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The Nelson Economist Mar 12, 1902

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Jf�� ������ *������*!-       ^ -��   j   ���-���  J7    -^.  *        ft      *����� "im      -* nn -i   J *  * J��- *-iB   *�� ���  kh<l.J*      *..      _,   -i ��  ��Twa^*fea��aw-v-   . E-P5^   *- ' ^,��^i-  ^   ��   . B-fir**r-   ���jii^^  *w-=--��^f*i        -   v>     ^f5   v'f5 6     -firm*. -r**  3_  ~ r t> ���  r * -   _      t -  *  :4s ' > T.a-o^.^y   gf\z.  J"?     - 4��v.���"'"-���  /  -LiS  J-fUSnu^FT*  S>'-   ��     "   l^O   i   #    S       -   K     li    _r. ' - *    ** -  -V  j.-.^C*^       *.|J    1  Jim   ���*    ri��       ���>���!    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I l '  VP',  i *��  >),'��   ,M,,>v,y>1Tj*��V,\i|i?.'},fV'^      /���  'XvwS'/^i /iJiVdWj*) 'o'i-s1* ,'''',',��� 1'   ���      ' '     ' o*  * '  , 7 -,   <   r,, j >,!/' '-.ji -iii,     Ji   ,1        ��K    /^^^a>>7^/\7^A/^^ i'T4liS  ��    {iiMt^H^.Mttff^k^., n/tv  >-i ' \.    ."'''���r-nr'r-***'*'^''*-^^ ��� ��������i m ��� ���nMi��w.ili...iiii.��ii. ,u. iiiiiilii.ti����*li*i>i>iiftiiii#m��^hwih>tM^^a��rtW.M,^��^^.. i.n.t.*^. . ,��� si,   ������> ���., uu( .'i^1 " t ^< afcoirtw tj*^fO:foii'ruU��wuta^^ mwumwww my** ��.,,     ZZ< i '"-^tiemm  J;,    ',���* hVvwJ  if' /      tV  n.1 AAA'An  ''  ' M> ��'��'����Miii��^OTi|iW^'li.��"->i'll"ll' a|��|i|>>.iiiiii,i.,��.iiii|li^wl��iWii>��i|��l��<����'tiM��l  M      ����     <l        >  1 I  .'t     ��  > i  i  /' >h'*o,,  i ��   7 i  ��   >'   *)  IW'AA lO'r^V1 .,   s-      a  ..Is''" III     , II,1  U><\\t> A ,l^v  A A %>  o      a ,�� , ' i     i        , i     , ��    f  I ���  p  I '  11  way^ii^.^^ V "\tr  (  v*'1^!  th* Oreat iltafttrnMI  ��W��*>��*tly l^fM��r onft&uuidtt Ik  nfv-i3w��Jy citswi/^wr^ hutydiiiiir A. uv��r cm  . wo niiif4 rv^-MHH v,4*#fe, Tho terms arc Vci*v  tf a g^r,;- jnJlut f*m ymwirp impute^*. Junfc siou  ^   ? o,' I ltd AH\ o\  i1/,'.  r     j{ s  ��  ��  ;; jslefitnr^ fp'ci^ly Initio  r  O '  i  ����   < ll   tir*'   Ha1'19h \ \\vf V*' VvV'if >t��W*0w7yiJ,i(iPv����^fia *V ifMs' ���>      uU1, K,i i', *,* h  .    >.,,    M   1     l( I   l   |,   fl^j-yl  -I'  I ��  '!       li i  II      /  it    ,  i',i;  1   ���   i     i  i  1   "  V il     \ '     I    'I    '   "J      U , �� .Ml   l��  "j    'I      '  M1       v ,lt'^  J'O, (..^ 1,1�� \   l       ^ vO.    >  *\   H*(*|  ''. *  vo ��  It     I  ! "'  if tO  li M, I '  f      I '  n I  ^^^',l^���--*^-*^, 4^i/f - ^t v'^^1  I  /    |     "Vi    i*/h  n" p1 ' wf Ot*    f i "Irti ^^lt"     'fl7.   Mis n j fi      \ * *x//%  MM*. ���^��*l��,w .     ^^...^vW^IHb *K    HIW��..�����>*..    ���W*,W*M����M�� .^  ^  .pu. * v       f J ��, . 4  ! i/ wUM-CS" *��� ���"**  (     "^J1'  ��     t'  y  f.of n  A  ,  l \ n \A    1/ MihioH *      1   A  A,  i ,h��  t. M*Mfs -    M.  I    /f I   O     '   M    U    ' I       'it  ��    i 1    i      i  i  i    i  '*\   n H o o !i tii ^  /A 'i,l.->  o 3  i    i  A. j        it  (\  1-     ' 1L   ^-  >\  i   it|-   ^'   /.' i   !    ,     A  Aj      . s ,   .. .  )W  \ i  s ./.< '  i       11   s    # i  i    11 , * v / ,* , ,o ;f j, ,   ,  |     i     ll     V     HW        i    .rf   u   ^ V*l-        I        *  U       I*  <      ,     I  1  | 'l     J/"  ll     ... a   j-    �� ��-i  o-O  ^=.~V��~rl   aB.-i-*-l* JS*-'"''.*'^    "'  ���^.W icSt-VJ* tmiawu*. .��;  U ^ t "- ���  1 ^wve  VOL. V.  NELSON. B. C. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12, t9o2,  NO. 35  -j"*\."3  *>.,*.  *-,-.-  ^ .f ������.������   n*^  THK NKI.SON ECONOMIST is issued kvkrv  Wkdnkshav. Subscription: $2.00 per annum; 11" l*A"> IN ADVANCK.il.50. CORRKSI'OND-  ENCK    OF      UKNKRAL      1NTKRKST      RKSPKCTFULLY  SOIJCITKK. ONIA ARTICUS OK MKRIT WILL BK  AUVKRTIm-P IN THHSK COLUMNS, AND THK IN  TKKKSTS ����i- RKAHKRS WILL BK CAREFULLY  Gl'AKoKh AiLMNSt"  IKK KSrUNSI HLK   PERSONS   AND  WORTH.. i-,SS  ARTICLES.  / A!iL ;     k  )\{ nwdeirived Mr. Bodweil in Victoria,  V/ ,w m'imiis almost    certain that    James  oi! no luibe cortination   after   all aa   the  n?n Columbia.      Al   this   distance   it  i; 10    judge   exactly what caused    Mr.  ;--.u.      it mav have been bad   organise 1-  .oi, or ii may have been   the old rail-  liv-intz-d uuo Hit* for the occasion, or  vtw brt-ii   the corrupting influence   of  o si no matter what it wa-, it   must  be  ���in*    hun-muir  Government   will   re*  r     until     other��vi**e     ordiined    by  He   now   completely controls the  .0 (i muh he will pennii Mr. I)jn-niuir  al Premier until he finds it to his ad-  r-s  mm.     In the meantime  the country  m 11* nn-M-ni   deplorable   condition   of  Tne change that was so eagerly hoped  lake place,    and ihe    industries of   the  . '.'"liiinui- to  be deprived until the   pre-  ! incMpables nrt.   ousted from   power.      It  ���ovfVfr.   that    Col.   Prior*   election   is   a  .h^nise.      The   Colonel   has   had   con-  ,   U koil experience, and as a man of honor  Mirny j,.. 1 ���! hi-duty to form new   combinations, to  l!'*' aiU ai.i ,1Lo- oi ihe country.     If he were so incline.!  ^'(,,,��'lu :o'coinpiish a ^real   and    lasting benefit   to  ll|t' I'rMvin.-,', hm he  cannot  do so  by any   alliance  wiih ,1mm ph M.utm.   That would be a dangerous ex-  pt'ritiuMii,  I > -11 i ~ i i  Preuio-  i? vt-rv  I'mUI (\r  U.m, ;��-  nay -  .isMlh.  c>)r}.��or..  C'��n[��'��o  Iiiilili  J'lM'I'lli  * ltl:v   I  t�� arl  v.u;m  must i  UlUTI ���;  fur w.  OMIhl ���  o-ht  li  Hiav  hi�� ��->! 1  i  u  �����!'  I  I..J'  (ilA,'W    has   decided    to   seek    Parliamentary  l,,,Wl,rs in borrow ��750,000 to   build houses   for   the  poor,  hope in the result ofthe Victoria election.     We  are  in for another season of turmoil and trouble.  Papers seized   ai   the   houses   of   anarchists   in  Barcelona indicated that a widespread plot existed.  Anotaer diamond dealer of Antwerp has just fled  to America with diamonds of considerable value.  If half thera;lways that aspiring. f> oi-ocians have  promised Victoria were construcied.   ���;       provincial  capital would  be the greatest  world.  *���. 1 �� ] t V - i  i   t. 1 1 i  > 1   1 i  centre'in   the  Santos Dcmont will sail .his ��ir    bvp   round   the  dome of St. Paul's at coronation time..  Three million acres of  wheat   aj-e   beina  ruined  from lack of rain in the Punjab district of India.  Every paper   in British   Columbi  elevation of Gordon Hunter,  K, C.  This should be a source of con^riMi-  members from British Columbia   \v  the appointment.  (.--ndorses the  ���* the Bench.  ion to the five  r-:co!'<i mended  The rainfall in India has not bee,-a  I'.eavy  to avert possibilities of famine.  enough  The Czar bus given   $75,000   1  sufferers by the recent earthquake.  Joseph   Martin now    control  Victoria, and through their hah  opponents of  Martinism   have  <  man's advancement.  