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The Tribune Jan 20, 1894

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 IE0SIAVVE  Provincial Libmry  Presents an Unequalled Field for the Developer  of   Mineral   Claims   showing   Gold,   Silver,  Copper, Lead, and Zinc, as Well as for  the Investor in  Producing Mines.  Already Completed or Under Construction and  Steamboat   Lines   in   Operation   Make   the  Mining   Camps   and   Towns   in   Kootenay   Accessible   the   Year   Round.  SHCOND   YI*L'\R.:--:NT).  KELSON,  TLSK- COLUMBIA,  SATURDAY, JANUARY 20,   1804.  OiSTE  DOLLAR A. YEAR.  LIST.  THE GOVERNMENT   PROMISES TO MAKE  IT  RIGHT  AT   ONCE.  mk  m  "*>!r.J  (���,,-V-Ji'l  Although the List as Returned by the Collectors of Voters Contains but 520 Names,  Nearly 800 Names Have Been Sent in for  Registration, and Hundreds of Known  Qualified   Voters   Have   Failed  to  Send  in  Their   Applications West   Kootenay   has  Over   One    Thousand    Qualilied   Voters,   if  They Will but RegisteV.  When copies ol'" (ho printed voters'list  i'oi- the electoral district oi'  West ivootenay arrived nt. Xelson on Thursday considerable indignation  was manifested by  those whoso names did not appear on the  list, and charges and conn tor-charges of  "crooked work" were made by the friends  and    the  opponents  of  the  government.  The friends  of  the government claimed  that   tlie   list had   been  manipulated   at  Kevelstoke   in   the   interest of  "certain  men;" and tlio opponents of  the government) maintained   that tlie list had been  purposely cut down so   that  tho district  could   not   fairly   claim   more   than   one  member   in    the  redistribution  of seats.  Both  wore mistaken.    If the list is inao-  curato���and it certainly is���the fault lies,  primarly.   with   lho  government  for appointing two collectors of voters   for tlie  district: and.aftorwanls. with theoflicials  of tho district for their stupidity and carelessness in making out the list.  At the time of the last provincial election (in .June. 1N.K)), Kevelstoke was tho  seat of government of West; Koolenay  electoral district, and the voters' register  was kept at that place. Since then tho  seat of government has been removed to  Nelson: but for some reason the district  was divided inlo two polling divisions,  the original voters" register remaining in  the northern or WevoUtoke division. In  IS! 10 there; were less than 21~> names on the  list, nnd these names should be on (he  original voters'register, together with the  names sent to Lho collector of voters for  the northern or Revelstoko division during tho years IN..0, 1SS)1. !S!)2. and 1S..3.  For some reason, however,' the collector  of voters for that division lias seen lit to  leave olTa number of. names that were on.  the 1S!M) list, presumably because of" then-  being residents of Che southern or Nelson  polling .division. Among others loft��� off  Avore the names of Harold .Selous. John  Aytou Gibson, Wilson Mill, Alfred Hill.  Charles Wostlv Husk. John Charles Kyk-  ert, John 10. 'Walsh, Hubert W. Y'liill.  William .Hunter, James A. (.iilkor, Albert  Barrett, and Thomas Ha-rrott. Vet. while  leaving off the names of tho above residents of tlie southern division, the names  of the following well-known residents of  .. the southern division were retained on tlie.  list of the northern division, namely, J.  ..Fred Hume, Richare! S. Gallop, Robert F.  (ireen, .Saiuuel 11. Green. John Hamilton,  ���William-A. Jowett. Thomas Madden, and  ���'William F. Teetzel. This inconsistency  can be explained, no doubt, by the collector of voters for the northern division.  Tho collector of voters for the southern  or Nelson division, believing himself the  para-mount collector; asked for the; names  on the northern eli vision register, so as to  enable him to seiul to Victoria a eeiinplete  list feir the entire district. The names  were not sent, for tho reason, no doubt,  that the collector of veiters for the northern district, under the law, lias tho same  powers as,, the'collector of voters lor tho  southern district, anel with as good grave  coitlel have asked the southern official to  forward te. Hovelstoke the names em the  southern list.  The result of this cemllie-t of authority  is Ihat none of the names left off the  northern list appear on the southern list:  and. metre, none of (he names registered  utXolson during IK'K), ISOI. anel 1NH2 appear  o'n the southern list, either. Why they  do not appear will probably bo explained  b\'the collector of veiters em his return tei  Nelson fremi Victoria.  The feillowing telegram was sent attorney-general Davie as soon as the inaccuracy of the printed list was discovered:  X 1.1.1. (IN. ���llllllllll'.V KStll.  West. ICoolenuy voters'list, ns |ii-inti.-il. very iiiai-eurute.  Many names left, oil'that u-ct-i; on old list, and hundreds  ol' registered viiters not on printed lisl. Districl, will be  iinCiiir.y trouted if its representation-is bused on this  list, ll'illieiilly is in having I,wo uolli.e.tors of voters I'or  ilisiriet: one puts on names nnd the other strikes them  oil'.  Ill reply, the attorney-general sent the  following:  Virrm.i... .liuiiiary Pith.  The dillieulty bus iiri.(.:i from there being Lwo voters'  registers, nnd suvernl names left- oil' norMiern register.  (iovoriiinenl nli-eiidy apprised of fuel,, und steps taken lo  have it. correct i.-d.  If the inaccuracy of the list had not  been disctivered so soon, West Kootenay  weinle.l simply have been elisfrtinchiseel in  the next legislative assembly, as the gov-  eriuneiit would have answered till de-  inaiiels for fair representation with the  reply: "Why. there are only ~>20 names  on your voters' list, there-fore' yeitt are not  entitled tei the representation you ask  for." That there are over 1(100 ('(iialified  voters in West Kootenay is beyond elis-  pute: in Inert. We;st Kootenay litis as many  epialilied veiters as Lillotict anel Cariboo  together; tinei, more, nei either elistrict in  lho pre-vine-e has like prospects for a large  and rnpitl increase; of population and  wealth within the next twei years.  It is the duty eif every British subject in  the district. (|iialilied to de> so. to re.gislor  at once: fortius government will e-anecl  the present printed list and cause a new  one tei be made out. In order that the  new one shall he; as complete; as possible,  i-vevy British subject whose name does  not appear below should at once send in  his name tei the collecleir of voters at  either Nelson en- Revelstoke. I f the proper  blanks cannot be procured write tt letter,  worded as is the following, anel mail it  addressed to either N. Fit-/.stubbs.'NelKon,  oi- .1. Kirkup, Revelstoke:  To Ihe collector of  I'oiling Division of Ihe  Kloclorul District, of West Kootenay:  I oluiin lo liuve my iiiinie inserted in the register of  voters for the polling division of llie electoral division of West. iCoolcnuy in virtue of my being a  British suh.jeet of 1,1 iu full ngo of iwenly-one years, having resided in this province for twelve mom lis. and in  the electoral districl, of'We.sl Koolenay for lwo months  imniediiitely previous to Ihe date hereof, and not being  disqualified hy any law in force in this province.  Haled ut  I il in bill. Lhis  Signed |  in the province of Hritish t'o-  .day of \. I). 18!M.  Name iu full.  Residence.  Profession, trade, or calling.  |If a  resident, of the northern portion of the dislricl.  name "Kevelstoke" as the polling division : if a resident  of Ihe southern portion, name "Xelson ' us the polling  riivi-'inu.]  .{.very male of the full age of twenty-  one years, being entitleel within this pro-  viiu-e to the privileges of a natural-born  British subject, having resided in this  province twelve months, anel in the electoral district in whicli he claims to vote  for two months of that period immediately  previeius tei sending in his claim to veite  as hereinafter mentioned, and being duly  registered, shall be entitled tei vote at the  election of a member or members of the  legislative assembly. No person wiiose  name is on tho register of voters for an  elocteiral district shall send in his claim to  ve>te in any other electoral elistrict until  he shall have caused his name to be removed from such register. The collector  of any elocteiral elistricteir pollingeli vision  thereof shall remove the name of tiny por-  seiu whose name is on the register of voters  lor snob district, on the written request  of such person: and proof that such re-  eptest wtis deposited in the posteiflice in a.  prepaid letter shall be deemed proof that  the nti ine of such person litis been removed  Iremi tho register.  The following lists have boon prepared  with groat care. 10very duplication is  emiitteel anel every deael name stricken olT.  The result is 703 names, and the names  placed em the Revelstoke register or  posted in the Revels-toko ollice since the  list was forwarded tei Viote.ria should  make the total number of names now  handed in over S00. Tliat the statement  that hit ue I reds of qualified voters have  not registered i.s not a fancy erne was  proved by the editor of Tin-; Tm.iiu.VK  finding that the following residents eif  Nelson, known to him"-personally,'- had  failed tei register:  FT Diiliiunel  .1 Duhauic!  .1 11 Mullie.-on  l-'red Williamson  i luncan McDonald  Charles .Sproule  A Tregillus  John Malone  M 0 Mel frul li  Isaac Ilolden  l��_ (' Tnivcs  XV t; Phillips  .1 .1 llri-i-oll  .) D tiriiliani  Hugh Mcl.aughliu  W P Robinson  .lames Yuill  George I' ���lohnson  Samuel _V1 .-Lean  .loliuScoIey-"-     '���'"  X Hoover  I.! If Andrews  DMcArlhur  Waller .John Sully  M I'* e'on-igan  M Mullov  A l_ Dolan  Pat. Xoonan  A I. McPhec  W |{ Muir  -.lohn Cumpliell  August Mennnleau  ���W XV West  Hugh Xixon  ('liiirles Stewart  l-'red Hates  It F Perry  .lohn Green  .XI-:I..SON  PODDING   DIVISION.  XAMI-.S  AlM'l-AklNli  OX   rittXTHI)   LIST,   KNOWN   DL'I'MCA-  TIO.VS  AND  IJKAI1' XA.MKS OMITTKIl.  A|)|i ewluiite, l'-dwarit  Ar...ur. Mult-hew S  Aikenhead. Alex S  Abriell. Thonias  Arthur. Kdward C  Asliliy. Hugh Gibson  Anderson, .lumes D  Aylwin. Henry  Ayl win. Thonias. Jolni  Aflanis, Jliehael V  Archer, Walter C  Healey. Robert .lohn  Higelow. tleorge A  I.aillio, Willium  Hell, .lames l-_  I.lunilcll. Diehard  Howes. Joseph II  Hrown. -l-_��lward V  Huehunan. Arthur II  Hcrrv, Thoniiis  Hell.'