���''.��  ���-It  flSii  It-  �� IS  who understood that I'd plug him full of holes if he  ever again showed his ugly mug in Amber Gulch.  Going back into town 1 interviewed (he man oti  the bridge who had stuck up a crazy poster suggest-  iug a necktie social or lynching bee, which was  officious of him and might lead to harm  ''Take that down," said 1, wondering if he'd  thank me for running his enemv out of the countrv���  but not a bit of it.  "All right," says the man on the bridgeH-^orse  his cheek. 4* I see that the people has risen in its  might for vengeance on the evildoers. Where did  vouhide ?"���-London "Hlar.k':ond'White,  ���move:wfaib,-"��i^ ;i';- :r.:''n?l  *:r^pm  '���'in  THE BIG SALMON OF B   ���  An interesting article appears in a recent...; issue of  the Field on Salmon Fishing in British Columbia from  which we take the following : ;  v���^The,Stra!ts'^'of���^lQeo'^gia;/;w.^1 last year the destination of our partv of five man and one ladv. We  left Victoria, B. C, on a large and comfortable steamer  most kindly lent us by a friend.     After stopping one  , carioes:.were;;ldadecJ(:;up.;  s:stafted:;up;th.e^  ; ��� was. then:on and'^ troliing a J  spinning,.;^^ single hook Q$  - mode of proccdur^^ 3 :a! rii, aticil  r.oiir canoe iir'thc.;,mjddl^:pf:thfe;:: ^riycr/' and':#fi& |f  Jo'w ing; oit r ;can;p^; gradM  this did not ipwHra^   ' ��� the ;;1 tidia ti.:paddii^  ������th����'4own;^  generidl^Tai^  'thdr'time^;fc^  .Insttiuomg::^  .rush of..s* ;klng:^ ''  ��� We ���. had. 'gteat, -;Hvai r^nr our  '^P':/;APp::P:''P:PP^^  rif,���. ,  |rii^.:;:fei,'.;'^y:ipi^;.^i��bj^hmat   p:;ttf.0A^y^(krfH^  '  PPPpPM 0a.lt*> Sfe N t icon  *-*^'-<^-ffi^(l>r-;,>.(:lii^v:;..^>��rt;/^i>,'1-ii'?V.  ,::\ v^t:'^''^'''''^  #lirlining  eviei  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  I  \,  HEAO OFFICE:    NELSON, B. C.  4  MEAT MERCHANTS  ROSSLAND  SANDON  BRANCHES AT  TIU,L NELSON *A$tO  THREE FORKS SLOCAN CITf  -���-::,:i-:.';:^  ; ^v:;';;:";0>^  :.:: 0 P^#PM&H**vp !C0*tr.' Every; Wetfcjf  mwmmBmmi  ������ ���:- $i*t^f$QMteMM:$&kr*-:���������': s:ppi  ��� p Bm$^::^iim$. .C��.f*:i*v,,-V:---.. <��� ^    pp:p  ..,. - ������  :���':.���' 'P-fP^M^^i^^' ,'���:::/:::' AP$:  ' S AM PLESCO PY-"F?f I  ^^^.^^lyy,: p:2^Pi��P:P:PP: P -P:'P-:     P-riM  ASSAYEKS' SUPPLIES  We Carry in   Stock a FuU One ��i j  Aasayerm* mnd Chcmi*U'$upplJ��*  ": W W��� ���^���''������^������i&\*:^ . ��� .        ���''���'.<������ ��� ���-'   !, , ���������������-��;]  B. C. AGENTS FOR  DENVER FIRE CLAY CO.       WW. AINSWORTH  CO.  'ytmPmf wl��iit  ��r^ paw BrHHb OJ; !  mutiny t�� i<*n ��*f Ui>iri<N  \9{  US'  alt M  .i1*  ^ff  \\Ti'"n��^:^'^^Or<ie,  ��tm t&b&otu^h'  'rrmlflw^rtWW.|���vtf,,��v^,^^WW|^,[.