o     fund for  the  ���/���';e situation at  oried tight, the  ..iibuted to   this  The  Great   Northern   Steamship   Co,   will   place  under a foreign flag its two   ste,   o rs   now   building,  for the Oriental trade.     They    will he   ^largest  vessels of their kind in the worhi, being about 21,000  tons register.  I-'eiu-. aie more newspapern for sale in Nelson   to-  ilv in.tu tluTe are btiyers.  ,lll; inh;ibitj\iitrt   of the interior   who   were   eon-  gra,u,J1,ing themselven  that  the   political  situation  their  An   epi  Marseilles.  idemic of   hydrophobia   has   occurred   in  Won  ���1 u  '" l��i' sealed, will find Utile to jnwtiiy  Tub Lardeau Ragle, believe* the following hot  ahof " The electors of this province are too prone to  accept the maxim that 'all government rests upon  uhvBicftl force.' The cau^e of the pveBent diBgracefnl  an'x-up in B. 0. l>oliticB i�� primarily because all the  fs * O  S      Af.  {        Ji  -   iti-   a*  -i*Ji*.- A  I" 4; A���    - * i i-i- I  k'] Pll-?4  I'J 3!8*^5 ^ 111  R  *it4 m fei,r-  '���fA  gr�� *i��--i i ��  lii^ -is  1*." iH  J. ij^��i*  ':<��� "*��W  ��**"VH  ii  aps-f-i'  *}~*.*.n  i j- i.nii,:*i  ��� -���}ii;S  ''5-Jl  3 ������������VI  WiVM  - H.    ii j  r fn��!u .i i -.  L ",,,,fl  I  ;*t7**  r ?  ...H.flJWiJOt/���1  ":". (!'"���-P-��  .���,5pi.  'ff...':.'!:      ....   .71, .���.������<(������  o^'l.v'Ol'/" -oO."...  "'ii.,"    i    .I"'   1': ���  Oii;. ���,;..  71     ��  VMr.-.-.i'V-fH^ >-'r^'<^-  '/TA1  '.A- ���:������ ;  ������-'-���^ -$r-*  ���~*r+r i,n.l*1 r ,Ma.^...e:-,.l,,- ,  fi.  ���*��2*Wu  -��*taSiTWll!u_mt-'  THE Ngl.SON ECONOMIST  of  factions of represent ativeu  are in   opposition to   the  will of the people. If it were otherwise no force would  be required to maintain a  rational   and progressive  government   in   accordance   with   the    real   wishes  of the |*eople.      Tbe people want the government to  go into bushier, and until this is done there can he  no real contentment and progress, rather  than   turmoil and petty aspirations to office.      Give the peo-  what   they want   and   such    scenes  as   have   been  enacted in   the B.   C. legislature   for   the last   sis  years will   cease.      The fi st fetep in this direction io  an equitable redistribution measure.      Let u��   have  that, and another   general   election,   and the people  are, we believe, prepared to elect new men who   will  work out the only   solution    for the   problems   now  confronting   the   people���to    wit:    An     industrial  government,    rather   than   a    system    of   political  machination which allows us to be ruled and robbed  by a lot of accessories    to a system   of   private   exploitation at the expense   of the    people   and    their  God-given heritage."  came are the themes of obvious flatter? and h n  platitudes.     The mere Canadian who gloria.LiT  land that  gave   him   birth   ��   never  LnxZ d   !  politic*.     btateemen do not   siav   awake at       K  to discover how they can toady   to  him by ah  their country at the feet of a foreign prince ^   ^  The e^riy opening of navigation at Chicago is due  to the efforts of the salt combination in getting iis  product to tbe market.  Under the name of the United Railroads of San  Francisco, a syndicate has obtained control of the  principal streetcar lines of that city.  Victorians have elected the man who promised the  city a railway, but they haven't got the   railway yet.  Russia has  again   given  assurance of good   faith  with regard to China.  Thk   British   Foreign Office   is    negotiating    the  Alaskan boundary matter.  Thk native presq of Finland is being suppressed by  the present Russian Governor.  If more time were given to attending to the business of thecounrry and less to the private affairs of  mem bees of the Legislature, it might be better for all  concerned.  The Toronto Telegram evidently does not like the  idea of Canadians hyphenating the land of their  adoption with that of their birth: 4| German Canadians *re a valuable and much esteemed element in  Ontario's population, So are French Canadians  and Irish Canadians and Scotch Canadian and  English Canadians. The question is: Will Canada  ever be the home of Canadians vvho can describe  themselves* without the help of adjectives and  hyphens? The Hyphenated Canadian, in his various  forms, is the politician's peculiar care. His personal  virtues and the glories of    he   land   from   which   he  There   is   a   steady    improvement   in    burin*.  throughout the   Kootenay,   but   the change ie in no  way to be credited to the   good offices of the Govern  ment.  Sir Wilfrid Laorikr   will.nail from New York to  attend the coronation  on   June   14.    Hon. Messrs  Mulock,  Fielding, Patterson and Tarte will alaoat".  tend.  French miners  work dav.  are negotiating for an eight-hour  A LrrrKB wtitten by Abraham Lincoln a few  months before his assassination has been found in  somerubbUh on Broadway, New York, n$ar the post-  office. It was addressed to a B >ston woman who  had lost five sons in the war, and was a letter of  sympathy.  Says the St. John (N. B.) Sun':   " The little dis-  cusaion at Ottawa   over   Mr.    Devlin,   immigration  agent at Dublin, reveals   only   a   part of the truth.  Mr. Devlin was a   somewhat   wordy   political  campaigner in Canada.      He seems to be   much engafled  with questions   of   home   rule   in   Ireland.     What  he told the Montreal Witnem reporter   is not 80 important as what he does or fails lo  do in hie field of  oratory.     The people of   Canada   pay   Mr.  Devlin  $3 000 a year and expenses.  His office is at Dublin,  and last year cost altogether   $0,133.     At  Londonderry there is   another   agent of   this country,  Mr.  O'Kelly, who is paid $1,800      Adding his expenses,  this office coits $3,646.      A third official, Mr.  Webster, costa $2,050.      The   immigration   work of  the  government  in  Ireland   costs    this  country  nearly  $12,000, not to speak of the outlay for Mr.  Preston,  the superintendent, who   formerly   hugged the machine.      Now we turn   to the   immigration  returns  and   find   that of the   immigrants   vvho arrived  m  Canada last year  933   were   Irish.     How  many  these remained in the  country   i��   not   known,  >u  whether they went or remained, it cost the peoplo  this   country     $13, paid    to   Canadian   agents in  Ireland, for each man, woman and child.    It*  appear that Mr. Devlin's efforts to induce the peop  of Ireland to remain at home have not been in        ���  Probably if he and   his   associates   had   boon  wi^  drawn two   years   ago, the    number of   imniig'  from Ireland to Canada   would  have been  at   ^  930.      Wo may credit each oftho three office��� w^  one extra immigrant.      Tho   Irish   people  l,r0 ^ .,  immigrantn,   and    wo like to  have   them. wsSs:  ^^^,'",*^'3^J|r*'-"-',J?-^v.ii'Ji,'  ���������'J'"J.  ���M:��:  AA^/:^t^AA^A; ArzAi  ^%^-:A-/^a^a:a  ^JLJLira-TO-riTIr'' ~-l- T^O^-V^-^.