.lohn  Hunker. Alfred  Haxeudale. Kichnrd  Huchanaii. (Ieorge O  Hlack. David  Meeker, Kdward  Hreinner. David  Hucke. Maurice Andrew  Dyers. Hamilton  l.iiehuiinn. .lames Ketchiim  Howe.-., .lames  l_l.ii.-k. .lohn  Hlnck. .lames X  Heatoo. A'exander .1  Hurlon. Albert K  Hradley. .lohn Charles  Hueke." Ilorni-e Walpole  Cameron, Alfred  Ctuupliell. Archibald  Christie, I-'riuik Gibson  e'handler. I-'rederiek C  (Jruig, Deoiiiird  Clark. David  e.orning. Kdwurd  Clark,' .lumes  Cameron, Kwen A  Cochrune. Alex Hugh  Clements. Austin I lenry  Carpenter. Kric Conway  Currie. .Jiimes II  Cameron, .lumes U  Cryon, Michael  Crawford. Williniii llenry  Dennis. Oliver George  Deacon, .James A  Diiinont, .Joseph  I lawson. .Jiimes  Douglas, Alexander W.  Delaney, .lohn  Delaney. .James  Darkes. Silas Iioberl  Duir.v. Thomas  i 'iihertv. Cornelius  Dallas. .lohn  Kriekson, Andrew  Ktt.iir, Chnrles  Kuslon, .lames  Kst.ihrooks. (feorge I.  l-'Ieleher, l-'rmik  Kerein, William  l-'iulav. Jot banc  l-'letclicr. .losiiili  l-'leleh(U-, Areliio  KawciMt. Samuel  Foley. .1 T |  (fralium, Willium j  I tray. Thomas XX'  Gillin, Terrenco Hamilton   .  (ioodwin, William \  etillis, Thomiis Duncan !  llralium. Willium II i  (iraham. (ieorge W !  (lonileiiough. A rl Inn- '  (���noilwin, e 'buries II ;  (lilchrist, Neil  Godfn-y, (icorge Hamilton !  eiriiy, Pierrepoiil  llamillon'  Giitiirie, Mullhew  (inuil, Donald  fialliriiitli, Angus  (libson, John j<-  Goi-doii, Thoniiis  Giillop, Walter Joseph  (iullop. Williiim Nuthaiiiel  Gallop, Walter I toss  Holt, (irange Virol  Hodgins. Arthur K  Hooper, .lames  IliiiTopp, Krnesl  Hughes. James l-'rankliii  11 ugbes. l-'rederick Iv  llugonin. (.tliarles  lief.ch. John  Ileuthcote. G W Hennet  Hurt-son. Leigh Richmond  Hudson, W.Ilium  1 lumber, Claud S K  llamilton, Robert .1  Hall. Alfred K  Hodgson, George II  Hayes. John C  Henderson. Silas Joseph  Ilea)). Francis Arthur  Hall. William II  Hughes. Felix  Henderson.. P (f  Irving, Willium  Irvine. Frederick  Irwin. Thomas  Janlinc. Andrew  Johnson, K II  Ji.-xkowiex, Chnrles  Johnslonc, George  JeH'ers. I-'rederiek  Jones, I lurry  Johnson. Arcbie M  Kane, (ieorge Thomas  Kirl-patrick, John A  Keefcr, Thomas S  Keefer, John M  Keefer. George II  Kilby. Krnesl  Love. James II  Leask, (.Ieorge G  La France. Klzeur Mnzairc  Lean, Allan  Lonsdale. Alberl  Lees. Archibald  Marks, Alfred John  Muir. Alexander  Macdoiiiild. A lexander  Mackey, Willium Drake  Matheson. Willium  Muir. Andrew Criehton  Mny. Thomus H  .Morice, David T  Madden. Hugh  Madden, Robert  Mills, Thomas Alfred  Moore. John I)  Murray. I'alriek I!.  Miilinisor, Harry  Moore. Aimer Wellington  Mu mi v. Patrick W  Miller. Joseph Alfred  Muelcod, Donald  Mountain. Frederick A It  Main. Robert  McGillivray, Angus  .McDonald. I laniel  McPhec, John M  McLean. XV C  McLean. David It  A'.cl'hail. Duncan  McLeod, John S  McMillan. John  Mclluigiiii, John II  MeAndrcws. .Michael  Meliilosh, l-'inlav  McLcod. Hugh I)  Mcl'hiiil. Daniel D  McMillan. DrfnicI  MeLaughlin. William Lee  McLean. Angus I,  McKerron, Waller II  McKin  on. Archie  McCalliim. Duncan  McGillivrny, John It  M -Art hur. I'oheri  Aii-Corvill, Arcbie  McKnv, Jiimes  Mel.eiiil, Neil  Midiiiualil, Daniel  .Mel-'urlane. John S  .Mcl'.ie, Duncan  McLaren. Alexander I  McCriiniuiin. Roderick  Mclviiinuii, John  Mcl'hei'soii. Donald  Mcl.achlaii. Donald  Mcl.eod, Finnmore M  Nuden, Geoi-ge It  Nee anils, James  Xijks. George W  Nicks. Isniuli  Xreeliiuds, lluinillon George  O'Furrell, T P  O'Ray, I laniel  Perry, Charles Kdward  Phair, Kdwin K  Perkins, Waller G  Parkin, Joseph  Palerson, John  Plaisnnce, llarrv W  Pott. Thonias S  Peppnrd. John (i  Renwick. Itobert A  Rashdnll. George Herbert  Richardson, George \V  Ritchie, Joseph Frederick  Riutd, Henry Vittorin,  Robson. George It  Rogers, Thomus Henry  Roudley, Thomus John  Riithbourne, Alervyn It W  Riehiirdsoii, Frederick  Roberts, John  Relallaek. John L  Rolfe, William Nicholas  Steiison, Robert J  Simpson. John H  .Sproule, James  Sherwood, Leonard K  s(, inc. Oliver Tiuson  .Schultz, .Saiuuel I)  Siewnrl. John  .Sipiii-e, Fred .1  ���Sprout, G II S  8 uekey. Richard  Smart, Jaines  ���Shieli, Robert,  .Sinil.li, I-: Fuyle  Steed. George  Sluiw, S P  S iiiilev. Gilbert,  Stanley. K II  Slratlicrii. liohert  .SI ratluu'ii, William II  Simpson, John Hepworth  Sloan, Khncr Murdoch  SIi liberd, lOdniund Charles  Stan-alt. Luther P  ���Saunders, Thomas  Sexton, Jerry  ���Shannon, Kdward  ���Sutherland, Robert J  ���Sturch, Siiniuel  ���Shiinnon, Alexunder  ���Scale, Joseph  Scale, Jaines  Stewart,. Willium S  Turner. John Anthony  Tolson. John W  Townsend. Neville I-'  Turner, Peter llody Carne  Turner, .Iiinies Kdwurd  Taylor. Joseph  Taylor, John Arthur  Twigg, Herbert T  Toi'nt, Langlou W  Thorburn, G'rant  Vatican. Frederick W  Wood, Frank A  Walker, James F  Whalley. Kdward P  Wilson, William John  Williamson. George A  Wilson. William  Wo >ds, George II  Well i. Richmond  Wlut.usidc, tfeorge  Wood. Alfred W'illis  Whittier. John Alexander  Waliusley, John  Wlieten, Uharles  Walboy. William Henry  Will, Williiim Richardson  Whitley, llnvid  Wilds. Albert,  Yates, John R.  RKVKLSTOKK  POLLING  DIVISION.  XA.MKS  Al'.'l-AUINC ON   l'ltlNTHI)   LIST.   ICNOWX   DUI'I.IUA-  ���IION.S  AND  IJKAI1 XA.MKS O.MIT'l'KI 1.  II  Abrabiiiiisoii, John  Ahrabamsoii, Charles Cf  Abruhanison, Andrew  Allan. Raymond  Ardiel, 'I'boinns  Armstrong, William J  Armstrong, Angus  Atherton, Williniii U  -Mherlon, Willium T  Allen, Oliver I lenry  Adair, Kdwurd  Hourgeois. .-.Zaire  Hciilnn, Miilcolm  Hailing. William  Hain, Thomas W  HonnoU, Thonias  liorgcn. Peter I)  Haniherry. Willium  Karher, J Gay  Hurker, Robert,  Hell. John  Hilslund. Alex  Hluckhull. John  Hoyd, John  Harro. Octave  Hoyd, Jiimes  Hrown, Hugh Alex  Hrown, William Al  Huxton, Alberl Kdward  Hoarnc. Frank II  Harrell, John S  Hrudford. l-'rederick  Hrennan. .1 nines  Hickerton, .Siiniuel  Urcwsior, Nauc T  Heck, Hurry I)  Hoyd. John 1)  Hourke; John ���������. ���' '  (lalloway, George A  Caldwell. John  C'liisliolm, Areiiibald  Cornish. W II  e.'aldwell, .lames F  Campbell. .1 D  Campbell. John Hoy  Camiell, Joseph  Carriiigloii. William  Cash, Soutbain A  e.orrigan, Henry  Cranston, John  t'rowle. Samuel D  ('iiiuiiiigliain, Artlmr  Chapman Henrv D  Heroh. Murshiill  Devin, Thomas  Dolun. Joseph  Doubt, John  ..Dick,'Arthur Carfiae  Dunn,Williiim John  Dunn, Joseph Michael  Dow. Alexander  Diiggan. Thomas  Downs, Thomas  Dundee, Chnrles  Dunn. Kdmiind P  Ferguson. Ronald  Fergu.on. David  Foley. Jeremiah  Fraser, William  Fraser. Frederick  Fleinming. Williiim  Floden. John  Fowler. James X  (iray. Jaines  Graham. Donald  (fates, John IC  Gee, Frederick 11  Green. Andrew  (ireen. Robert II  (fralium. Thonias James  efallop, Richard S  Gentles, Stewart  Goldsmith. Frank G.  (ireen, .1 M  (Ireen, Robert F  Green, Hen.iuinin  Green, Samuel II  Gainer. Michael  Gill. Samuel  Ilaskins, John XV  I Icnderson, Harold M  I letheringtoii, John  II nine. I oboi't  Hume, Clarence II  Hunter. George  Hiinson. Wilhelm  lliiig. Thomus I,  I [owson, Robert.  Holilieb, Augustus II  I lamillou, John  111.me. J. Fred  llarllc, William  liall, John Lewis  .lowell. William Austin  Johnson, Kvun  ICellii'. James M  Kennedy James P  Kirkwood. Robert Ira  Kirby, Willium  Kirkup, William  Kirkup. James  Liimey, Daniel A  Liingrell. l<nuc II  Limlley. Willium K  Lee. Williiim John  Lewis. Willium Oilier  Liiuhiuist, Alex  Liiidsiiy. James II  Little. Willium li  Lyonaise, Frank K  Lewis. Thdinus  Lindmurk, Charles F.  Lund, Gustof  Law, William .1  Letrace, William J  Miilheson. Alex.  Alalheson, James  Miller, William  Murray, Patrick A  Mackie, William  Aladdeu, Thomas  Meleall'e, Kdward  .Mills, li II  AlcFiirlune William G  Alcliride. Jerry  AlcCartliy, Thoma-!  McDonald, Liutchlin  .McDonald, Jnmes  McICav. Angus  Mcliruth. Williniii'  McNeil, Ainedie  McKinnon, William G  McLeod, John  McArthiir. Alex K  Mcl'ord, Heiijaiiiiii C  McDonald. William  MeDade, Wil in.ni K  McDonald, Hugh  .McKiiinoii, Alex F  AlcAlister, Willium  McDonald, Archie  McKenzie, William  AleRae, Alex  Maltae. Murdoch ���'-  AleCoriniek, Alex  Needhain. I lenry  Needhnni, Suiniiel  Xols( lohn P  Nash, Charles  Xorthey. Richard W  O tes. John  O'l.rien, Daniel  OGriidv, Micbucl  O'Xeil. John  Park. Andrew  Pickard, Kdward  Peterson, Peter It  Pollock, George  Piper. .John Owen  Philips. Williiim Scott  I'lutl. George  Rightoii, -Thomas  Redpath, Oliver  Reid, John D  Richards. Charles  Roach, George  Ross. Malcolm C  Robson, Robert  Riehiirdsoii, Thomas  Ritchie. George  Rorison, Hasil D  Itichardson, John  Ross, Hugh  Reid. Thoniiis  Skinner. William A  .Sanderson, Robert  Smith, Alberl, X    .  Stone, John  .Stone. John Albert  Smith. John L  Stewart, William  Spinks. George  Smith. Alex P  Sproat, Gilbei t Al  ���Scott. Waller  Sargent, Williiim  Scott. James II  Stark. John IC  Snider. William  Saundersoil. John  Strand. A J  Sutherland, John P  Sutton, Albert K  Scott. Albert  Steed. Thoniiis  Stewart. Hugh  Teetzel. Williiim F  Terryberry, George  Tapping. Robert  Tailmirc. Joseph  Taylor. William  Thomas, Kdward  Turner, Jaines  Thomson, .lames XV  Taylor. Chnrles  Townsend, Turner N K  Turley. James  I'ndoi-hill. Samuel  Viekcrs. William II  Vve. Alfred  Wall, William II  Welter, William J  Waircn. William II  Woodward. W II  Wright. Willium  Wells. Francis Ii  Wondrow, Jaines I  Walker. Peter MoC  Wood, Charles D  Woolslcy. David U  Whalen. Andrew J  Wilson, Kdgur S.  XA.MKS   (iMflTKIl   I'-KO.M    IHitt   1-llIXTKIl   LIS  ���iiiKV  wi-iik KK(iisTKiei:D A-r   xki.son  VI'.AKS   1.SIWI.   1WII.  AXIl   18112.  r. Ai.Tiioeiiii  DCKIXe;   TIIK  Atchison, (ieorge  A iigrignon. l'alnia  Atherlon, Kdwin Robinsoi  Alexunder. Lawson  I.arms, Thomus M  Hates, Robert  Hiiwser, Joseph  Hrown, (icorge Melville  Collin. Thomas Augustus  ('allliin, Kiigcuc  Cockle. Reginald A rlhiir  Clancy. Charles  Condon, Martin K  Dnvys, Moiitiigiii; .Stanley  Davidson, l-Mgar II  l-:iliol, John  (iib.-on. U'illliim  (i.-innon. Patrick P  Hughes, Andrew  .hi.