^'^'ir,]'W.!Mi*iwiW��",iW-  ��MbW��!W��l*M,��*��'*<W:  Union Men KmpiovVd   M�� Mt/i'ir ^n l*H>,'!   p��^*��^ �� HfNMjIiiHy:. On?J  ���� the city.   Knit "<fo��V wit ^        ��n,i,!. ���*>'-m<i<S�� work l��>w��it WlCffl  ��>r went of u,1Tlk l)f nrUull Columbia, ��AICEB St  5T  III  3?A   4n  ^v�� JP-:-tp:P;'  .'���,.'<r-.-;  THE NELSON ECGNdMlST  13  rfli-nilt ni?tter on account of theirgreatwcight;  3 V^stiir ��':is cnugbt on ;fv;i5;i:foot; Bnright:  r rod 1)  'e   gfrod'i>v Mr.W..l^.yleur;.bn^  inches,     This ��� ibh'- '':'was'::only:'J;sec  ixi  Inning  ed a "few ounces-ini  !rilw;15:kiiicd.V'I^'!eugi  S^io'th^  ^���l1VLv; ..Hart',''-.in" -tH96,'':.w|i1clt>:^eiRii^^^].^  '^nmuh,v its���: measurcment^^^  r our$ig:f^  |!,s   audhrid a k-n^iiv^f/ InchS^--^  dVii^itf spi'i'i-c-.to'e--i:.!-foot rc^f;.;^  M , m he>. ��� u;i vo h i ��n c xtmord i iiafy- ,^ partyy::::y8'i rt::E>  p iiest fish" on this trip^ a^ ^J*^  ml*roffidu\u��ghudi^^  moH.-wiMglii -.v.^67 th.V-' [___ ,,;!:;r ^XM^S^B^  [riott^y  ci uu" *'�� ��������� -  51J  nnji��'��^'��w"f"*"WTYrY.  AN .EXILED ���:EM,P;RESS,:-;  ^vikyople knowUkUuVP  exiled tfreuchexdvmpre^^^  s^tuii��;*' 1 \cr   <Ivc 1 iniug. ven.rs,'::;-Engene'yMitrfc  Gu/.nu��;  say's the v* (i��/-Sw^  w Years's l)a v.  1& > \: ��� hv..' t hey'&*��per0r,:':;,;hiit:(;;)iK:  u.ticed;' .;'����� n; tl); Italic;  Hie ��� eugftgemeui "��� -tii.etC;'.fwtih^tiiij^ei^t:  approval,:;.;:,- ;Na p^lepu,;: 'i in yanhopn^^  .;h%rrikgeto  ;a::;Ifrepch>voiiiap  ;;Q^tJfoe;:^  ;:;ihe;:throhg;p^  $$^  her; aw  but she asked them to devote the nioheytb the fouh  ih^::;df;:;ity-charitable  'cOuld::r^ccive;;a; professio  ;:6f;#ef::even^^  : was.: stra trgciyy fh I  ::fcbile'U!>c&  ^.^.Xeatre^^  :n'ot:wcar:^  ;::h*ofe';::.|^  ^inamile^  ���fferd^  ������HtCt,tfi'i>:l<W<tt'W** :���********  ;H0RSES:^IN'i;WA'Ry;  tjothi't! was not 'Publicly.:....ant  ivs auer,  :|IlALnt^  TENAUDE BROTHERS  JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS  W0  Cf RT*f ICATESOP IMPROVEMENTSl  'oevtii.  (NE WATCHES  'ECJALTY  NELSON, B. C.  'HAS. P. McROSTIE  >t-  ELOCUTION  Trial  Tnnmti  y.^-^:yk"^;j:^;^^^5^(fy<^  vy :;;^ ;;'c4^  Mi|y::fil:l^^iyif:bc W'^K^  NKffS;'::"''I'^'^l'vvJ^  ':;l::;jllir��;m%r. :.yy^(.^|^^;;.v: .rr:::.:^:. ���;>:;, ";���;;��� ������';'. Av:     :y::y,:-'--':::'':vvv;:.:.y^y;  "������������.';-"--f 'it:---2f^2v.;iuic1:;KdMM;y.Owm.prii-, Fi-oo. :Miner'j?,.:::.  ���":.���       ������������������������ ��� y">-.:*-,y:y':y'.'-'y^-:-:/y-''yyyi'C^^  VICf6iRi'A:-St-,/''NELSON':|'iii��^^  ...... ..:,.,���::,:,::.:'..,,;��� ������   ��� :��� ���: ���.'���lP0:P>-P*^r<k-sp^���^;:$ riiruttiiA.b'rtti^Hbo.Viv'cJaliHs; ������.���;������:?: y; y..;.::-yy-.^^i^^  ���' ������'��� rrBT.r^iTt ni iMPon��rMFNT��; ': ��� ' 4; :^ jj<!'' r��nhertjUv.