^op"^^  THE NELSON E^ONOI^MST  | t!,fV   feel    it    their     duly      ��r  y  -*T?  _S  find     it     more  )   ,       t to reniaiii   'in   their    charming   kingdom  ; ^"ra" blame  them.    Only the people of Canada  1 '^'"^.xptvt o.   p*y   immigration   agents  logo   to  ���llTli 'to     encourage      the    people      to      stay  inert.  j TllK l .���..!.... l-..rr^|.��i..ieni of the New York Trihvne  I wrlli,lt..nao."ir..v��.r.-y   which has sprung up   with  j r,.ira u.v-.- .j.i.-i i..ti .-I nu.rvmaion in theSpanish-  1 wrr-M.   ��.-.r   m >.��"���:���   �������*   following   explanation:  : Aiu�� ro .01  -��� !'n  j  rhr rt-:t! t'Xpi  '!  -, nation uf the the discomfiture of the  j   F^un  ��)ffirt - i* tb.*   facilhat   the truth about   tbe  !   MV:Ce rt-n.u-r.-d bv  Britain to the United States ha*  "tl^n   atoi rai.imt be told.     Tha' service occurred  atai-ruui Mii^inr.it tu   tbe diplomatic council   of  ���-1   wiiich  ...much ba*   recently been   printed.     It  ba*  I   \   WnM-rpMiotuardrdly iu wveral of my dUpatches  i   The   lir n-h   Gov>*rntiKnt    while    hostilities    were  j   in progrt--  thn-ateued, through a powerful Minister  ���I  iojoin llrt-i, with the   United StaUrS navy if certain  act." of Europr.in iiut-rfereuce were attempted.    This  viiiori.u, iiioiii���*- w��h   communicated, without   doubt  toKurop.^u i-..opiial-, and there wa* no intervention.-  While ihi- .-rrvice was rendered with.dwfiaive effect,  thrre w.i--  00 f.nmal   action   by   the Foreign   Office,  and tiuTr 1-* no doiuiineniary   evidence   that can   be  j,rui , .. i      s-nc I, .r,t Or   nborne could not tell tbe  whole story   without  inviting   contradictions   from  every Foreign Office, he was  ill-ad vi-ed in  breaking  .���Hence and enabling the German    E nperor to  sc ��re  on a p.irt 1 it rrvtn.i tn��n."  deprecation, instead of making a protest so energetic  as would permanently stopxuch foolishness.     There  are a   lot   of   other   instances    too   numerous   to  mention.     The other evening in   the   house of commons Mr. Gourlay, M. P., got up  in his   place.     It  was his night to   howl   and he   howled,  and it   resounded through Canada aud the United States and  no doubt echoed across the sea.     The gist of  his remarks was that Canada had long enough>erved as a  doormat.     Two-thirds  of  the Canadian   press   deprecated the wisdom of such strenuous   remarks,   or  almost tearfully deplored Mr. Gouriay's indiscretion.  In another column we quote the   opinion   of a   Wisconsin paper on the incident,   and we   cannot   help  thinking   that   a   few   more Gourlays    would   not  do Canada any harm."  Mr  Edwin A. Abbky has been  commissioned   to  paint the picture commemorative of   the coronation.  It U stated that Count Tolstoi has been dead for  some time, but the Czar's Government is suppressing  the fact.  Fok in-.*r..nation  gift   the   Mikado   will   send   to  Kinu K.Uv.tnl two va.-es of priceless value.  I'okin Ritas* will   have to   be   naturalized as for-  dinners an- l>"fore thev can vote in Hawaii.  A(.kiim\n writer named Halle in a recent work  'ta'liire.- 11 i> (iermany's intention to absorb Holland.  Thk Ottawa Citizen ntrikes home in the following  r��nmrkr>:     M This journal has repeatedly   put   itnelf  entertaining the   solemn belie!   that  Of, -i,U  f ��� ���',( >  I    <}��   fir   I  l(        'I'  011   1'iconl us  (:��.i;Hrulh, llH a people and Canada as a country are  to,)ni,,!(M We are diffident in branching out in  fur^ii irade; we do not like to assert our*elven with  H hinffni' r<>\i protection lest   tbe   Americans   might  Hiink wr  s<>l(li,.r.  vesrntrd their hostile tariff; when our  ���'��� "tit to fi^ht we hope they won't get licked,  l^b.ml ,,f !M.i,^ <.,.rlajn {\H)y wiH Hck their weight  111 wi1,1 < "s ; wluni British diplomacy throws away  ��Ur ihb-n.su we feel sore, instead of asserting our  r,K,,u ^'�� llruily and energetically in advance that  ,,,ri,nP"MMl uuihnritie* would hesitate to sacrifice  ;'vheu ibe imperial war office purchases war  |"uPl��l.e>. frnm {[w Yankeew   which   could be   bought  u  "'III  Toko.nto Saturday Night   has the following:    Mr.  C  R. Devlin, ex-M.F.. Canadian  Emigration  Agent  iii Ireland, appears *o have been expressing   himself  with regard to Irish politics   in the   somewhat   unfettered stvle he was wonl to   employ   ii> the   House  ���1 Commons.     Not   unnaturally   these  expressions  have been objected to by  in..,*  Canadian   Member*  of Parliament who do not hold ��he name views wUh  reuard to Irish matter*.     I have   noticed   that Mr.  Devlin has been credited with saying that he was   a  ������ Redmond man," showing that even in Irish politics.:  J.as a partisan, while in the   House of  Commons  I" chafed with saying that he did   not  "urge  immigration from Ireland, and never will.      While  nauiiors have been satisfied with a very eager   ex-  ,i.��  it seems to me that the country  hae   not  ���Z u receive C.n.di.n mon., for Mtr.cung  Irish  ���  ���..���inn to this country.  10 ri:! p^p^ -d ^nderou8 force wlij :hich  /.Roosevelt jumped upon United States  PS5 ^ -S ����� n.kePsides on the Schley and  oH.cia.s wn indicates  that even in  the  r'rrei He 'o tte Bou'th of us .here is such a thing  train     of speech   recognized  as applying  10  ftB IT Tervln 8 Such matters should not be left to  pnbl.c servan.e be ^ fof  P,irUT::d     Po -     fficia. action.      If Mr. Devlin  Pr0,!d' .tntr tSc than be a paid age. t of the Govern-  would rather ta make a   Heleclion,   and   no  T)\ hVc��mp.triota would be delighted to hear hie  I'0 oXy either in Parliament or on the Seven-  iet:l o   Xr,h.    In the meantime, on controvert  none he should be.old. a, tbe prisoner wa��   told  ,,ue8 Ltinually in.errupti.iR   the judge, "All  ' Irn'n the Yitnktw   which   conns oo   wu^h  ,ul ��-lu!apt!r    in    Canada,   xm file   ft   modent  w  I  eii  that.1'  A-'-^Ha,^^,  ���'"J* fl*t'*"*'?! Ifpui!  ,..^,.����������H��.��0'!'.. -:)t-\[:.  W-A-  't^T^W.,1^.^^  'AA  ',Ol7  AS''A:/%/'::"n'1:  ^/aa-��.a:a:"-'/  .'������' "������'  ' ������ ���  ::aaaa  ���((������'">-  VAA'-'ji'  7:,"tv<wV',"'!,<  :W.;'7   #,  ������il.   ..�����'.. ���������.;/  \\"f.  ���Hi:r  r* < ~>  !l.  All  A'.   IS.  ,  .    SL    t -    . ._  t   %~~%    t   % ��   J   t  \'^"a   Mi  1 * A    i - *    I  ��* ; f       r *. f'  ti.fl K i - l-  ���;i*f If _oin  ,^%  Eoiaj  -a j. 17  i?1  .��w����ii'H��iWirt''-U'  .rt^^o^1::'". *~J��.  "^^OMSBXi.a^.^JiL*.^,  8  THE NELSON  ECONOMIST  ii*  ^ I ^HE Alabama Warblers and McKanlass were at  ���*-��� tbe Nelson Opera House Monday night and  supplied considerable amusement fur a fair-sized  audience. There are some good gingers and dancers  with the Warblers, and M��-Kaniass' reputation a�� a  performer on the violinist is mo well established to  demand lengthy reference. This organization will  appear again at the Opera Hoote next Monday  evening in. an entire change of programme.  