-kMin. John D  ICeiiiii-dv, Willium  ICcaly. Slichuel  ICniie. David P  I.ninl. (ieorge  M ill's. John  Mould', Williniii  McDonald. Hugh  McGovern, Tliomas  McKinnon, Angus  McLeod, Roderick A  McKinnon. Cowan R  McICav, Adiiin  .Morrison, M II  McRac Hugh  McDonald. Itobert  McNaiigbton, Jaines  Nolan. John lloighl  Ncsliit. .Insejili A  Pascoe, John li  Pascoc. Williiim Henry  Rogers. John M  Sanderson. James  Sherun, I lurry  Shu w, Thoiuiis  StcphciisMii, l.-iah  Tcgarl. KdWiird  Tourigcry, I lector  Tun-tull. George (' Jr  Van IIuiIiIit, I leriiiaii  Ward, Itoberl  Wilson. W II  Wiilson. John Adam  XA.MKS THAT WKIM. OX   IK!*��  luti.ri-i.p  Hiirrell. Thonias  Collisou, John  Duncan. John  Marl in J K  isr, ui'i- i'oi  ������Itll.M   l-Silii  LIST.  Miller II A  Nixon, George  Norris, Jolni  SI ark..I K  O.MK  III-MSOX  XA.MKS     DKOI'I'KI)  Hin-i-ott, Albert  Hi'uv, Kdward  Husk. Charles West lev  Campbell. John I  Cockle Joseph William  Coll'man. .lumes \V*  Coll'inun, George R  Dnvis, Tlmmas Jaines  I lawson. Thonias  Diiiicnn. John  Kwing. Chnrles L  l-'uro, Joseph  Fitch, Frank Leslie  Fiiilny, Archibald  Frnneis, (ieorge  Fnuiks, Frunl:  GibsDii. John Ayton  Gilelirisl, Duncun  (filker. Jaines Arthur ���  Hull, George  Hill, Wilson  Hill. Alfred  lluiilcr, Willium  Hunter, Thonias  .Inrksoii, William Henry  KltOM     ISCKl    LIST    |.'(l|{    SO.MK     I'XK.V-  I'LAIXKD    UKASOX.  Johnsnii, Axel  IConnee, Wellington  Kennedy, Thomas A  Larniour. David  Leblanc, Joseph  Lougbeed, Is.-iac  Molsen, (Jliai-les  Miinn, Thomas  McClcary, Albert  Alcfiillivrav, Duncan J  McMillan, Henry Allan  Rykert, John Charles Jr  Selous, Harold  .Smith. William  Smith. John  Soderberg. Oscar C  Sproal. Thomas Aloxiinder  Tenon, Joseph  Walsh. John K  Ward, Ilnrrv If  Ward, Thomus Al  Watson, Ralph  Welsh. John  Yuill, Itobert  I  I  I  I  XA.MKS  UXTKHKI) (IN   I-KGISTKl: AT Xl.l_t.l-X  SIXIIK COt'KT  OK   UKVISIOX  WAS   IIKI.D.  Anderson, Albert  Ailkmi, George ITonry  liakeir, John .lacoli  lilandy, John Cnrne  Hrown. Colin C  Hell, Jaines  JSi-niideni. Willium II  -Harbour, Willium  Hogle. David li  Crawford, George  Cainernn, Harvey A  Cameron, John  Crook, Arthur  Cbisliohn, Alexander  Cleiuent, William II  Cody, Henrv R  Dibbs, Ilerliert II  Dover, Jiicob  Iliire, Willium  Kwin, Itobert  Klliicott, Chnrles fTerbert  Fioleher, Andrew  Glover. John  C'liielwiii. liilbert  Cioiinuly, Frank (.  Trodgson. John Whittam  Ilargreiives, John James  irelhi'ington, Joseph  Trern, I lenry  Innes, Charles  Keeling. Shirley  Kirby, William Jr  Kelly, John T  Lowery, Robert T  Long, Henry George  Lemon. Robert K  Lowes, John W  Lowe, Richard Robert  l-atnice. Williniii P  I_alrace, Willium  Alaennughton. Frederick I-  Morrison, Murdoek  Alills, Sunford  Alnrsden. Taylor  Alinielly, fieorge  Alulvey, Thomus  Alo-.viu, Jaines  AlcDonald, Angus L  AlcDougall, Thomas  AleAIorris, Daniel C  AIcLellan. William Alfred  .M.-.|.eod. John D  AlcDonald. Hugh I,  AlcAuley, Dun  McLean, Alexander  AlcDougnll, Robert  McLemiiin, Duncan  Alelnnes, Neil  Melnnes, Angus  AlcDonald, Cliarles  McKay, Hugh  AicKinnon, iCennelh  McLemiiin, Dan It  McKay, Alexander  McLcod. Alexander  -McLelliin. Willium Alfred  McNeill, John  McNeill, Jiiines  AlcGovern, Phil  McLcod, Donald  Noniuuv. Thomas  Old. Arthur Henry  Old. John liarnct  Page. Willium Henry  P.nnier, Albert W  |  Piloii, Joseph  ;  Robinson, Joshua  Robertson, John  Robertson, William A  Ridsdale, Arthur II  Roche, Kdinund liurke  Sanders, William John  Shelton, Henry T  Simpson, Willium  Shei-aii, James  Sea ey, Charles Kdward  I Scaiii, Adam  I Sen iii. Lewis  .SmiLlicriiigiile. CharleH K  Swift, Joseph A  Seaman, William  Sherwowd, Arthur It  Smith, .lames W  '! Thonilinson. William  ,   Vail, Oliver J  i   Wright. Alfred William  |   WiI.,on, Arthur Al  Watts. Kdward  I   Wallbridge, Adam Henry  :   Williams, George Herbert  .   Worth. John  |  Ward, William A  j   Wuiigh, Harry F  :  Wurie, John  I  Walker. Arthur  namks now i-o.stkii at corner iiouhk at-xki.son.  1 NOT -VKT- KX'I'KKKD OX   KKdlSTICi:.  Hurlon, Arthur  |{^-,:..,ll1.l->,l-yon..,:  Hurlon. Reuben  Bowen, Muptice  Clark, William  Coppoek, William C  -Camurnii, It W  Chisholm, I'eler  Dozois, (ieorge  Dow. William .lames  Dnrruiigh, D.I  Houston, John  Merrick. Klius It  Kennedy," Patrick  Keiniedv. Willium F  L ister,"Thomus W  Looby. Archibald  Mulliollnnd. Lewis W  AIngee, .lumes ,  Ataloney. Pulrick  I  Atari in, DM  I   .McArthiir. AG.. ���_  j   AlcDonald, A A  AlcDougald. D XV  I   McNaughien, K A  AIcAlurtin, John  AlclCiiinoii. Daniel  McConncll, Junius (j  Noel. Joseph K  Rohrer. John  Rutherford. Robert  .Socasto, Frank  .Smith, Ilenry  Topping, Kugene Snyrc  Thompson. Ross  Waliusley, William F  Willinmsoii, Robert  Williams, Mostyu XV  Walker. .Suinuel  PRIVATE   INDEBTEDNESS.  The Producers are Losing Thousands of Millions Annually.  William II. Clagett. one of the ablest  nit;n in Ldahe>, is writing a seiies of letters  on oe:onomic questions, and the. following  is an extract from his latest. It i.s well  worthy tho careful 'Consideration of  Canadians, tor the conditions prevailing  in the United States prevail to a great extent in Canaeln :  "Kve.noinic laws are as certain in their  eiperalion as tire the laws of nature.  With prosperity depending on price; with  prices depending upon the amount' of  money in circulation; wirli this circulation e.onstantly diminishing, for sixteen  years, the incresi.se of. debt was inevitable.  When we turn tei the figures this increase  nejt only startles, but terrifies.  "One of the most eronservativtj of our  public men, senator Daniel of Virginia, in  his speech in tho senate em September II.  IS.).'., stated that "in 1SS0 the total private  indebtedness of the American people; was  $(i.7()().()()0.l)()0. In 1X..0 it was *H..7(.().(K..).-  01)0. mi increase of thirteen thousand  millions of dollars" in ten years, or an  average increase of $I,.')0().(KH).()()O per annum. Kxle'iel this average increase from  IS.K) to the present time anel our present  private indebteelnoss tilone amounts tei  .S2*},0()().(.O...0()(.. At the meidcratc rate of <i  pore-out per annum, the; interest charge  upon this debt nmoimts to tho sum of $1,-  II().()()().()()(). This charge is payable, not in  preiporty nor the preielucts of labor, but in  money: anel this money ceirnereel by the  money monopoly tind ne.t'to be Intel except  by the payment eif still further interest.  "Tlie estimated true wealth of the  oouiitrv. based upon the census of IS'.K),  is about $,SO,()()0,0<K),0()0. Cpon this there  is a private debt burden of .$2;..(HK).(K)0.(XK).  In other worths, upon every SjiNO of property in (.he nation there is a private interest bearing debt of $_S>��.0!.. The average; g re iss annual ine-onie. of the people of  the I'uite.d States from ISS0 to l,S!.() was'  between seven and eight billions. Five;  huiitlreel tnillioiis_ of this ineonii. goes to  support the national ge.voriiiuont. At  lea.stun equal amount is absorbed in maintaining t he sta te', te-rrilorial, and iniuiie-i-  p.-il governments. One billion four hundred and sixteen millions goes for interest.  These ihree items of charge alone levy a  burden upon industry amounting to $2,-  I I0.(H.().()(.() per Minium, or a sum almost  eepial to the ii.-itieinal ele-li( at I ho close of  I In; civil war, and being nearly .'.() per cent  of the gross annual income' of lhc people.  'I'he subject could be pursued wil houtond,  lint the .situation is summarized iu the;  simple, statement'- the nation i.s bankrupt.  "The; question  arises, "Who have lost  the wealth represented by this fearful  tlebt?" Ib is plain that those who have  worked for wages have not lost it. They  have not had the credit to go largely into  elebt. nor thegilt-edgod security demanded  by the money changers. It has been lost  mainly by the great middle class���the employers of labor, who have been engaged  in the production of wealth.  "The money lost to the producers has  gone to the middle men���the mere distributers of wealth. It has gone to the  owners eif interest-bearing obligations; to  the banks; the landlords: the railroads:  tho merchants; the trusts; the speculators  and gamblers in futures. It h--.s gone to  build the cities whicli have grown up as  it were in a day. It has gone to cradle in  (he lap of luxury the beneficiaries of monopoly of every kind.  "Until the panic came the manual laborers, through their labor organizations,  managed tei save their rightful 'living  wage as the first charge upon production'  from the general elecline. Since it came  they, like their employers in productive  industry, have been swallowed up in the  general ruin.  "The great middle class���the employers of labor���is fast being reduced te) the  ranks of labor.    It is they who have been  the chief   .sufferers.     Their  losses   have  come wholly from the continuous decline  in prices.    This elecline has been  almost  wholly due to the insufficient circulation  find the monopoly of money granted by  law, which both  wings of the  monopoly  party have   refused   to remedy.    As the  market for their pioducts lias" waned in  value anel volume., instead of healing the  center of the elisease, they have only demanded   to have treated  its remote anel  trivial symptoms.    Blind to the fact that  no industrial .system can bring prosperity  wlien  business   is being done on a constantly falling market, they have run all  tho  gradations   of argument,  from  free  trade to a monopoly tariff; and now ele-  niand that their hisses, due to an utterly  vicious financial system, shall be compensated in the future by cutting the living  wage of their workmen.    As these workmen are the main consumers of their pro-  duets, a permanent reduction in the wage-  rate would only mean a greater shrinkage  in the capacity of the country to consume  those products and a still further loss of  market.  "Even now. by joining with the laboring masses in a spirit of mutual concession  anel interest, the great middle class can,  through the ballot, save itself from destruction. Yet it is the members of this  same great middle class who sit supinely',  "down' and hitg their dehisions of pVii-ty,  lost in stupid wonder as to the causes of  the wreck and ruin of their falling fortunes. Verily they are paying most  dearly I'or their memories of the past."  IS IT NOT TIME TO TAKE ACTION?  FIRE    DESTROYS    SEVERAL   THOUSAND  DOLLARS   WORTH   OF   PROPERTY.  