*j n<Hi'e^i:lmt'aetioti>'��nciav:-  ,,;Cl��TirtCATE..Or.;ll��PROVE:W&NTS,,,!i;,;^  A.i$iii>i'lm*imVn  \V^r��i1��wfi!��IS':.'Oft-jtJitt?1:���--tO.-V-iltU.-j-':-��� fewtft^tffeii���?���>'������"     ;v.'.-;:��� :^':y;y:        '..':.���-4011 ^ y>iaualCI1Ih,; c.::  ,.���**��� i^. fjy-i'** ���*,�����"���������  283 tjtimcr St , or p, 0. Box  rik^r^mlWtW'l'i^r^X*^^':^ ...   rvtftfcv''ttfMJ^dlftt-l;^ -...,-.���-���......���  Aiinfei**."^'rilSSt*:^. ^hTi^t^j^  ,..,'.: ,..:.... ��� :.... ^^:���,-..,-.��.,--rW.^.-.-������^.----������ rtvrihk**m*.of lih|��rov����.uioius.ior the purpose  ���f<>r obuttniuwr Vrown   Uratits of   tho ubove,  f <M\iKTmrther take notice ttuiV urtk>n, under  UcHion ��*, nuist-.bo commciutHl belore J lie  ���* i^muce ofsuclitVr.tilk'rtie-or Improvements.  '    nattHi this ith any orSepteml��er, ItKH).  f '      ���������:������ ��� JO.UN-M0L.ATCU.IK.     ���  ������>W(fi��ff'*mnMW��  ^ and l,.w,st ,)ncos_  :_V-,lLLiltioi]  ^holo,      'S ,U       lrCsh       aild  ���^ept i !m!e nu'^s and supplies-  Gentlemeps*�� ^Ine .Suite  LEAVE ORDERS AT  ..., ...���,,,. y^w  ::y /::/:: y:'"y.y;' y y'y ^e  ���vy:y.-.y;};::"yyyyfe  ���^wj-K  ;^';;g;i;;^;i*if  pPPPP:PlpY^i  , t:' i\:.-^>7^Ti'&,-��:fei^44J  :;:y:y:'::Syy:|i|||||iJ  '���'' <: :';:'.��.v.i' V'j':t-''? ^i,;:!V?iSw'&f%!|  /',;.:;::y;.;yyyyy?y^|:'f|  y;: y ^yyyiyfSsss^if :|  :::iSlyl$ilSpf  ":::y::yiliS:iiftw  /iOS;A;R  '$i:<s;$$SHB|  SI  m  ||||��:Mj  .'':^;r'.'  vi';..^  iV^^V^X^V^raBJ  v;'5vi!'&-i  ::^'-'v:/J/-'A"',liiB'j  ;::::;:  lySS;  /iji^il^P  ^���'  m ��� l     ���' '*,rt*'-��J--~l*-t'��WM������*��*t*��-'^��*-''��  *, fj "'-iJ-J. V*4*M*..�����#����(**.  iic*wiiMw">i|-iM>wi��ii"tr��iiif"*y^Tin^iWTTir'ntn  :':<:^!:-?y^  .%$$  ��'i":'  I  H'  w''  .Is.-..  jfe.:..  jpil.  ;?BW^:  :*tmC"I "  litSt!^^:':'  'ISSpSfp:^':./-:,-':^.-'  |pifc=i::-:;::'  ii����:#;::  14-'  THE M I SCN ECONOMIST  ;;:;';;;y.,y:?;;|;^��g,  ��� ������.:' y :y: ^v;yyy:yy:?@��^^  .   ��� ::yy ...A ���>���;' '���'���'^uf'0^%  Pr^^PPi^p^r  ������������������ . ���   V'?"*"'*^���  .. ���������������;.��� y^'-sy^^l  -   ���������;*';'../'���;���> ���r!#;'*Mifw  draught power will be needed, a pony of 14.2'; if properly bred-���it has been proved in South Africa ���-will  do all the work of a horse of 16 hands, and on 'equal  rations (where these arc scanty) 'will last twice as  long. The small horse, too, is easier managed*'-;., he  is less troublesome to mount under fire and to dismount from on march. This is no small advantage  when men are wearv.  The Bedouins on their raids are constantly up and.��  ..down, on and off their mares* running I>eside them  half the night, and so easing and saving them. The  small horse; too, is a smaller target to the enemy, is  easier hidden in the folds of the -ground, and Is easier  stowed on shipboarch He needs a less stout rope to  tether him, a scantier shelter to screen him in rough  weather.   , y  War is a cruel thing for all engaged in it, and for  .none more so than the horses which are its living  material: Also there is a double cruelty in sending  these to its hardships when they are constitutionally  unfitted for their work. The hardy pony used to  outdoor life suffers in  a campaign, but   it is nothing  .coiupsr^t;.;^  we;i.mpress^  These have pembed t>y^t^lg^-d^^  ;tiou .tit Sonth;;;A:fVicav;:::v:;^  sir  ���'���"' ���"-'���'���-^'fflB  ���APPIm  ���pwm  io-raorrowr will^^te^iyin?-Di^:^^f  oI>served as a general hdlidiy in Nelson;^   T��|p^  will ��vat I t hems*!vcs of the opportun ity,  '^\0m  of people will eorae to Nelson to give tbaaks;  An expencn  to  receive pu^  to:y,:tea.cIi:ythe,;;:'s  .sons/;.--'--;��� A:ppl^:::il;ll  ������y��M  &  ���P0M  OFFICE OF NELSON ICON  Sip  ^#t*M��^*M.i^.4MMMM4iM^  CANADIAN  ^PACI FIC  KOOTENAY LAKESAW  AND  S00 LINE  G.O. BUeHANAN||m0rietor;  {Still Continue to0\h:nil(:  PPP:PP#$tM  FIRST-CLASS SLEEPERS P?"'  1 Shingles.  On AUTnttu* from  REVELSTOKE MD KOOTERAT UIOIK  Orders  Promptly ::;^  Satisfaction  Given*     Nelson  Yard, Foot of Hendryx Street  JOHN RAW  ���AI.HO���  SSK5SK  Mmmmmmmm  TOURIST    CARS  Passing   Dunmore   Junction   -Daily   for  Hi  Paul,  Saturdays   for  Montreal  and   Boston  Mondays and Thursduv* for Toronto  Same ears paw* Kevef.stoke nn��- dav\>arl3er  Planin  NO TROUBLE TO QUOTE  RATES  AND  GIVE   Yf>li A  Doors, Sashes and Turned  Brackets and Office Fittings  ���:���'���''i'wViVJif^il  ������.'.i^vi'V^^l  :afl and Winter Schedule  For time-tables, raten anil mu  information  <;al! on or address nearest local agent, or  B. W. Drew, Depot Agent, t ���   '  ���H> h. Brow.v, City Agent,   i ^el��on, iJ.c.  Trav. Pass. Agent,  Nelson, B.C.  ��. J. Coylo,  A.O. P. Ajjent,  Vancouver, p,.(  vScotc  TRO  U  and  SKR  fr  IN  Ish  OS.  MANAGER FOR E/SKINN^  9   Announces targe Importation^  SERGES, TWEEDS, WORSTEDS��W  . -ft*  -T'  iy*i.* *���*��� "I    ������,  <wtr7!r,,*s! W      i  n  CfWr^   > j   *  .   ���*  -* c  * I '���Aft      -r  ^7>  $  f��^  -k*  j-     ��  *    ft.  J  ,'��  "* -  r     t   m  ��   ��  ;(     /  "- //V HA/VD  ��y'Miy4  wttfTei  MM*****  ��  GOVERNMENT BUTTER  AND RANCH  ~        *     * T *      {    ft*  /Mil  " ii  -  i. ^W-'  4  * ?  ������ * i �����  V I*  A*  i!  f\f    , f  ���WnNMWMHIIMapMaMNWHMW  HMW��MMMMM|N  k - s fin/?��  W* make Al^tnmof th��aonof)m��&Br  that will ai^i^is&otiaB, and tfce��ott  of ��m tfcat m* fteafc  Wauraid  Yourtofcajoetftaa oboiceet hex**  X        *  '$$&W  '.      