Old-timers in Nelson will remember Kd. MeCardia,  who  started     to learn the    printing bunne.-s in Thk  Economist office in 1897.      El. left here  to   work in  Victoria-, after which he   went   to  eei.      For several  years he hat* brew lost track ����f,   but   the   other   d*v  one of hid    friends  hid    a    letter    from    him    from  Bayonne. N J.      Since   be   left here,   Ed.   ban   been  in Lond m, St. Peters ��irg, Berlin,    Pari* and   many  of the other E ;r ipean capital*.       He write-   that he  is tired bf ro'-iming around   tbe   world,   and will    return to British Columbia in a few months to establish  a    permanent   re-i ience.      He   was    an    unusually  bright and attractive boy, and his many   friend*   in  Nelson will be rej need   to learn that he is   enjoying  good health.  There a re. Celebrated bun,lies in tbe stage annals.  There are the Jefferson*, tbe Booths, the Drews the  Barrymores, and (he Davenports among tbe more  celebrated, Joseph Jeff* r-on is the fourth of that  name who has acted, and in bis company is Jus-ph  Jeff *r*on the fifth. Three other souh are" ronmcted  with the theatre; one of them, Thomas, i* Miceer-s-  fullj starring in the   west in  Rip Van Winkle  The name of Booth is repi evented by iwo nephews  of Edwin Booth���Junius Brutus Booth and Sydney  Booth But Edwin Booth's sister was the wife of  the distinguished John Sleeper Clarke, and their  sons are Creston Clarke and Wilfrid Clarke. John  Drew isthe>ei:oud of that name, and his daughter  acts with him. His sifter, (ieorgie Drew, married  Maurice Barrymore, and their children are Ethel  Barrymore and Lionel Barrymore.  E. L   Davenport   had   several   ch 1 Iren,   the   most  famous being the late Fanny Davenport.     There me  two sons, E. L.   Davmport   and   Harrv   Davenport  who play continually.       Another   daughter   married*  the well-know   stage   n ana���er,    William    Seymour,  and their daughter made ber debut   in a   Cincinnati  ntock    company    thie    winter.       Harry     Davenport  married Pbyiln,   liankin,    ubicb   M,ggests    another  utaje family.       Phyllis   and   (iladys   Rankin,   both  i.r.tM>o   , a��e daughters of McKee Rankin.       (Jladys  ,J     M'J   v"-1*'    <>1    Sydney    Drtw,    son   of    the    elder  Mf     aid     Mrs.   John    Drew.       In    the   same    way  inn- <m *   '-'lO'dy has f'ouud conspicuous  in   its ranks  the Daly family   -Dan Daly and hinsisierH th.   ���  of Warded   Voice,     Willie  Collier  ^^  family of actors.      K. }f. hi.��I Sam S..iher  of K. A. " Dundreary" Sothern  are sons  The debate, by the Young Meil'�� 1 Abating Socieiv  at Emmanuel   Church   are   gaining in popukriu  The   .-ubjeci   .l.^H^ed   last   night was:  ������ ResoIv^'  that ambition has hei-n more detrimental to the pro'  gre.->s of the human race thau  beneficial."  Met-ars. Caldwell A BUhop have opened a grocerv  store at the corner of Hall and Vernon street-  Both young men are well known and popular and  should build up a large business.  *��<* i  The extinction   of London** moat curious market  is threatened, an certain officials  have decreed that  the Sunday morning eel-market in   ''dangerous, use-  lesi and ought to abolished."      Every Sunday morn-  ing, between the hours of 5:30 and S,  there is held,  a little to the westward of the Surrey   end of Black-  friar'* bridge,   one   of   the queerest   and  oldest of  London's   many   ancient   open-air - markets.    One  commodity and one only is dealt in, and that week  The customer* come from all parts of the metropolis,  and neither weights or scale** are used, the fish being  sold   by the grab.    The ** snigger," as the eel vendor  is called, plunges his  fi*i among   the writhing mas.**,  haul** out a handful and pasted it   over to  the pur  chaser.      The price of the *'grab"   never varies, but  n�� always sixpence winter or summer.      Larger eels  are giv��m when the .riches are   cheap   and   plentiful,  while when the   wholesale   eel   market   is tight the  h>h are offered of   very   Jiliputian   proportions, and  thus the balance is held   level.     The eels  are supposed lo b~ ������ all a live, oh!"    But it does not follow,  by any means, that   such is the case, as  the " snigger," through long practice, has acquired the happy  knack of manipulating a ''grab" as to make it appear  to   the   puicha*er   as   though  each   individual tiah  wan    writhing   and    struggling   for   freedom.     ^)e  tl snigger"   disdains    the    use   of    paper    for   his  wares, and it is here that a man finds   himself at ft  t j  disadvantage.      The  women   and   girls  who crown  and jostle one    another    for precedence   round   the  stalls just dump   the eels in their aprons and   walk  away, while a man, having no apron,   fumbles for tt  handkerchief,    letting two or   three eeln xlip  e,irllJ'  wards in tbe process,   where   they   are   annexed H"  most before they reach the ground by one orariot^  of the army of hungry-eyed gamins   who swarm  and out among the barrows and boxes lik��> rabi "  i in)  a warren.      For more than three hundred yearn  " snigger" has carried mi this   peculiar   bu.-iuw*  m  ft  or near the name spot, and it is not at nil n  kely tli'd  i      MofG  he will tamely submit to  being   supprosneu.  period ban  hiH   I  been threatened, but tlie market is an   appoi��MlK��  than once during this long period ban   bin   bv  liho-xl  of  .     . iu�� riiilit  the   old city ferry and the corporation  nan ui<  to grant a tUiip of tho foreshore   for the   u*�� ��  "���"\v AA^.^/A a/i^AA.-���! A 'AAA  A^;mf/A  a:a-^AJ  A^rAA^AjA;;AA/>  ^z:>mmrA^  "!iJ..'VbV'''^w^^:*iv,9��*'',"'ji****  ^Jte3THX�� ���! ���tf'^-'V  "���/'.V r In'i ���>w'-��'M'��"i��.-.--u>i^  .'l^-^^v.-:''"'^- '-  f-^I^^I^^fl^pll^^l^slf  ;������ .3SO^Sl70'*J;S70077  ^^^^^^^fl^SSi^^^^R'  pi*;:#if||:sg|og  V  THfc NELSON ECONOMIST  7  ', --] , This right the city fathers have several  t'^xrrri'tMl ami it \* likely they may do so again  Tr'l\hriiei-e^itv be forced upon them.  I ,. i .,h ,.f Lord I>ufferin naturally recalls the  jv..'i, ���riiis eldest son. L<>rd Ava, who was killed  vt'i'.lv-inith nnrinc the great assault upon the  J^o.i Ltnuarv 0, lt>W. He had been a lieu-  ^n:in tie- .7th Lancers, but left the army some  ?       i  ������ ,, ��� *- ^).��!i, however,   as   war   in   South  iV        ,-^r-l    lobe    inevitable,    he    went     out  (  1   ,  < ' i  MTlll^  lil.-ij f"!!as  ?!; <.!;���'  J.i.  t  t  . A    - t  I J  l;  '\   ''  *V��  service.      Sir     George  lp ihiol him his "galloper,** and he  .!,����� sitnv way for lati Hamilton, who  ,! in,.- , uurihern third of the defences  Very <:ariv in the. morning of  ,.- v,,.- Irving to locate the enemy at  ������ ,j...-,- brtAren Cutsir'? camp and  u ^ **hot, in the forehead whilst look-  , .i..d ih.aijjh he lingered for ����� few  p    ^u-,... ..