The   International   Hotel   in   Ashes,   all   Because  of   an  Inadequate   Supply   of Water  Wltk   Which  to   Fight   Fire No   Change  for  the  Better  Need   be  Looked  for  Until  the Town Is Incorporated.  Banker Cannon's Case.  .Banker Cannon -of Spokane's wealth is  estimated by millions. He is also a candidate for a seat in the United Sta tes senate.  On December llth he was married .'at  Helena, Montana, to Mrs. Eleanor Davis  Ward. Six months ago the latter was  divorced from.her husbaud, who had suc-  ceedeel in dissipating her private fortune.  She is young, handsome, anel bright as a  button. Mr. Cannon is nearly 70. lie  lost his wife during the early summer.  At the same time his business affairs became .entangled, owing to the. financial  stringency. Worry and harel work broke  him down in health anel spirits. In the  midst eif tho struggle he went to'Helena  to visit Mrs. Ward, "whom he hael known  for two years. He urged her to become  his wife. At first she elemurreel, but  finally cemscutcd. The weeleling toe.k  place almost immediately, and the two,  accompanied by thobrielo's little daughter,  came to Now York. For personal reasons  the marriage was kept secret. Mrs. Can-  nem went tei live with a friend at Xo. I2.'_  West Thirty-ninth street, and the husband registered at the Victoria. In some  way the marriage became' known, anel  Mr. Cannon's step-children tele^rapheel  him for a denial of the story. ?no reply  was ever sent. Then they threatened tei  have the tnarriageannulleel on the ground  that the banker's mind was affectetl.  When this became known the anuounci;-  inent of the marriage was niaele anel  the; couple went to live at the Brunswick, where they e;xpect tei remain for  some; time. Mr. Cannon is a hale e.lel gentleman, with bright eyes and a. snowy  beard. He merely laughs when the subject of the derangement of his mind i.s elis-  cusseel. Mrs. Cannon is a grand-tlaughter  of William Davis, whei was iirominent in  Xew York ceininiere;ial circles a generation ago. She is relatoel tei the Van Hems-  sac I ers anel I'liysters.  Nickel and Silver.  Some authoritie.s say that the prices of  nie-kel anrl silver will eventually cross  each either. They argue that nickel is  more useful, is scarcer, and is not so reael-  ily produced, anel that tis silver i.s used  more as a .symbol of wealth its value in  that dire.etion will gradually depreciate,  lit such tin event there is a lemg reiael, because; silver has in it the tradition of agejs,  and the poorer classes of the world woulel  be actuated in its use as the rich have  lieem, and lor a long time the eleiwnwarel  course; weitild be stayed by this semtiment  alone;.  A Freak of Electricity.  Theelee-tric light wires in theceitirt heuiso  at I'ort Townsend. Washington, have b<��-  conie grounded and are eiccasiouiug nei  e;nel of annoyance. The current, in some;  manner or olher, has coiiiiiiunicjite-el with  the water pipes, which resulted in the  pipes throughout the buileliiig besing perforated wilh small burned out hole's. Te>  turn on tin; water while the elee-trie-e-ur-  rt.nt is on will siibjee-t a perseai tei a seve.re  she.ok. This unusual oce:urrene.e is attracting t ho attention of local (.le;ctricians.  The   people of Xelson  will  find themselves without places in  which to do business if prompt actie^n is not taken to provide au adeepiate supply  of water  with  whicli to fight fire.    Had  there  boon  an  adeepiate water supply on  Friday morning   the   International  hotel   would  not  have been destroyed, and two of the most  public-spirited business men in the town  would not now be counting up their losses.  At 0:l~> on Friday morning James Dawson, one of the proprietors of the International  hotel,  discovered   a  fire in the  kitchen, which wasa lean-to on the rear  of the main building.   Owing te. the manager of the water company having turned  off the stop-cock on the waste-pipe at the  hotel, the water in the pipes iu the hotel  was froze, and ueit even a bucket of water  could be hael to dash on  the small   flame.  By the time the fire alarm was responeloel  to by  tho  fire company,   the flames  hael  burst through the roof of the kitchen and  were   rapidly   spreading along  the rear  wall of the main building.    For some rcia-  son, the stream from thej hose  was very  weak, and the' effect on the fire was not  appreciable.' The firemen made an effort  tei pull down the kitchen, but because of  the  hooks not  been   properly  made the  effort ended in failure.   Jn the meantime,  the furniture, fixtures,  and  stock in the  hotel  were   being  removed,   and  -within  three-quarters of an  hour after  the discovery of the fire the roof fell in.  The main building wasa 2-story frame,  with a frontage on Vernon street of oO  feet anel a depth of 50 feet on Stanley  street, it was erected in 18.10. anel aeleled  to in 1892, at a e.ost of _$5000. It was one  of the few hotels in Xelson that was always run as a hotel, not merely as a  saloon. The building and contents wore  insured in tho Guardian for $3000, and the  loss will be fully $8000 more. The hotel  was owned and 'managed by .James Daw-  - son and Bruce Graeldock. For ayear .'past .  Al Hoyt has hael a lease of the elining-  roemi. .Messrs. Da-wson <_o Craeldock have  not decidoel what they will elo. but the  chances ��� are they will ��� rebuild, as they  have been in-offered assistance in several  ways. If they elo rebuild, the new International will be much larger than the oltl  one.  The Fire Department.  TV make the best possible use of the appliances at hanil, a strong, active,. well-  'd rilled fire company must be ''organized.  The membership.of the present company  i.s made up of men not active enough te)  be effective at a fire. There are enough  young men in Xelson to make a crack fire  .company,, if they were but once drilled,  anel to the end that they bo induced to  join the fire company, a meeting will be  hold in tho beiard of trade room e.n Mon-  elay night jit 7:30 o'clock. The executive  e-eininiittee of the fire company���Messrs.  W. J. Wilson. .1. Fred Hume, "anel II. E.  Lemon���passed arounel the baton .Friday  anel raised enough to pay for the hose-cart,  heise, anrl other appliances that have been  at the Columbia Ac .Keieitenay''freightdepot  for over two months. Those that were  not seen and those whe. tire absent from  tho town can seiul their contributions to  either member of the executive committee,  am! the amounts contribute-el will be duly  announced.    Theisc e-ontributing were:  (i. A. Hiiri.I(.w & fo..Si") (Kl  V. M. .McLeod $  _>  (Kl  .1. Kidil  Hume & l.o..  i'i mi  A.(i. Shaw   ���t  IKI  XV. .1. WilMin   I;'i (K)  .1. I), (.ruliaui    .      1  IKI  It.   K.   I.L'IIIUIl       ii 00  Oeoi'Ke H. ICeefer ....  ��� 1  ;ki  XV. K. Tet-tzul K_Co.,.  111 IMI  W. J.Coepel   ���2  .'Ml  Dr. 11. l.uHau   1(1 W  II. Selous   10  (Kl  John Houston Jt e"i)..  i'i HO  T. II. (iillln   ;i  IKI  .Milium: & Trt'Killns.. .  III Hit  ���lohn .\. Turner ..  .1  (K)  .Iiu'iib Dovi.-r   ."> (Kl  Hubert  A. I'cnwiik..  I'I  IKI  Turtmr Unit In.rs   1 no  K. (.'. Arlhur   it  IK)  (.Icmuiits & l.'llt   :i mi  Y..I. l-'iirlev   ;i  IKI  f'ilkor Jfe W..1N   111 IK)  Axel Johnson   i  Ik 1  0. (1.  Miirlmuiiu.   .   ..  111 IK)  Hanson A: lllniiit.crK.-  .)  IKI  Tlmnm-i .Madden   111 (Kl  K. K. I'hair   .1  1 II  Hudson's Hnv Co  . , .  111 IK)  Murk.* & Vim Ness...  l.->  IKI  Itanli of .Mot'itn.'iil   1.') IKI  John John-on   HI  IK)  Hank ot' II. f   III til  eteoi-Kt- Steed       :.'  IKI  T. A   l.arlaiKl   .". (X)  Willium Wil. on   A  Ml  Hums. .McInnes & l.'o.  111 (Kl  Walter John Sullv ...  ���j  IKI  The Hall .Mines Ltd  1 (Kl  John JI. ICeefer   1  .'ill  Kdwurd Apiilctliwniu.  ;'i (Kl  Krunk Fletcher   .i  (ill  A. [���:. Hodgins   ���_' .'Kl  II. Duhainel   .'Ml  ('. ��r. IC. S. N. Co   i*> IKI ;  Neeliiiiils Urol hers   ;>  HO  T. Allen   '.' :*)  HCII.IKIT TO  ..I'l'liOVAl,.  (\ _* IC. It. I__iii(! I.c|n.  ���tineiil   .��  i*��  IKI  ('. I lumber's Iiisiiranec  I'onil  Klines    ..  i.i  11(1  Faddists.  In every community are people with  '* fads,'" anel Xelson has its faeldists. The  faddists of Xelson believe; that the;  Chinese tire a much abused people, anel a  helping hand is exteneleel them. One  Chinaman litis been induccel tei embrace  Christianity anel several inenc intliiced to  attend the public school. The one; (lint  has embraced Christianity has epiit gam-  bliugand smoking opium, and those t hat  attendee! the publie- school have epiit attending the iiublic se-hool. The one that  iMiibracod Christianity did so. say his  ceiitiitrynien, bce-atise he has a garden and  wants a market for lhe vegctable;s he  raise's. The; ones that attended the iiublic school did so, says .Madame- Humor,  without the permission of (he sclicol  dire.cten-s. He.wcvor. all is well that ends  well. The Christiani/.ed Chinaman will  sell his vegetable's (ei the- Christians whe>  Christianized him, anel the se-heieil dire-c-  tea-.s will see to it that adult Chinese elei  not attemd the- public school.  P.  m  ��r-��_rsc__*ieii,_!#  m"T3  ,_,...-  ,'n_> ���'��</,"&���..'*: "J',.  Ill- ���)|/|i|  I. I v   I    ������ _.  i.    ��...  ^    _      __** JLu    r  1.    .1  j. ��_<���  _,      _Jr   -      r  T- <m��Mj_r�� /r\�� i^jT  I 1|4    I ���'������'   . f <     _d       ��� ill    -J��� ���    J l,   _f   * f ,I*J     ����4Mll V* *l 1   \ 3 +  r   *to-l  3S-T7  ^crrr  ">y jt t-  ���-i   p i"T  "&���kt���jif���rrzn���/���-arm  '.-    l - *l,h"-'i'1. 1 , ������ �����!   \ <��� " <��0-  J1     _' ���.'.'Ijl -  _ 1*5       �����    -^���(���' i< fc�� f[T ��� i *"__*���_ THE. TRIBUTE:   NELSON,  B.C., SATURDAY, JANUARY  20,  1894,  PUBLISHERS' NOTICE.  THK TRTHUXI'. is published on Saturdays, hy .Iiiiin  Houston & Co.. and will lu; mailed lo suh-crihors  on puvincntof Oxk Doi.i.Aii a yciir. Xo subscription  taken" for loss than a year. .  KKGULAlt ADVKKTISK.MKN IS pi'iiiti-il al the billowing niles: One inch, .���_"��! a yi-ur: t ��'o inches.  Slit) a vear: three inche- SSI :i >c.ir: I'om' niches,  S'.Mi u vear: live inche-. .-? 1 (��."> a yeur: six inche.-. mid  over, ill the rate of SI.:.:) an inch per mouth.  TUANSIKXT AUVKItTISKMKNTS -Jll cents a line li.r  llrst insertion and Id cents a line for each nililtl iniiiil  iiiserlion.    Hirtli.  