i    &1S&t��<i PBS  KIWBPATRIOK& WILSON 4  rELEPHON&jm  * ^\~p\PPS  m-*m��**mmmm*mmm*mmmmmmmi1lli*mmm  i ���   P: '.'w vk  -JW  ^���* *  <*�����*��� Hf un^fm* i iw^fttfc-w^-^O* in i   wa��HftMiii*q��i i  DYSON, GIBSON CO  ��i������><ww   !!��� i in *ftmmqti&jpikimMitHii&  {6%  MMoneniMm o��  >    1  Baking Powder, Flavoring ��xtr��ctot Vinegar,  Pickles, Sauces, Spices, Etc, Etc   .   .   .  TT*H  w iiimmi naownmiMMi  $6.75 m TON,  MAJNT  llll      '���*  All orders iium V^-4U\.^tii{vuu��<s f*v ei*h wx* ���kk-jdk( ?*e Tornartctl dihci  Personally .s4 |n- mjLu \ s ^^ t^��v <.��  ��t  '   ���5cial A  ^ ...  -nm-m^jj,. ^ vamwaw*   (t-vjbw *- Mmffev. vswtfw.'tu. v��cbi# ��*wsi-t  ������wgiiSMsrv ta   wifmai  r 1   ^   *       *  * >^  ^  1  i"vr^i^?i^ f^'t ��E*rj��  "^    (T**  '.    1   *��� I  *^vu  j o  V'd  Prat  ���f *  ^  *�� ii  i *j>i  *  "A  n  ��� . i"   ' *. r  -���vtJ'     (����������*���   t e  >  ^7,  *��  m*  4r  IN NELSON. fB9Q  mmmpHoiQB. tripPf^*-  2��3  i-&j  ! ��#i  'Si  $.?*  Pt'  /y  ?T yl  r?*/;  m  stv.  m  f\ *"  MP���  In  k ii_r   ��     �� j. * _i j- g  I&9  fe  ��    *     T.J  pa:  Eh��"  ������i.  1*u-  JrS����V &*���>  h *, fir* *' I   '  ft-1! If -'*"  J la few'**.;  ���If  Ifti  H^lO  tftfi,  y��  11  J*s  Si  WSmUY IN BULKANO&mmt  -it ^  j **fi^  ^  ��.V  -.^i  L^eii^SE^p  'S f    v<  X  &*:  ZiLite*  M  'A  40.00  ^ndard, 7^wery4//r ^��^^,,    ^^  All above machines <manntecdteb�� la ����*.��!*..  ^i^r1   '>t*'    ��  J^M'  ^m  ^  J'PJ  ^&*j^*  sf-  i>^  :,*���*.  *���  ?J<  if  * <*$  1 ���v#  SP-TiJ  ^.,  w'j i  l"?m"'f  v.  lillilTCH MD JEWEUITDEMJITIEITS  Ir  ��  ?��r  fe  W .3,  W^Ij  Bft*  >51  "%?  >fi%i  X' 111 *. *   ?  cat,?       ?j >j4 j. ^i  Tr^^^*��jHave No Equal in tile. Ktoo&iavt.  i-h.  j*'  *r  ���ift  ^"Ay  %tt MAILORDERS  ?   5.  'Aft*J~  ***  ^ \ <��  ^i]y -V  Ol/* PROMPT ATTKMTION  A  ��.{  ^.   , / >**  eranc$ IfdteS s��d  iS  ^   Si1... 3��^iH  tiELSOW:BKm9H COLUMBIA  TW��T .  . .  JEWELER  \ *  V*i  JK^-      4K.U   ^>  4+.    �����  ^T   -JV.IMS.     JP    *  *��    "       *""  ^    ''I)  L C  |����%^0kih% New, Neat mid  %   ~ " "        American  y^^#i^" K^fmM  ^  J.    T     -fi rfsieti.   j -1 y4ir ^ Mli V'  v     J  ^  "��w~��*'>��rt��4W*w��^i5  lH��*-.��������am��w������ip��n��  *5 ^V^J^  ii.* , iisct   -kn.     Jm ��Mx  0or��6i>��iuiiJcfv ftnil $iUr��,Mf  $��.���� pmr 4&$ m& um  *iK* f\tifi  ...       33s..  11 Vj  ~f%    P ^  r"s^  A-  ,>  *vr   ^J  **  j"��.  ��w     ^p^'^ tir ic~if   2  -^tP^^iM  '*K*    f^i 4il!a fflllf  '������At  ;v"   v�� / i  *. i"  * W?iP> \. :y.-5 Wf  * V tJ  ^4-^^i U   ^   fa.  *   ? \  .iA.^i-4 5f,> 4-  -l ',*.,>   l|  ',   ,������   ^'V,��i  ,\  ���'Vfr'/'-Jfl  Hl��'  :^;f,w' v i;wj'.iy ��.  s'^'\ .*>"*,*   ^JS

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