-*,.-... .   r'-ru"vered c.>nseiousness  after   lie   fell  f: l.-.o- .;v  w..rd " l).��iat!M      It   would be   bard  trvj,; ..,,;,.. , ���; :,.r !V|M. uf the well-horn, adventurous,  *"*" -Ir^iuiHii.       A sergeant'   ofthe   Royal  <:- lo'jrini' one day who lie -wa^j in-  j.:i.;.rkevi : ** He sterns a very nice  N,.;.,<dv wunld take Id in for a lord!17  ���>.,. --.and for the epitaph of a man so  ; �� .r promi.-e that be would have been  .. y    ��� r n. hi** father bad be   not died   in  J*�� ���*  >- V ��'  J    ������ i - i  ! \ I !  ���.'.     �� t '  k it*-'  WUj51 ���  fe��/| I ;��� ���  feu-i��| ���-,? ,.  '!!l,t: \  !'.���,-!!.  <  < ���!   .   i  : <' ��  i!.iV  ���  r  i   !  41 *  I".     ���  -     '",  �������� ���     -.1   -J  !. 11 '  ('���'��� i * ! -A-i \  iu:,:  l-V.-l V,  ������ '-''Mi-  ��� 1   ..    ,   .  '"1  -HI     ;,M  /        irlls this    pathetic story of    a  ,1,'vi   ^'If-deatb    of    Miss   Catherine  .���i v    known    as 4>  Ki��ty    Millar,"    on  .w(i. . "jo-fti the last  chapter   of one  of  .- ���������: ,:fe" wnic.n call f*M'ih tbesympalhy  :    \-utii MH- wa- beauiiful andaccotn-  -^>*   enifa^eil to   a   young   m-'-n   who  ������ ?. *��� t in ii   tliread   f.-o'tory.      Tbe  day  ���   v.e :dini: and the young g��rl bad made  v'.i-.n.       While dressed in ber   wedding  ��� ;: iot   lii.��   giooin. uord   was brought  m.inied    another    girl.      'l'f>*'    shock  ��� n.d antt it was   necessary   to place her  '.      A- tune went by she   became   quiet  I   V  *"j ���������..!.,������ !,.i; -.���,. a.viom and went   lo   live   with   her  "ilM"     M,..    mind   Was   still affected  but she win  The doctor   suggested   a   couiphne  lings    for  ber, and   she    and    her  i" Canada.       They   found a   home with  , !l"    ^>ev< u i,n ^,,-1,   lived    on   the -lib    line.  1 M,'!- " - ��� ��� '������    Miss  e; v-  J ''l,,1U(.  II,..'  ic r  < ��� .i  'Dili  hanging oddly on account of the straight width.  The bonnet also is peculiar.. It is made of white  silk, trimmed with satin ribbon, and a stiff lace  matching the dress in color. Miss Miller was 80  years old when she died, and for nearly sixty years  has cherished this wedding dress, expecting her  lover to appear with her. She was buried in the  Scotch Line cemetery on Thursday last.  Mi  i  !���'   Il  W . !  I  !l'\  ' i"T ��lied,   and    some   time    after  ;d-.ei, to live   with    the   late    Mrs.   John  W;'--i.  Mi.-. Grey died,   her   daughter,   Mrs.  '"^ ,V"*..-r, tuok ri.aigeof ber.       It was   pitiful    to  iu,;v    n.- every month sin* would don ber wed-  "'l' ,|n     "1   wait   for   her   expected   lover.      She  1"'"!  'he Uet that   she   was a   bride   waiting  It   is  ���Vci  III'    I-   r  ��� m I ; |  llerdK-sM   is   very   antique.  2;il,ll,i'r ,",,1-'"-ed Mlk, with long fro.it, poaked vvaiH,  H''ll(,ll:"i   eorded,   with    boll    alecves    and    skirt,  r7>7,,  "7P'  ..;.:'���/>���  ..#77  '.'������ii ��� .  ���������- ��������.�����������  The friends of Joe Carter are congratulating him  on the arrival of a baby boy.  Charlie   Lockhart. the  Rossland   furniture   man,  is spending a few days in Nelson.  The *'Father Pat" memorial lists will be closed on  March olst. The amount secured to date aggregates $7*21).  Rev. Mr. Young,  of Ymir, who  has   been in  the  hospital for some weeks, has almost recovered.  \Y\ Jackson Hogg, who lecently moved from Nelson to Vancouver, has been ill for a few weeks, but  s now coriv.ile.-ceut. -  The   Fiechll   C>mic   Phyers   appeared    at    the  Nvi-on   Opera    Hou.-e    ln��t    evening.      There    wao  scarcely a vacan; seat in the home.     Some parts of  lh��. ,,ri��"rauiine were really meritorious, ouch as   the  Mnuio'O'V the Tyrolean Warhlers, the prison   scene  from li Trovaiore, and the   sketch   hy Bert   Wiggin  iUHl Filliny WigRin.    The-farce,-Reek's   Bad Boy,   ,B  .��� tame and stale that the manaSement should have  H ,,1.,,-ed    at the   end   of   the    performances,    when  people cold leave without  missing   the   rest of   the  ir'nimm-.      There is nothing funny about tt, bat,  (, W-fore renunked, the te,t of the   performance 18 at  i"ttm no to the average  s.-en   in   Nelson.      lo-night  lh;  .i'ow will   he   repeated   with    .tew  songs,  etc;  ,Ull perhaps   if representations   were made   to the  >,.,ir quarter,, he   wretched   Bad Boy   part of   the  show might be eliminated.  loo wh.eh gives evidet.ee of high cultivat.on, anci  v IMl wes Hanson gave several vocal selecuons,  ili,l, were well received, The Spy being especially  rn.i, ed to mention. Mr. Bayliss was accompany,  alul gave instruu.ental   selections.  L(,on]n.(1   Scott,   for   several  years with, iho W*hI  K nay Butcher Co., will go into   ranch.ng m   the  .,n country.     Mr. Scott has ..any IriendR  ...  N 1     ."who will "always   bo ploa-ed to   hear of   b��  HUOCCMrf.  ,.., *-..^--->->y-t-AA^fA':AA.'.-'���' ���'-.,���������  ,���,���*��.*j,*t**��<i-"/-':*^H''':--'*'"' i     ��� . <..->.. :-<i,t -  - Mli-1  .,���..-., -.-������'���."  a.: .-���-   '���   '-������'���  '."'.' ���/'��� ���"'    '���'ii/ '   \: '.    ".. '    "A \  ��   * 1-*^.'  ��� II  i; ;  ���\\-:;  ;^  ��� I. ������������If.  :l��'';;  -'* I".AC"'.   ���AU '���'���/���'  A"'-  .&���.;;  F ^x^*,  If  I  A/a:-A^A-  ^������fr-  Ef  En,  il--:.  .it     It. w'.-au' m��r��'ii-***i^uiy -**���!��.  "s^  ���  r  O  ��� j  o|  aj *r  OW is it   you h**ve   never   ma  Henderson?" asked   my   wile.  41 Oh, I was born a   bachelor."   replied the  major, and"���  Don't be so foolish!   I   ssrant   to know* the   real  reason."  "The real reason," said Major Henderson slowly,  ���* is that my feet are so small."  " What do vou mean?"  The maj ��r leaned hu:lc in hi* chair and smiled  round the table. Jane���il* that girl bad been born  a man, she would have been butler to an archbishop���  filled his glass with port, and after a sip at it he  began his story:  It was a good many years ago that it happened  (he eaid slowly)���a pood many-mure years, in fact,  than I care to count. I was a y mug subaltern and  over head and e*rs in love with Kittie Marsbmount.  I wasa timid youth in those days, and ahh >ugh i  thought tha- K'tiie rather liked "me than otherwise,  I had never d��red to tell herof my own feelings. I  had often tried, but something was sure to happen  to make Kittie laugh, and then all toy courage 0t.-7.ed  out of my finger tip:*..  One evening in June ibere wta* a dinner partv at  the Marshumunts, and I was there I was off to  Gib. to j.iin uiy battery, and I had made up  my mind to speak to K fie thatsam- evening after  dinner. You can imagine how I enjoyed the meal.  I felt like a nervous man would feel who i* going to  be hanged as Poon as day break-*. ��nd to add to my  misery 1 had on a new pair of patent leather bo it-*,  wnich were too fg Vi and give rue awful pain.  