marriage, nii'l  deulli   notices tree.  _LOCAI, Olt ItKADIXe; MATTKI. NOTICKS .id cent-a  line each inserlion. ,, .  ,  JOB PP.INT1NC id fair rales. All nccouiils lor job  priming and advertising payable on the hr.-l el  everv month: subscript ion, in advanee.  ADDItl-'riS all communication- In  TIIIO TIMItl'NK. Nel-iin.  II. (".  D  PROFESSIONAL.   CARDS.  Ij.BAO*.   M.D.-Phv-icinn  and  Surgeon.    Dooms ti'  ���    and   I   lloiislon block,  Xelson.   Telephone   \2.  L  II    rrAUUISON. II. A.���Ilurrislcr and   Attorney at   Law (of tliu province of Now linmswick). Con ve.v-  ancer. Notary Public, Commissioner t'urtnking Allldavils  for use in the Courts of British Columbia, etc. eilhees-  Seeond floor, Seott building, .losopliine St., Xelson, II. ( .  ��hi> ��rtlmne  SATURDAY MORNING IAXCAKV ill. ISiM  WEST   KOOTENAY   CONVENTION.  Tlio electors of West, Kootenay who favor nominating  ;i candidate (or candidiitus if the districl should bo given  more than one member) for member of the legislative assembly, at tho next general election, are re(|uesled lo  elect, delegates lo a nominating con volition, to be held ut  Nelson, on Saturday. April l-'lli. IS'.ll.nt 2 o'clock p.m..  the primary eleelion for the election of delegates lo be  bold on Saturday, Kebruary L'lth. ISiil. belween lhe hours  of 2 and :1 o'clock p.m. Cil izens whose names are on the  voters'list alone bo allou-ed lo vote I'lii'delcgate.-*. Itepre-  sentiilion in lhe eiinvolition l.o be as follows:  I'rccinc.l or Xuinber of j Precinct or Number of  voting pliiee.        delegates.'[ voting place.        delegates.  Glacier House  '    "  *  Jllccillowaot   Kevelstoke Slut inn...  Ilovelstoko      I.if,' Bend    I Tail's Landing   J.ardeau Cily   Trout Luke Cily   Kire Valley   Nakusp   Robson    Trail   1 | Waiiela  2 ', Toad Mountain    1  2 i Nel.-on ;">  1 ! Balfour     I  1 j Pilot Day   I  I I llykert's t.usioin House..  I  1 ; Ainsworth     A  I I Kaslo .">  1 i WiU.-on   I  2 ' Three Forks     2  1 '��� Xew Denver  ti  2 ; Silverton     I  Delegates-elect, if unable to attend Lhe convention,  shall have tho privilege of transferring lheir credentials  to parlies who can allend. Dele-Kates'credentials must  bo signed by lhe two judges and the clerk of lho primary  election, the judged and elc-rk to bo chosen liy the voters  present at their respective polling places immediately  prior to Lhe hour of opening the polls. Delegates must  bu registered voters.  WATERWORKS   IN   SMALL   TOWNS.  The  waterworks  question   was one  of  the issues in the kite city election at Ktislo,  and the ono tluit probably hael meist to elo  with the election ot" the successl'iil  candidate for mayor.   The successl'iil candidate,  George T. Kane, claimed he e-.oulel ineluce  a private company to take the'matter in  hand, und that as a  man of.more or less  'practical experience ho could bettor protect the city's interest than a man kicking  in that praotic-al experience.    11 is doubtful whether any private -company can be  induced to'put iu a good system t.f waiter-:  ..works  at Kaslo, lor the  reason that tho  number of consumers is limited  and  the  ."rates  allowed   to   be  charyeel  under  tho  charter   rights  of  the   company'owning  the -charter so low   that  private-capital  -would not be  warranted-in ma-king  the  necessary    expenditure.      Ktislo    is    not  near so well  situated for a.water supply  as Nelson, yet the company' owning  the  waterworks at Nelson  would,  if  we are  not greatly mistaken,  willingly  sell  out  today at cost.    A.'n ample supply of water  can be hael tit Nelson by piping a distance  of less  than a  mile.    A like supply can  not   be   had  at   Kaslo  without tapping  Kaslo river, and to obtain   the  retpiired  head for fire purpose, the tapping must be  made at a point consielerably more than a  mile distant from' the town.   At  Nelson  $7000 have already  been expeu'deel,  and  while the supply furnished  is adeeptate  for household uses, it i.s inadequate feu- lire  purposes, as was clearly shown by the In-  ternationa-I hotel lire.    A furtherexpendi-  ture of $25,000 will have to be niaele before  Nelson   has a  good   system   for all  purposes.     This   means   tin   investment   eif  nearly $���'..���.,()()() in  plant  that  rapidly deteriorates.     The   annual   outlay   for   repairs anel the interest on   the  investment  would   be a  sum   far   in  excess  of  what  ceitild be obtained front the rates allowed  to bo collected under the provisions of the  company's   charter.    The;   rates   allowed  under the Ktislo company's e-harter are no  'more libera.! thanalle-weel the; Nelson company, as thts members  ol"   the  legislative  assembly could  not   be made understand  tliat wliile a  water   rate   that would   be  remunerative in cities like.; Vnneoti ver tind  Victoria would   be just  the   opposite   in  towns like Nelson and   Kaslo.    If  Nelson  anel Ktislo ever get good systems eif waterworks it will neit bo elenie by private; companies,   but by   the  towns   in   their cor-  peirate capacity.    Kaslo's  lirst duty i.s to  proviele  itself  with  waterworks,   for  its  peeiple may awake some ineirning to see  their main street lined   with ash piles instead of habitable buildings.  THE   CONVENTION  PLAN   A   PAIR   ONE.  That the number ed." elok;gate.s allotted  to each sectiem of West Kootenay. in the  ceinvention to be held tit Nelson on April  12th, i.s fair cannot bo disputed. In the  northern se.otion are the following polling-  places, namely, (Jlacier House, lllecilh-  wtiet, Revelstoke Station, Revclsfoke. Rig  Renel, Mall's Landing. J_ardi.au City, and  Trout Lake City, with a. total of thirteen  delejgates. In the seitillie.i-n se.otion. the  peilliiig-pl.-ices are Hobson, Trail, Waneta,  Tone I Mountain. Nelson, Balfour. Pilot  liny, lUidJly kerfs, with a total of thirl ecu  elelegates. Thecontrnlanel meist peipulous  section has eighteen delegates, I'roin lhe  following polling-places: Pire Valley.  Nakusp. New Denver, Silverton. Three  Porks, Watson. Kaslo. tind Aiiis.woi-th.  That, tlie small or outlying places have  more thau their share of eleslegatejs is not  so. for no one of the outlying places litis  more than one delegate. That the large  and populous towns are; not fairly represented is also untrue.. Nelson anel Nelsem  mining division have; se\-oii delegates:  New 'Denver ami Slocan division have  sove.n ; Kaslo and Ainswortli have seven;  Revelstoke tind Revelstoko mining elivis-  ion have seven. The less populous mining  elivisions have from one to three elelegates.  If the ceiiivention deio.s its duty it will  frame a platftirin of principles, on whicli  its nominee, eir nominees, must stand.  Heretofore, successful cu i id i elates carried out the views anel wishes of their  constituents if they elitl not conllict with  their envn; otherwise they did not. It is  time that tho views and wishes of the people were carriei! entt by their servants, in  which class must be numbered the members eif tho legislative assembly, and in nei  better way can the.se views tind wishes bo  obtained than in a convention made up  of leading men from all parts ol tho elistrict. i.   A   FLUNKEY   NEWSPAPER.  Iii an editorial em the miserably poor  mail facilities given Kootenay, the Vancouver World.says: "If representations  "��� are made to inspector Plotcher and the  "- representative I'or the elistrict, Mr. .J. A.  " Mara, by those who feel tho necessity  "* of a change,'no doubt the grievance  " will bo redressed." As a, matter of fact,  and tho World woulel be aware of tho  fact if it wtis loss a flunkey, the attention  of both inspector Fletcher and Mr. Marti  has been repeatedly called to Kootenay's  miserable mail facilities. This has been  done by the press, by the pulpit, by  grand .jury reports, by resolutions passer!  by boards of trade, by inrli vieluals in their  private capacity, by individuals in their  public capacity; but till to no avail.  As an instance: Last summer the board  of trade resolved that the business interests  of Southern Kootenay required direct mail  service between Kaslo tint! New Denver,  a distance of about thirty miles, on  twenty miles of which there was  then mail service. Insteatl of granting  the demands of the board of traele,  tlio postol'lico inspector established a post-  office-at Three Porks, midway between  New Denver and Watson,' the latter  place already having mail service from  K.-tslo, and ordered all mail matter from  Throe Forks and New Denver destined for  points like Nelsem, Ainsworth,.Kaslo, anel  Watson sent around by way of Nakusp���  although Watson wtis but five miles from  Three Forks and ten miles from New .Denver. And at this late day, The World  1ms tlie gall to state that il ���representation's  tiro made to inspector Fletcher and Mr.  M ira the grievances will, be redressed.  Yes: the people of Kootenay know how  to redress .the grievances; but they know  it can-only be done tit the ballot-box.  A ri-.pokt comes from the coa.st tliat  two more .Richinoue.ls are in the fielel for  member froni -West Kootenay: W. A.  .Jowett of Nelson and .Frank S. Barnard  of Victoria. Mr. Jowett i.s a resident of  the district and might be a winner. Mr.  Bai-nanl is a- non-resident and has not a  ghost of a show. One thing tho people of  West. Kootenay are united on, that is,  that tho member, eir members, must be  actual residents of the elistrict. Men who  spend their earnings, or income, in . Victoria tiro not wanted; . neither tire tlie  men who only live iu Ke.eitouny when  they are broke.  I.v conohtelinghis inaugural address, less  than a year ago. president Cle.ve.i.-uitl stiid :  ���- Above all. I know ��� there is a Supremo  "��� Rising, wlio rules the affairs of men."  Ves; ('rover, but that Supreme Reing. of  whose; e.-xisl eiice yem are so peisitive. seems  to con line his rulorshipentirely to men. or  else lie would have he.; I peel you entt in tluit  little a Hair of yours with queen Lil of  I hi wtiii.  In the; Ktislo Fxjiminer. "Rob" Green  returns thanks to his supporters: but he  did not go epiite far enough, he should  have returned thanks lo those who voted  for his opponent for they wore his best  friends. Business anel municipal politics  do not go together. The business man  who i.s not independent in this world's  goods should steer clear of politics (other  than to vote) until he is.  