A< dinner went on mv feelings an I ;ny hor*  comh ned h-crn .4 . m ic i for -,',-, anf| [ dr >pV<d  my fork on purp .*.��. t opJch^u, unbittmed Um  tight boot, whnh hurt oie rn-.-t, and kicked ir ,,ff.  The relief was wonderful, and for a liltle while I  actually contrivfd   totalk In   Kittie.  She was charming that evening. There was  something about tier that showed me she was sorry  that I was leaving England, an i hhe wore sotne  tearoses I hid >ent her in the bo-oiii of her ilre.-s.  "MHuM-irdimaiini;' I naid, w bile desert v% ti *  being hxnded round. u I want to speak to vou very  particularly after dinner "  ������ Come ^ up and -ing duets instead of f��m����!:ing  those horrid cigars you are so fond of. then," was  Kittle'* reply. And 1 felt as though I had suddenly  been translated into a seventh heaven.  A few minutes later 1 bent down under the table  and felt round for my boot. I couldn't find it. 1  dropped another fork, stooped down and looked for  mv property under-he table It * b i't there���u  least, I couldn't find it anywhere. 1 came up  again, purple in the face, and when the ladies left  the room I c uildn't open the door for them.  Kittle was very naturally annoyed at this, and I  was the youngest man at the table too. But how  could I hop around that room, in front of everybody, with one boot on?  " I Bhail expect you upstairs in five minutes "  whispered kittie. And I think, although of  course, I can't be certain, that.be returned ' the  squeeze of the hand which I gave her.  Directly the women wore out of the room I went  down on all fours under the table and searched  everywhere for that confounded bout of mine It  had vanished as completely an hint month's moon!  44 What the didcentf am you doing, Henderson?"  asked   Tom    Marsbmount.      It    might   have   been  r  better if I had told him at once,   but he w *  those incorrigible jokers who would hav/i! ,f ecf  me about my tight boots all the evenini if tT1  known, so I told him it wag nothing a(  Tneii Kittie came back into the nmm to ,n..i  to her brother for a few moments. 8he eat th I  darting daggers9 thrusts at me out of t\Hm ':*[%  blue eym of hem. I forgot to say that I had j  big cigar, to give mymrif countenance and think un3  plan for finding my boot again. Fl  " WeiV'aaid Kiltie pre,emly, M am going Up io1  the drawing room again, but I can't make my entrr1  among all the dowagers    without the   support of \  manly arm."      And she looked straight at me  I lelt the perspiration pourirg down my cheeb  and forehead, and I know that I blushed scarlet  but 1 didn't move. How could 1? i couldn't lead  Kittie Marsbmount into her mothers drawing room  with y one boot off and the other boot on," like the  boy  in the nursery rhyme.  Then George He^elttne came np, smiling fatuously,  as he always did, and offered his arm to Kittie.  She took it,of court*, and afterward, as you know,  she took George fie*eiune as well, the brute!  Directly she had gone I crawled down under the  table again and right over in the far corner, near  the head of the table, I st*w the point of the bout  which had played menuch a nasty trick It's extraordinary, 1 thought, how the** inanimate object-  travel, I reached out for it, but it had stuck, somr-  how. I gave it a good pull. There was a crash,a  yell, and when I came out from underneath the  table 1 found old Marshm utnt on his back in the  fireplace *%ith all lhe other men standing round him  trying not to laugh.  Old Marshmnuui wasa choleric old chap, and the  language he u*ed was frightful. Me thought I had  been playing off a practical joke on him,  aud he was furious. I tried to explain, but every  word I said was drowned, either by old Ma-sli-  mount's language or by the laughter uf the other  fellows, and 1 couldn't" get a woid of explanation  in.  Luckily the old man wasn't really hurt, but only  shaken, and presently he got up and led the way to  di awing room.  1 followed la��t, hobbling along as best I could and  trying to hide my bootless loot behind the other  one  *��� Young chap must be going tuaci!*' wt*re l'je  words 1 heard iu old Marshmount's growl  as I imj6  luck   wou  Id  my way into the   room.      Just  as    mv  far   side of l��e  the lire  f  hav- i .      Kitte was Hitting   on  the  room, and I didn't dare ero-*s over under  tne dowageiV even with   only   one bo't on  am I  other fo t in a blue silk stocking.      Ii   was horrimy  tantalizing, for Kittie was on a   little  sofa  "��rtr  the  piano and there was lots of room for  two. ^  I remained standing by the door, h,,i,,H,r'(|  least, my right foot hidden ���behind �� ,rtruP H,,,J|Jjng  lamp and spent a miserable ten minute.- wa  Kittie, whom Heseltine had Joined upon the son^  PreMmtlv tea cumo in, and behind th*' *"' > ^  with the biscuitH trotted   Kulo.      Fido   wiih  mi   ���  spaniel       a nasty little King Charles  I. heas^ ^  more ears than    "seiine.      The   little   brute   ����|     jt  . . ... - . .1    .v.��illlll'      !ll<lV ::m'" 7  SfK^AAVA;  'im.  13K  .���;-.' '��� ,^':;l^'^'ir:^i^-7  ^^������"M^fe^  a&;Lil^;iii^;ii<:.-..^rt^  ���iM��-[i.iii-.'i.i��Ji^;ii'ir^;V.-i��iaih-Mci��.i  1  V)  ���94  *  I  ��� ������  .|  TTVr  i. ft  THE NELSON ECONOMIST  the nearest thing I could reach and down   came  the  footman with thu lea on top of me.  1 have never seen anybody so   absolutely   furious  a<i0|d M-irdiiiiuiint was.  ����� Tliis sort of thing may be very funny in a  srrtieant-' ui-' ��� room," he thundered, "but I'm���Tm  ���1 'in ii.iiil:��-(i'*���it was a terrible exertion for the  ,.���,] laau t �� mttme the word he meant to say���"I'm  biiiirtl if I'ii have it in my drawing room!"  '��� Ai.*! ne'- t.iken one of his boots off, -too,", aid  Tin. /' Wn.itever is tbe m ttter with you this  evening, oi^.i man     a touch of sunstroke, or    what?"  *' rnu:r*;r��>ke ? Sunstroke he     be stroked!,' shouted  hi. f.tther.     " I.'s   |��o;'t- tha \*   w*-at   it  is       He's  ilruiik, .-j?!   V'-, -ir, vou're drunk, and il vour father  wa-ii't one ei my oldest    friend--, I'd"-  [ tin; Ai rih-m iviialuSii Marrdimonnt would have  vi.'p.v ;! tie- ^ 'v��-rii'��r ha<l not been one of bis oldest  ir;--i,ar��, :<t jii-i at ih��t moment Fido, with mv  !!���:..; in iii�� h.^mtti. came within kicking.-, range, and  i ;�����' H.  w   h th- foor  that b ol a boot on.  F Hi** ��ir*'|��p. d -fie boot,and tb-w across the room  i k-:t i��inre-.i f M.tbili, dropping, with a yap, just at  iviiit-'s u-r\  I ^-vt ��� | up my boot, but didn't stop to put it  ''!!'-;ni��i Irii   u,e   house   hurriedly,   without   saying  il-'-'x.liiV  t' i  :i !.��� V hod V.  I ?*]-t*nt si.*��-1 ��>f   the   night   composing   a note   to  K:tt> wan a full explanation, but it read so absurdly  l!;,l'*�� ������iI'u'r b-tvinjjj written eighteen or twentv  'iin-rrnt v. M.iih, I L.}ive it up and sent miv .man  ruinlat ���*���** m rning with a few lines to her,  t-�� mt me for two   mi- u e*   before I   left  ; ''���*������, ~o \ h it   I miiibt explain,  ^n m-.���enger brought   the   answ  r   back   to  Ill  M \  :< i   In  ���  rii*-  ' ' ir -^ I leoderr-on/' she wrote- we had been  '^!V' !'*' :"L'*'lh��*r, nod she bin�� never in" her life  ' li'tM J1"' ������ll^b!i��^ but duck 4| A man who can  %l l\\} r-'t l��'��nse!f 5-4 you (ltd la-t nttfht and who  ,,,!i ' 'itre..f i p.jnr dumb bea* I'whn had dons nothing  r*';'.";''' r'";' <uhk?'"'���the itafio are mine, not  . !' " ''.'in lave no explanation to make to  ,s!;lc * it w mi   i he   wor h mv whib�� to listen.  ,Mi   ' 'V!:^ town   this   mornitii   m\>elf   for  l>   wiihmy   friend ,< J ladvs   lloseltine,  (   '       '   v " would  he difficult  to    lind    time to   r-ee ,  !l'*. f-ither mivs he will    never   have   you  *"'....Ml''-   ���!  V'UI  'II \  lr ��"��u>.�� .<i��,iin  v  You have offended him dread-  ,.n . "���(���'- ���' d tl e iiiaj.��r), if I hadn't been so  . b> i ',!s <,,1,l' feet and worn my b tots just one  tlllM"J'r   '  ?M,Kht    have    been   a    Benedict    hv   ibis  -ln!   '   "   "'i u b������kei| down at his well ^varnished  l"1" lit" mustache an i didn't   look al-  hi  .  ���'!  "K^ther  \\\  'arable, I  thought.  n  ^HORT STORIES  iit-r hiis|,!j ' ,],l<^'' having had some angry words with  after \X) ^'M ,,!,lt' *^ay, had occasion, a   few   moments  " ruui"','1,"       x   ^rvant for some   fish   ft.r   dinner.  ���uiee ail(i^   '   s,,,,d the  mistress   *' go down   town   at  l,ll;^',a,lll|,', ;u,% !  W��H. ma'am,M t4ai��l Hridget;   il and  'li'MnaViir''11 K,'!  Wan for "l.y^df, for   1   can't stand  ,ni n��^re than ye.self."  In8 al  ''���aim j ��� v.  iJ,,tifr Xr1/?!11 ��n }l v^H-toC.ihiHgow,   while wall  gyle street, reading tlie   tiighboardt) an  k*  d  nan on * Hthe ^ ^nd��^ 8aid to hls ~n..  SI' S00^11 a thae iu,Ui eh��Ps be th�� best  and cheapest? Every yino' them Tave that and  the same w�� the clothes shops taepthey are jist a  o. o leears." fhey continued along the street until, coming opposite a plumber's shop with a big bill  in the window with the words "Castiron Sinks"  printed in large letters on it, he exclaimed : " Well  Jock here's ym that tells the truth at ony rate: but  any danged fool kens that castiron wad sink "  A military friend of-the Karl of Longford, the  Irish nobkmah, who was recently vsoundtd and  taken prisoner by the Boers, adverting to His Lordship's indifference to dress, tells the following story:  " 1 remember, many years ago, when I was with my  regiment iu Ireland, he u-ed to go abuut with a pair  of breeches and"a pair of boots that weren't onspeaking  terms. There was���what is it yon literary fellows call  it?--a lucid interval between them. Some of the men  chaffed him about this, and he replied : ' Well, how  can you. expect-it o'toerwi.-e? My-nether wear, is a  matter of Irish politics. The breeches were made  by a Fenian tador and the boots by ad������d cobbler  of an Orangeman!    So how can thev ���mt-et?' "  An Irishman, bent on showing his recently  arrived friend the sights of New r York';- took him to  to the bridge at Fifi'y- rifth street, over the railroad  trae,ks, near the entrance to the Fourth avenue tunnel. While they were admiring the view, the  bridge, and the tunnel, the Empire State Express  passed under them with a roar and a rush that almost took their breath away, and disappeared in .the  tunned. u What d}ye think of tha', Pat?'' said  Mike to ins daz*d c�� mp nion. u Well, Mike," rejoined Pat, as he gazed hl me gaping' orifice that  had just swallowed the rustling train, " 'tis a mighty  small hole, and a mighty big train. If them cars  iver miss it there's going to be a horrible smash  some day."  Rev. Mr. Alcott, of Elgin, III., one of Abraham  Lincoln's Springfield acquaintances, tells of seeing  him coming away from church unusually eaily one  Sunday morning. 4' Ttie sermon could not have  been more than half way through," says Mr, Alcott.  i% His son 'Tad' was slung across his left arm like a  pair of saddle-bags, and Lincoln was striding along  will) long and deliberate steps toward his home.  On one of the street comers he encountered a group  id his fellow townsmen. Lincoln anticipated the  question which was about to be put by tin group,  and, taking his figure of speech from practices with  which they were only too familiar, said, "Gentlemen, I entered this colt, but he kicked around so 1  had to withdraw him.' "  A Scotsman who had been employed nearly all his  life in the building of railways in the   Highlands of  Scotland came to America in   his  later   years,   and  settled in a new section on the plains of the far West.  Soon after his arrival a project came up in his   new  home-for the construction of a   railway through   the  district, and the Scotsman was applied   to as a man  oi experience in such matters.      a Hoot, mon!" said  he to the spokesman of the scheme, u ye eanna build  a railway across   this   country."     u Why   not,   Mr.  Ferguson?"   " Why not?" he repeated,   with an   air  of effectually   settling the whole'matter.   uWhy not!  Dae ye no sec the country's as Hat as a floor,   and.ye  diniia hae ony place whatever to  run your   tunnels  through?"  w.y  3  fi  _Jfr��t Kit'!  Hi  - - '-~^&p.  Sw i �����    ������*  RBIi  l,tfe",3*>i,i  II*! I  C*!l  mi  WW  mm  ���if--:- '������-. ��������� 'a-:.--  M)r... .o,i;  i.:--^'/'  ,��������,.,. ���,,v.��rt^:=;4f "  "?;;-���;;.-IP"' .':',;.  ri';  ���V1:1: ���������: ������ ,'iv  M p>*A :��� WW-' M *"*�� IW w  '���-���k  .%��� A-.AA  II : �� ���..;��� (If J  li   >p; .::'��� -A: ?   *--  ��iii nrni^n"n��rifTr*Tt-iit���<i-i'~ **'���'���"���'���i  - wjni'='ca.-N**j1si:s^;  ��W*MJ.a��,p.���  S^��^- ���tava"-w�����Wi.t,,  T f T���   ���"~     ���  wk*     ,        H  10  8loean  Drill.  The Payne mine shipped 145 tons  of ore last month.  Last month the American Boy  shipped 102 ton- of ore.  The Ramhler-Cariboojshipped 2o  cars of ore last month, averaging  $1500 to the car.  The Everett smelter people are  buying ail the Slocan ort-s they can  get their hands on.  Seven inches of high grade galena  has been struck on   tbe  Donne!lev  m  group, near Sandon.  A one-percent dividend was paid  by the Rambler-Cariboo on Feb. 28,  and another will be paid on March  ol.  A complete shutdown of the Bosun mine, New Denver, occurred on  Friday night and the 4 men let  out. Orders from the L oidon office  are the assigned teason.  i  A break in some of the machinery  at the Enterprise concentrator occurred during the week, feceesita-  ting a clos-e down for a couple of  days. Repairs were effected from  Nelson.  Operations have been resumed at  the Slocan Star mine, in the Sandon cam}��. The whole �����utpui of  the mine will be^hippail to the Everett smelter, sati?factory arrangement having been made by the  mine management.  For the first time in many week.*  no ore has b en shipped by the Arlington, owing to tbe breaking up  of the roads. The teams are bringing down ore lo ihe Transfer shed  and it will be brought to ihe railway when the wagons can be used.  