Busted.  At a wedding recently e-elebrafed in  Sutter county. Calilornia. a stout, heavyweight bridesmaid, whose mime; i.s withheld, hael the dreadful misfortune to  slice/.-;; during the eorenieiiiy, theirohy  bursting her stays. A shawl wtis thrown  over her tind she was taken loan adjoining room I'oi- repairs.  Lillian Rii.sfioll to Wecl a Tenor.  11 is a ii not tu ceil I ha f Lillian Russell nnd  Signor I'ei'itgiiii. tenor of her company,  bcfler known as .lohn Chat torton. are; fo  be married at any early dale. This is  Miss Russell's third attempt inte- matrimony tind the signor's lirst venture.  CAUGHT   IN   A   DOLDRUM,  Terribe Experience of a Ship Becalmed on the  Equator.  Meld for nearly four months in, the  equatorial doldrums, until her provisions  were e-xhtittsted ami her crew on the; verge  of sttirva I ion. was the terribli! experience  of the .Anierican ship I'.dw.-trd O'Rrien,  whicli had long been given up as lost.  She left Hastings' mill. Vancouver, e.arly  iu I JoctMiibor. IS! 12, with a lumber cat-go,  tind nothing wtis he-at-d ol* her till June  22nd last, when she was sightc.el by the  Australian ship (ialileo Hying signals pro-  e.lniining that she was short ol food. It  was learned that she had made a fine run  down the Pacilic and around the Heirn,  but when near the equator had been  caught in one of the; droaeled calms there  prevalent. For three months she remained within half ti mile eif whore the  calm was first struck, tint! eluring till that  time there was not enough of wind to (ill  the lightest of her sails. Finally a small  current, probably caused by a storm many  miles away, server! to senel her slowly out  oi* the locality which had sei long threatened to boa place of doa tli for all aboard.  On this current the ship drifted for another nion'th. Then a welcome breeze  carrieel her back into the paths of navigation. When the Caiile.o wtis encountered  tlie O'Brien's water supply wasexhaustoel  and fooddeiwn to the last ration, and in ti  fexv hours more those aboard would have  been beyontl help. After receiving sup-  lilies tlio ship procoeelod on the way to  Louden.  Certain parts of the ocean near tlio  etpiator abound in calms, sepialls and  light bnfiling winds; also the calms or  variations ol weather characteristic of  those partsaretermed eloldrums. Tliough  tlio word is usually applied to the equatorial calms, the region of the doldrums  varies iu breadth from sixty to several  hunelre.el miles anel shifts its extreme limits tit dilTerent seasems between latitude  .". degrees south anel hi degrees north. It  is overhung at a great height by a permanent belt of clouels, gathered by oppeis-  ing currents of tho traele wiuels.  Beauty Among English Women.  Last year's beauties are reigning agtiin  this season   in   London.     The duchess of  Sutherland, Georgiana lady Dudley, lady  Brooke, who litis just become countess ol  "Warwick; lady Henry Fitx Gerald, laely  Powis,   tine!   lady tie   Trafiord  still   he.hi  their own against till newcomers.   Princess  Henry ol Pless. .Mrs. Manbury, lady Chelsea,   laely   Rossmore. and   iMrs.   Lancelot  Lowther. among the  married belles, tint!  lady Ulrica .Duncombe, Ituly Sopliia Cttdo-  gaii, anel   .Miss Muriel   Wilson of the un-  niarrietl beauties are all. attracting much  attention.    JJut the  sensation'ol tlie season was princess.Helcne d'Orleans, who is  beau ti lu I oven beyond   the; privilege of a  princess.    Women of  tlie   mielelle  classes'  are sa-iel to be much handsomer now than  they were twenty yetirs ago in   il.iigla.nd,  taller, bettor  formed, anel   more brilliant  in coloring.    The. ty pi era! Fnglish girl is as.  elnintily pink anel   white anel  modest as  Burns's  ���"crimson-tipped   ���flower."     Tlio  typical Fnglish wile is a rather  colorless  and   uninteresting   type  with  the   pink  failed out e>f her cheeks,   the gold elullee!  to dun brown in her hair, the blue dulled  to'gray in her eyes, anrl after this  conies  tho blow/.y sttige, particularly  with   women greatly aeldicteel   tei the heavy burgundies and clarets e.f the Fnglish clinner.  JJut-owing to international marriage, this  new type of beauty, with stronger coloring united to the line English physique, i.s  be'coining  more and  more  common, anel  .varies   the general    average   of   Fnglish  beauty several degrees.  The Output of Gold.  Some sanguine men in Colorado believe  that the output ol gold this year will bo  100 per.cent greater than it was last year.  The sanguine men of Utah believe that  tho output of this Territory in gold this  year will be very much'greater than it  was iu IS!).*.. We think there will be .ISO  miles up and down the country thoroughly  prospected just as soon as the snow gets  off in the springaud men can comfortably  live out of doors, ti-nel .the result of that  will be the finding ol'ti gretit many mines,  and the weirking of ti gretit many that are  already found. It will be; noticed that  senile of the Idaho minors ha vo detenuined  to Thiiixo ti more extended investigation of  elifferent parts of Idaho in search of golel,  and altogether we expect tliat by another Ne;w Yt..ar'sday the; re;port will bo  tluit the annual output, which litis been  abeitit $';*!.00<U!00 a year I'or the past lour  years, will be inci eased to probably $;!(),-  (>()(..000. That will be about 70 cents pt;r  capita for the men eif tho l'niti-d States.  I'reihtibly :>0 per emit of that will be used  in the arts, nnd that will leave .")() cents,  oae.h to go intei the; e-oinage;. rl'his ceiun- j  try canne.i. get along very well with an  increase of only 50 cents per capita per  annum for the money of the pconle. Our  wise men had better change their programme nnd go back tosilvertinel make it  honest money.  Hotel for Sale.  ('I'liu estate (if .MeKiielu-en & Co. in liquidation.I  e  The Rich Copper-Silver Mines on Grouse Mountain are easily reached from  the new townsite on the east side of Kootenay Lake, and which is distant about sixteen  miles from the mines. There is bound to be a rush to the mines on White Grouse Mountain in the spring, and DAVIE is sure to be a town of importance, as well as supplies for, and  ore from the mines must pass through it.   For prices of lots apply to  DAVID BLACK, Pilot Bay;  PyiMXTin     P-^Qinf    Tiil/O. GEORCE NOWELL, Victoria;  LPOWn   IxPant   lltie. or john Houston & po., Nelson.  One of the oldest-established general merchandise stores in Southern Kootenay  can be purchased on very reasonable terms within the next 90 days. The sales aggregated nearly $100,000 in the last twelve months. The stock on hand is new. The  store-buildings are large, well-lighted, and in a good location. Purchaser can get easy  terms by paying half cash.     For further particulars address  November 27th, 1893. John   HoUStOIl   &   Co.,   Nelson,   B. C.  TZEIIE  Kelly Sectional Boiler.  (I'iilunls applied for in C'iiiiadii und b'. S.)  HEAVIEST  SECTION  170  POUNDS.  Can be set up by two men in  two days and taken apart  by one man in ten hours.  Specially constructed for  packing- over mountain  trails.  ���Thoroughly"Tested Before Leaving Shop.  For prices, etc., apply to  Edward Watts,  Kaslo, B. C,  or The Kootenay & Columbia P. & M. Co.,  I.ell Telephone TtuildiiiK, Ottawa. Ontario.  That New Denver is the coming tov/n in inland British  Columbia is beyond question,  and it is the only town in  the Province in which speculators have a chance to op-  erato. The following are  bargains:  The north half of lot 8 block 5 (25 feet  frontage), $450, $300 cash, balance in  six months; no back payment to the  government.' Lot 9-block 12 (50 feet  frontage), $600, $326 cash, the balance  to the government. Lot 7 block 14 [50  feet frontage], $600, $520 cash, the  balance to the government.  John Houston ���& Co.  XKLHOiV.  or D. B BOGLE, New Denver.  LOTS FOR SALE IN  ADDITION "A"  Adjoining the government townsite of Xelson,  AT $125 and UPWARDS,  with a rebate for buildings erected.    The best, residential  property in Kelson.    Value siiru to increase.  Apply to  -:-   W. A. JOWETT,   -:-  Mining  and   Real   Estate   Broker.  Auctioneer  and Commission Agent,  Agent for Xelson  and  West Kooteiniy  District, or to  I.VXKS& U1C.I.AKD.S, Vancouver, HA).  Kootenay Lake Sa��/miT  LUMBER YARD,  Foot of Henclryx Street, Nelson.  KOOTENAY LAKE  General Hospital, Nelson  The hospilid of the Ivoolomiy Lake (_!en_Tiil Hospital  Society is now earing I'm- piilimiis. The society will eon-  Irnct with mining companies mill other huge 'employers  of labor to care for their employees on i lie following  terms, namely, SI a inniilli per iiian. Indivuliiuls cun  niiike iii-i-iingcnients I'or care by paying the following  .subscriptions: Six months, $0; iwolvo month--, ��1(1. The  above includes nursing, board, and medical attendance.  Kor private patients llie following rates will be charged :  privale ward, SIS u week; public ward. ��1(1 u week:  patients to pay for their medical attendance. For further purl icuiars address eit her  l-'ltANIC KI.KTC-HKi:, I'resiileiit..  or C! KOUe.il*; A.  HJt'i KI.OW. .Secret.-, ry, Xelson.  TO THE  ar?d  The Kootenay Country is 300  Miles nearer the _Bastern  States  and  Car.aaa via Eon-  ner's   Ferry   than   any  other  route.  U/ESJ  and  S0ll<5j\  THE HOTEL SLOCAN,  TIIK I'KIXCII'AI, IKlTKI, IX TIIK (MTV OK K AS I.O.  AUCTIONEER and COMMISSION AGENT   ui:i'Ui-:si;NTi.\(i         Tho Ciinfetdui'iilioii I_ife Association.  Thol'hoiiiix Fire Insurance Company,  Tho I'rovident, Fund Accident Company;  Al.so,  The Sandy tlroft Foundry Company, near Chester. Kng-  IiiikI, makers of all kinds of milling nmchiiiery, air  compressors, rock breakers, stumps, etc.  Jowett Building, Victoria Street,  ISTELSON,   B. C.  Joiin M. IC_-:i.i--i.ie.  .1 a_������_<:__ XX'. Skm.k.  This house occupies two lots on the corner  of 4th street and A avenue and is 50 by  100 feet in size. It has three floors and  about 70 bed-rooms, nearly all of which  are furnished.  AiTiingi'iiiciils luivc been Hindi* hy which llie lolsciin  be Mild wilh the house. The house hn.- been running  eight uuiiillis anil lui-doni'ii pnying bn-diii's*. mid uhicli  by gniiil iiiiiiingi'iiii'iil could he gi-cully iiiipriived. Kor  tonus _11nl piirticiihirs upply I"  G. 0. BUCHANAN, Assignee.  