Ten Mile has done spjendhllv this  week,more m> than for a couple of  years, no less than SO tons being  exported. Of thi- 20 tons was fr..m  the Neepawsi,m,ikinii the second car  to be sent out iiMhirthe present  bond. From the Iv-ierprise 00 tons  was Pent out, 40 to ..f which were  concentrates. Fiv* tons or ore was  also picked up from ���. ne Payntreak  Jwelve Mile, wiih h i- an initial  shipment, bring; oj [-,, f,��ia| nf t\u.  division up to 85 !..-,..  For 1900 the exp rin tnun this  ivitrion amounted ><, 2847 ions,  uiade up from 10 proper? ien Lant  year ihe exports totalled 0,529 tons  ffronri fourteen  properties.     Follovy-  THE NELSON ECONOMIST  ing is   a full   list of the  &hi��>men  rhis year to date:  Arlington  070  Enterprise  1 1(1  0:taw��   7  Nee paw a  40  May  5  Pa vstreak  5  i~ zz  2   ,-Ati.  ESTATE Q�� PETEC3   f. EHE^SOI  In the matter of the estate of IYl#��r F. Ku��-  emon, late of the City of Nelsou, in the  I'ntvnuH' of British Columbia. decea��ed.  Notice   is hereby    jjlvon    pursuant   to   the  " Trustee* ami F.xeeutors Arl " of tho rwl^ii  Statutes of tlu* Province of British   Columbia.  IS97. ��/top. 1ST. to nil creditor* and   other* having da nns against the estate of the  **aid   IV-  ter F. Kmerson, whudirtlim orahotii t ie i:?th  day of IXrcVUibvr. A. l>., 11*01, t���� send   l#V   |**st  nre|*ikt  or  delivered   to  Meier*,   Ualliher  &  Wiltuin, of the said City of Nelson. Solicitor*  for Arthur II. Buchanan and IVter K. Wli^m,  e.\c*eut��>r>�� for the iht^uihI   e*��ale  alid   effect-*  of   Ihe  said   deccaKetl. ortn  the  said   Arthur  11. Buchanan and Peter F.  WlUon. t*��tli ofthe  City of Nelson. o\ the Vtovinee of UrjtKh Cob '  umhia,   their  Christian   and   surname**, ad-  ilrciwn, description* ami   full   particulars of  their claim*, statement of their uov-ouuts and  the   iwlun.'   of the  security, if ��nv.   he id  bv  Ihem   on or In-fore the find   day nf* March. A  l>. 1902.  And   further lake   notice,   that after *ueh  JaM    mentioned    date    the    said    exeeusor*  will |>n'H>!�� (I to distribute the assets of the deceased to the parties entitled thereto. h.��vhii: '  rejjnrd only to tin* elain.s of whit h they shall  then     have     not he.     The    sa?d     executor*,  will    not be liable tor  the said avsets  or anv  pari thereof, lonuy f*. n��mi or per*ons *f whr>*e I  claim* not h*** shall r*��d have been received bv  them al the time of such distribution,  i�� \ l.l.ISIKH  A  W|t.H4��\  Solicitor* for Arthur II.  Uucnauan and   Peter  K. Wilson. Kxeculor* for IVter F. Kmer^m,  deeesited.  IhUed thiH l��*thday of February. A. fv pAr.��.  ESTATE OF SAPtAH   E. El^E^SO��.  In the matter ofthe   estate  or Sarah K   F.m-  ers<>n.    late  or   the   I'tty   ot Nclw��?��,    In   the  Provlne*- of British Columbia. ��!eeeas��d.  Notice  is  hereby   K'lven    puiMmni    to   tbe  *��� Trustees and KXieutors Act " o, tbe reVi***d  StatuJes of the llmvlncr ����f Mrlt sb Coltitnbiu.  IM'T. i^��p. ^^7. tt>all en*diiors  and   ����tbers bav  lilt; elaluiH atfaiiiNt the isfaM- -��f the   mi hi   s��a  nth F... Kiih'im.ii, who died ��� ��n or a I wait t !������� UUi  day of l>ece!llher,   a.  I��.    l*��i>l, lo rMMal   bv j*��**t  prepaid   or  delivered   to    >b-^rs. <;aUUar ��v  WllHv��n.     of      the      *uld      City     of     NVUon.  SohelloiH      for      Frank      Fletcher.      the     rub  ininist rator of the perwoiml estate  aud   of reef*  of  thesahl   rleoitxed.   or  to   the  ��-ahi    Frank  Fletcher, of I he I "lly of Nelnofl. hi t he I'roVhiee  of llrlttsh ColtiiuhlM. their r'brlMtlan and ��ur-  names, aildr* *-se��, de��*erh����i������iH and full por*  t1 cellars of their cIuIuih. i-laternent ����f t belr ac  (saoits. nnd the nature of the HeeurUv, tf  any, held by them, on or before the tlr*t"dav  oi March. A. I>. l'.*rj  And further tak.- tndice. that after such last  mentioned date   the HtOd mlinltiUtnilnr   will  proeeed tOfti.Htrlbufe the jinsetH of thedeeeased  to the part lei entitled   thereto, havluu rek'��trd !  only to the elaliiiNof which he shall then have i  notice.     The said adiuiiilMrnlnr   will   ��.ot   be !  linble for the m��M HHH.-i * .,r   aio'  |��airt   thereof,!  to any inthou or j>er��*ons of wfe-se claims no' !  tlce shall tad have been  received   bv   him   at!  the Mine of Hiteh distribution. ' !  .,   . , (i ^ i.i.uiKit it- Wimnx,       !  KoUcltors for  Frank   Fletcher, Adm lidst rator  forManih F.   Kuiersitu, deceased.  I>at<��d thlMlJth day ot February, A. O. lt*r.��.  Sold by All Newsdealers  ^V'L~W. PEi3!'  WxAi  i@ Hoasters  i  \  I$@a6@r��  We are i��f|erin>; at lowest prices tlu  i. ,  cr^ie* of Ceyh,n. Indi��. V^^^  OttrlteM   M��K-fia and Java ( oflet. ,ur  ,.      . I*r��ttiul ��   .���  M��h-��hi ��t��d Java llloml. 1 ^nmdJ.Ji  Cholrr Blend C��>ir��f��. I tMaiiuN ,,  Sprrlal Itletul CorTi-��Mi i*ouiaU \u-  Klo Htend CofTee. ti |MmtV��l"     S-  S|M**r<Ml Blend <VyIon ,,a, i^rpuiud. U  A TRIAL 0RDE8 TOUCHED.  it C  Telephone 177.  P. O. Box 182.  1  ?  r  I  lancouwer and Kelson  SAKCR STREET, KELSON, B. C  ilf*-f|H-*  DIRECT ROUTE  FAST  W'liiul|��<'tf  Toronto  < Mlnwa  Montreal  New York  WKHT  VuneiuivtT  Victoria  Seattle  Portland  Sun KrntK'iwi'O  7CT������  ,����*"  .*Ai��-Mui/. -����^*^a^Mi^^lL^��-��^^zi^  ������  Furnlohoo ^onlhlw tr* all Iov��*ra of Bona  an��i MiimIc n vi��*a volume of f3cu, Ctio3ca  ���Copj/ri^ht Componltloria by the nuKil pop-  tilar uuthort. 6^3 fagcQO? Piano C3moIc0  half \ocnl, l��nlf lu^truaieiitab at CoecaploQo  ^loceo ffor Piano Onc��j a Month tar art  ���cma, yearly Bubwrlpllon, 0a.����, Ifyotla  \nn (iend mi tho tmmo our] CMldtvt-3 &$ Fivo  pzTfarmvmon the IMntioorOnrnn. vjoxMIlz^A  you a copy of th�� Mnt;nziuo Crao.  m  �� ��. J' P*  fCPPECJ, Publlaesor,  Via Hoo I,ha-  St. Tnul, Chicago and all l'. H. Hnl*1.  Tourist Sleeper Service  KAHT~-r,cnve HevelHloUc Wed. %{?"%!  Leave Dumnore .let My"y}����*  Leavr Ko(den��y IjimimnT����rl���������  HT. PAUL. TJIlONro. MONTKKAl, 1MWI"  Wl->tr   l^'itve UcvclHtoke Mon.,  WjmI..  VANtM>UVKK,Hl':Arri.K.��*��>ABI.  ft1".  Fi 1i*m*U  re 1  *-v  r  ���  \A  )ToAh^Joi, Hawaii, J'i,(nn  ..   Adjii^*  Throufdi boolchiKM to Kurope via ����  PrepahU tlclcebi  fron��   un l)OI"u  .I.H.trAKTFIt,  DlrA. Vmm. Afji.,  Hv tuon.  Viudtt  ;0Uvct' o  - //  1> ~n  I s  t'r  '. ^;H   1 i  * fi'.  ? +*��� ; 1 { , *  _- :Ji V '- "rPi 1?-  ~~    -  h.   -  ~"_^7~h*^|h��s *X-  "^        'jtrc.-l!  <<fl* ��,  it  1H>  iS\o  !V  \ <      a  )     t  II.  <  1  V I  1' ��� I  oh }l  i I  ii      a  I'      1  ll     i>  (!'h ft  "*> l���  AS-  ^     ~        J       tv-  *���"���  =>  A   J**-  ���ir    ~  ���v Z~x, ,-r:  ���^r     ~-  ��rt> v   ^h.   ^  -*g   -       ^  - * Ss  w    *���    *. -C      ^    ?.  T       ��-**   *j    ��*���.   ^a^v ^TjP -f   -j. i-_ *)�����  CH ^  7  ��*"��*  j^^^���A.  _���&��**  IP'S?  *���"          .����  OO  ft*-*  V.2S  "2.  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