Klislo. II, (*��� December lSlh. ISICI,  KEEFER  &  SEALE  TEAMSTERS.  Job (.(.inning done.    Have several hundred cords of good  wood, which will be sold ut reasonable prices.  MOAVK    OI.lll.US    AT  ,T.   F.  Hume   &   Co.'s,   Vernon   Street,   Nelson.  Nelson   Livery Stable  I'assengers and  baggiige   I riinsfeiTod   to and   from  the  railwav depot and sloiuiiliniit lauding.    Kroight,  hauled and. job I earning done.   .Sfovo     .  wood for side.  VVIIJJAM WILSON PJtOPJaiOTOU  A full slock of lumber rough and dressed. Shingles-,  Intlis, sash, doors, mouldings, elc. Three carloads dry,  clear lir flooring and ceiling for sale ut lowest, rates.  G. 0. BUCHANAN, Proprietor.  HENRY DAWES, Agent.  Boat connections are made at  Bonner's Ferry with trains  On the  GREAT NORTHERN RAILWAY  For Spokane, t'uget Sound, Montana^ points. .St. 1'aiil,  Chicago and points in.Canada and the Fasten! .Slates.  1'a.ace .Sleeping and Dining cars. Family Tourist cars,  I'.uli'ct-l/ibrary cars. Free Colonist cars daily between .St.  Paul. Bonner's Kerry. Spokane, and Seattle. .Through,  sleepers to IMiieago.  For further information apply to the ollicers of the  boats on the Honner's Kerry run: to I'. e.'ase.y, agent.  Groat Northern Itailway. Honner's Kerry, Idaho; II. II.  St. .lohn. general agent, Spokane. Wash.; It. C Stevens  city passenger andticket agent. Seattle. Wash.; II. CI.  Mc-Wickon. general agent. 2 King struct- east, Toronto,  Out.: or K. 1. Whitney, general passenger anil ticket  agent, St. Paul, Minn.  Spokane Fails & Northern- Railway,  Nelson & Fort Sheppard Railway.  All Rail to Spokane, Washington.  Leave 7 A.M..   N K.I..SDN'  .Arrive 5:10 P. M.  Commencing .lanuarv Slh. l.SHI. on Tuesdays und Fridays trains will run through tu .Spokane, arriving there  at "__���:.<I P. M. same dav. l.cluruing will leave .Spokane  at 7 A. M. on Wcdne'stlays ami .Saturdays, arriving at.  Nelson ut. ii:lll P. JI., making close connections with  steamer Nelson for all Kootenay lake points.  PRIVATE BILL NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that at the next, session of the  Legislature of thi; province of llrilisb Columbia application will be made I'or the passage of a, private lull author-  izing the applicants to construct, operate, and maintain a  system of railway, tramway, or aerial tramway, to be  ununited liv steam, electricity, or gravity, for the purpose  of ciin-ving passengers, freight, and ores from a point at  or near New Denver to the Mountain Chief, Slocan Star,  Alpha Kroddic Lee. Blue Hint. Ilonanza King. Washington, Dardanelles, Wellington, and any other mine or  iniiics within a radius of lil'teen miles of New Denver, or  lo Three Korks, Silverton, Hear Lake City. Watson,  Seaton, or anv olher town or towns wilhin a radius of  lifleen miles of New Denver, in West Kootenay district:  also to ciiiist.riicl.. operate and maintain works I'orsupnly-  ing ii ii v mine or mines, or town or towns, within a radius  of lil'teen miles of New Denver, wilh electricity I'or lighting, heal ing, or other purposes, or forsiipplyiogany mine  or mines, or town or towns, within a radius of lil'teen  mile'< of New Denver with water I'or household uses or  other purposes: and also to lake and use from Carpenter  creek and ils Iriliul ai'ies so iiiucli wiiler of the .-aid oroek  liiid li'ibularies us may he necessary lo obtain power for  general ing eleel ricily lo be used for tlieabove-meiifioned  system or purposes, or I'or other works of llie applicants:  with power l.o the applicants to construct and iiiaiiiliiin  bliililings. erections, raceways, or oilier works in ennnee-  tiou therewith I'or improving or increasing the water  privilege- and also lo enter in and expropriate lands lor  ii-die i'or power-houses, right-of-way. and I'or dams, raee-  wnvs, or -iii-Ii other works ns shall be neees-nry; "Isold  ei-ci-l, const ruel. and ma ill tain all necessary works, buildings, pipes, poles, wires, appliances, or conveniences noe-  ussiii'v tor the purposes of the npiilicuiils.  JOHN I'.I.I.IOT. Solicitor for Applicants.  New Denver. H. ('., December llilh. LS.M,  NOTICE.  Tenders will be received by the undersigned I'or the  const ruel ion of Hume, sluice boxes, iiiiin, and ditches for  the Nelson Hydraulic Mining Company's works on Forty-  nine creek up to the i'llli instant at  V2 noon.  Plans and speuilleations can he seen at Messrs. IC irk &  Hilchie's ollice on nnd after Wednesday, the I7th Instant.  No tender necessarily accepted.  (i. XV. K'ICIIAItDSON. Secretary.  Nelson, .lanuary I'.'tli. l.SIH.  XT  NOTICE.  The sitting of lhe county court of Ivootenay, to  beholden at Nelson, has been postponed until Monday, the  ���Jlstday of May, A.I). 1KII-I.    ' T. II. tilKFIN,  Itegislrar.  Nelson. H. (.., December llth, IS!'...  PRIVATE BILL NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given thai  at. Ihe next session of the  Lc'islultiro of Hritish Col bin application will be iniide  I'or the passage of a private hill authorizing The Hall  Mines. Limited, to conslruct. eipiip. operate, anil maintain a tramway from the Silver King mine to a po nt, at  or near Nelson, in West Kootenay district.; and, also, to  construct, ci|iiip. operate, and maintain eonceiilniting  electrical, and smelling works for mining and for ol lie  pm-poses. THI.rilAI_L MINKS. LIMITKI),  per II. 10. Croasdaile, Agent,.  Dated. December L'tlth, IS.K..  APPLICATION   FOR   CROWN GRANT.  Notice is hereby given Ihat .lohn AlcDonald. as agent,  for Khcnezer Itanisay, has liled Ihe necessary papers and  made upplienlioii for a Crown (iraiit- in favor of the min-  iiral claim "Lulu," silualed iu the Xelson Mining Division of West Kootenay. Ad verseelaiinanls will forward  1 heir objections within (ill days from t be dale of this publication! N. KITZSTI'IIHS,  (lold Commissioner.  Nelson. H. (.., ISth November, 18!'.'.  APPLICATION   FOR   CROWN   GRANT.  Notice is hereby given Ilia! John McDonald, as agent  for Chnrles Hall and others, has liled the necessary  paper.--and madca|iplicnl Ion for a Crown (Irani- in favor  of t he mineral clnini "Vicliiria," sil iintcd in the Nelson  Mining Division of W'e..| Kuolenay. Adverse claimants  will forward lheir objections wilhin IV) days from the  date of this publication. N. FITZSTDHHS,  tiold Commissioner.  Nelson, H. C, littli November, l_i!i;..  KM*  M__V_.  :���_�����_  ��� -111 (������-���'T  f*o*'-,j  ���b<h*l_.  7VTN   "I1."'  T'.-c?,.. ;.���;������;;������. v'^^fwrpTT-w;:' :���" A" ������"���  .���Ti    �����.-'-     i-tiiVvM  i l j-    *JfJiL      .__���      I   '   .���!.    ��      h  �� ���  _i THE TRTBtfttfl:   lsTELSOtt, B. C, SATURDAY, JANUARY 20, 1S9.,  ���\'\  n  I,  all paid  up,  Rest,  $12,000,000  6,000,000  Sir DONALD  A.  SMITH   Hon.  (iKO.  A.   DltU.MMONI)/  K. S. CLOU.STON    Prosideiif  ... .Vice-President.  . General ^hinager  _isr_Er_so_isr _B_R^_.__sro"Ea:  N. W. Cop. Baker and Stanley Streets.        I1KAN''III'S  IN        LONDON  (Bnylancl),   NEW YORK    CHICAGO,  and in the principal cities in Canada.  Buy and  sell Sterling  Kxchange and Cable Transfers.  CHlNT  (.0.\1.MI.I��.'I..I.  AND Tlt.WHI.I.KIIS' CKIMHTS,  available in any part, of the world. C'  DKM'TS   ISSUKIi; IJOI.I.KOTIONS  MAUI.;  K'I'C.  SAVINGS BANK BRANCH.  KATK OF INTKIJKST (at, prosunt) .'ij Per Cent.  THE LONDON EXPERT.  Tlie.re. wtis t-(iiis((!i-Hitt.i()ii in tliu eil'lie-c eil'  the "Kly-liy-Nitflif' iliuiiif? Company in  Virginia City. Nev.iel.i. when lloi-.u-e.  (iivatlitiuso in-Hived tin anxiously awaitesd  fct-li'j^i-fi.iii l'l-oin Lhu actual i-hio!'of that of-  ^eini'/.titieiii tit Stin hYanc-isco.  Itwtisa clear tiuluinn day eif IS77 and  tlio sun sparkled t-'ayly em the-stony sides  of i\le>unt D.tviel-son. .Men like c-lustcrutl  flie.s xvere ci-iiwlin^ em the; peak's i-ot.ky  bi-e-asts, and I'tii-awtiy tliu e-tinyein of the  Carson sunk tei the; t^en-^'us wliuru tliu ueiisy  mills wore; |ie>mulin,_>- out the; bonanza orus.  "Teiujrli lue-k!" soIi_lo(|ui/.e;d Mv. (.Ii-cat-  houst!. a slie.wy, ovur-tlrossoel man of  thirty-five, with tt furtive; e-xpre'ssioii in  lii.se.ye.s. The t-ro w's-leet and his jaded  air spoke; of late hours at. the poker table,  and frequent visits to the "Blue Winj^"  bar.  "I   suppose    1    had   better   give   these:  en-tloi-s   tei  the siipt;riiitenele;nt!"  ijrei.vled  ('real-house, sole*e.tini>- ;i-  ciirar A\*itdi   care:  anel I'oleling the (.cle.n'rain gingerly as he-  . .slipped it in tt note case.  **SeueI Mr. .it.nes to me! Is he tit the  shttl't?" niuriniu-etl Greathouse to tt lazy  .cleric who was watching four Pinto Indians playing poker, seputtteel on senile  'old ore sacks, on bhe sunny side of the  rough of1ie;o.  Mortice (iretithoiise; gleiotnily puffed his  cigtir till a burly W'e-Ish niiner. in rubbe:r  suit, canvas trousers ai id a jerkin, entered  with ,-uresc-oi-t of stray /.oph'yi-s which had  lost their airy path.  "Hit clown, _\Ir. Jones. I've some bael  news fe>r you." Jones rtilled his blue eyes  and mopped his stolid face, anel even the  clerk fort-eel an eti.ger air. tis GYeatlu.use  snappishly read the telegram:  Shut down the mine. Keep only ono pump going. Assessment rescinded. All future exploration countermanded,   ilake out all current accounts.  DAVID KAND. President,  Foreman Jones ���'rolled- his eves in dis-  g-ust. . Hi. slowly M.ic'l: " Well!' That's the  end eif the old * Fly-by-Night.* I've eleme  my level best. I suppose I may hunt a  jeib."  The indolent e.le.rk li;iile;el with ill concealed annoyance the I'eirtnight's work  before him.  "Yes! The jig's up. The San I'Yanciseo  men wiil not back up their stock." (..i-oat-  heiuse indulged in senile pyrotechnic prei-  fnnifcy anel tinallieinali/.ed the "pork anel  anel llemr jeibbers" deiwn at the bay in one  sweeping- malediction.  ������Well! Ceiine lei e-emsider. we can't  bltime "em." elroned tint Jones. --They've  sunk $7(10,000, and got nothing to show  for it but a mill anel ti heiisting works,  and senile:deep heile-s in this bloody porphyry, i'll try and have a shy at Keese  Kiver. I'm tired eif Virginia City. Maybe  it'll change the luck.  "1 suppose I can elraw up nuel gei when  I want." continued Jenies. '"I'll turn the  shaft off at(i o'cloe-k.     Whei'll you keep?"  (Ireatlionse mused tt moment tind nn-  swureel: "The two watch men. the foreman and engineer.  That's till. Mr. Quills,"  The lazy clerk turned his nmaii lace tei-  w.-irels his disceiiti-iigcd einjiloyer.  ���-.Mtike eiut the; lime: take Mr. Jones's  boeiks: give him a iiieuith's salary; s(|iiare  up till ye mi- records now ,-tuel hurry the  tinie:-clu'cks up to meat the International.  No use for me to hang' around here till the  ���old   man' coiut.s  up.    Senel   arounel   my  bu.^.V-  ������So long. Jones." said (Ireathentsc. tis he:  languidly shejok hands with the foreman.  ������.And me?" stiid Quills, dragging out  lhe: Ijug'g'.y, wherein (.'rcathenise -was es-  coitsed alruaely.  "Vein leieik out for things till the old  man ceimes. lle'li give: yeitt yemr *wtilkiiig  papers' liimseif." (ireathoiise. chue.kluel tit  Lliis nciit turn as he el rove; away.  The acting superintenelent's reveries  were bitter, as his htirse climbeel the eli-  viile. "It's a bael job. Three years threiwii  iiWity. I weineler if there is anything  down beleiw there?" He turned and cast  u contemptuous glance at the " Kiy-by-  .\*ight."_ It was tin oiilcenne eif the principle eif perpendie.ulai- and horizontal  milling spee-tilation. Its neit iinri-asonuble  (listtiiice I'reitn erne or twei spurs eif lIiu bonanza vein gave rise; to hopes that ore  might be; found (here.  In the elays of the great ('em. Virginia  excitement il. wtis easy to keep the stock  (ossiiigon t-h<; boards in specula tion waves,  hut bluff old D.-ive: Hand hael been suni-  nioiie-d to San l-Yaneisco at last to give  soine expltni.'i tions to the itngered assess-  ineiit ptiyers. The U:h:gram was the bul-  iel iu of elefeal.  ������Well, I may pick up.-i lew hundred tit  'poker' around the hotel, if there are any  gudgeon.-, from the bay the;i-(;."  For  it   was a.   fact 'that Hen-ace; (ire.at-  house wtis singuhii-ly lue-ky at "high altitude." IVee./.e.-oiit, especially when "Rattlesnake Dick," the vicious-looking; barkeeper e.f the; International, I'urnishetl  (h-(;;i.thenisc with his faveirite' cttrels--"on  a iiercentiige."  "Old I)a\'e will jump .imuml tintl get  hold-of something," theiught C. i-e_it_ie.ii.stj,  wilh ti sigh of relief, tis he left his lean  treitferitt the stable and straightway  hied himself to the International bar for  the; anti-prandial ce.cktail. He: repeated  his objurgations with regttrd to the recalcitrant assessment dodgers t.ei h'ttttlesntike  Dick.  The news reticheel the elite eif Virginia  in ti- short space e.f time, for every man of.  niettle; in the mining town sprcael bi-e.ael-  cast along thechilly ineiuntain side poureel  ti nightly libation l.iefore theater time to  Kacchus. tind his priest of the elyeel mustache and ovurgi-eiwn elia.me.nel, Mr. Hich-  tirtl iMulhollaiul.  *: I t's a-shee:r robbery eif this yere town  ��� there's nei sttiid in them men at the bay,"  was the bitter comment of the barkeeper.  Anil so the " Fly-by-Night" shut down.  With unerring intuition, stalwart eilel  Dave llanel inarched straightway to the  ���'peiker room." when lie Jmd complieel with  the rites on leaving the brain four days  Inter. ,  '���(i'reatlK)tise in there?" he said to the  "thug" tit the flashily betlizenetl ruin  counter.  "Ves, old man," stiid Rattle.snake. Die-k.  ���"lie's been playing; a day anel a half with  some; eastern ttiurists. Have it- cigar?"  Dick handed out the Iinperittles.  "l-'air lue-k?" (|iu:ried the new e-eimer.  -' lie's about a, theinsaiid ahead: they're  pretty gre:eii," replieel the (..anymede, iu ti  low tone.  '"Tell him I'm in my eilel reieim. Give  him a run till they're bustetl, but let him  ceiine; to me:."  "All right!" leeretl the ee)L-ktail artist;  whiit'll yem do with the mine?"  "Ideiii't know .yet, Dick. I bought till  the stock in at the assessment sale," wearily answered big Dave.  "Bette-r let the coyeite;s run it ne.w.  Don't sink any of yeiur eiwu uieniuy in it."  replieel I >ie-k.  "I've ;i- groti'b prejutlico iigtiinsb putting  my eiwu money into tt- mine. I think I'll  sell it to some l_emtlon |ieople."  "J'he biirkeeper roarcel. "Whab have  you got to sell them, oldu'nian?"  ���' '.Veil." replied Dave; with injured pride,  "it's at least ti goeul she.w to gei into the  business."  "I should say so," grinneil the listener.  ** If thevgei eleep enough Ihuv may strike���  Cliina!'"' '  Rattlesnake  Dick eluplictited the; choice  philter   of   firewater  which   hael  gainetl  him ti Stale reputatie.ii, and winke;el.  ���."'.Here's to Lonelon!   There's two tilings  one needs in a mine, fa-ith anel money."  " l.Yee-.isely." said big Dave. "J Jntve  guaranteed the expenses eif a I.eindon ex-  ]iert. He represents their money. He  cabiee! he will sa.il tome;rre)w. 1 will furnish him the faith." And the tworgrowii  old .schemer hulked away tei his lair.  Two hours later Horace Grea.thotise en-  te-reel Dttve's roenn. A. self-satisfieel grin  Wii-son his fae;e. The men shook hanels in  silence.  "l.iota.iy money. Horace?" sa-id Dave.  "Ves. I maele e>ut pretty well. I've  got fifteen huuelred lockeel uj) in the safe,  iinel I got this sparkler from a smart fool,  too." He held up a valuable diamond  ring."  "(ieielown tind get me five hundred. J've  got tei go over and see Hank Smith tind a-  hit eif the boys."  "There you are, olel ina.n," saiel ITorace,  tis he returned, iiiig'lingii luindful ol'heavv  twenties.  Win  its -.-your    preigraiiiine:  There'll be only a few thousand left here:  We cm.n e.eiver that in-as supplies." He  win keel.  "Good!" Growled -Dave. "Go over  Quills'accounts and pay him off tomorrow.  See that you have every paper'and  voucher'; we are then safe. Vou can  finish it up."  -"That's a good ielea. "I'll seiul a. boy  elown tonight anel tell him to be reaely at  neieiii tei turn nil eiver.  "Now, what's your game?"  "I've corrtilleel ali thesto.ek. I'll vote in  til I our acceiunts. Vou makea clean showing and I'll see the boys, anel when this  'expert ceimes' we will reipe him in. I'm  beiuntl to make the ele;al."  "ileiw?" saiel Greathouse:. deiubtfully.  lie was the jackal, big Dave the lion of  the (|tteerly assorted pair. With matchless energy, ceiol nerve: anel a birele.ss industry, big Dave held opened several  camps and made anel thrown away se-v-  ei-id fortunes. Hold, rude, illiterate; anel  eliiring. he impressed even the wild schemers e.f the; W'est whei liked to feilleiw D,-i\-e:  b'tind's ���"bull luck."  Horace (h-ciithouse;. with some polish, a  turn for figures a-ud it sheiwy exterior, was  the neicessary eirnamental partner of a  e-onipiinionship never bi-eiken by cither  prosperity en- aelversity. The two were  sti-itnge coinpliments of e.-ich otlicr, ttnel,  preying on the world's creelulity, ne;ve:r  paused to deiubt their mutual loyalty eif  \-eiirs. It Wits vaguely reported tluit e-ne-h  had some lightly held family relations,  but the eiccitsieinal e.laiinants to the title  eif Mrs. Ibinel e>r Mrs. Greathouse newer  tried tei searedt the records. The first  stage; or a handy train effaced the vicari-  eitis lemiiihie element from  loetil memory.  Dave Ibind was pondering'.  " I loriice:," said he, "I've put the prie-e: tit  <-i million. There.'s 2U().00() for Cinch ov  IVtiuipol' I'Yisco: 2i')(.,()()() to swing the Loudon brokers ;ind this ex pet t, anel (.00,000  for the mine."  "Jt ain't worth it!" cried Greathouse, in  uiigi'iiininaticiil .surprise.  "It's been put in it. anel 1 swear it shall  e-oine eiut eif it. Let's go anel get a drink.  Heave me to niiiiiiig'e it. I'll pull lier  through. Hut you've got tei watch him  elay anel night, thill's all. Nei poker, nei  funny business, you know. That would  kill till. I'll square our Icniliug men here:.  They'll never see this London chap g;et  tt way without salting- him."  ".All right." said Great I muse, "depend  on me. olel man." Strange tei say, Great-  hoiise was as true as steel when his role  w.ms assigned.  "Why,    I've   gone    without-   'poker'   it  square intuit h once, when I was on dttt.v  doing    the   'respectable;,'"   saiel   Ileiraee:,  proudly, one night over a- g-.-uut;.  "Moelcrn      miracle;,"     nusweire.d     Jack I  Iliiwes, ji thiu-faeed gambler, whose piste.]  htul seven neite-.ho.s. "Diel it pay, Horace?"  he said, lazily.  "Virtue is' a-lwa.ys rewarded." grinned  Ileiraee. " It paid big." , And bespoke the  truth.  Four weeks from the return of Dave  Rand ti reel-fticeel stranger in n fore-and-  aft checked helmet, a violent-looking  ulster anel clinging to a six teen-shilling  umbrella, was welcomed by Horace Great-  house, as he desceneled I'reini the Jleno  train, having escaped the Virginia  Ac Truckee's almost daily sninshups. It  licet led not the nionticie >elampeel in his  watery blue eye to indicate the London  expert. l<V>r on his seiie-Ioather portmanteau ti, huge brass plate bore the words,  ���* ArthurMa-ithinil l__llinghou.se, M. K., Lonelon."  Mr. I__lliiig-hou.se wtis conducted with  stiitete) the "bridal chambers" reserved  for him by the waiting partners, anel in  half an hour exhibiteel n singularly pic^,  turusepie tweeel suit eif the most alarming  "checks" tei the respectful gaze of "Rattlesnake Dick."  In response to his moele;st demand for "ti  drop of s[iirits, you kne)W," Richard com-  j)e)unded ji ���'giraffe" cocktail, which  warmeel the cockles of the Briton's heart.  Ib; wipe;el his single eyeglass, gazed on the  barkeeper's huge elianioiiel anel niuttort.el:  "Most extr.-iordiiiitry, 'p-.>:i my weird."  Willi all the unceiuthness eif Dave  Rami's nature, he wtis a keen e.b.servor eif  men.  "Iloi-iice." said he;. a't'Ler t\voela\'s of the  tisiiiil sight-seeing and the; perfunctory  preigriiinme, "this cluip is it epieer erne.  I'jitlier Jie knows te>e; much to feiei! him, e>r  he is big entiugh fool ttlrciiely te> be left  ahnie. Ne>w, I .-iin going tf) let him make  the game, only ele_ you watch him like a  lynx."  Mr. Arthur .Midllanel KIlinghou.se having  arranged his tlaily "tub," achieved a.  lnotiiitaineius ceirrespouelence;, anel purchased a roll eif mining mn-ps, distributee!  hi  'olis! and ahs!" tuid ���'oh! by Joves!"  around impartially until "C" street wtis  alive to the impressive personality of the  impassive Briton. In a week he desire-el  the; privilege of inspecting the mine alone.  Dave Ranel waited em him by flay anel the  feixlike Horace GroatluMise attended him  at night.  *' He's a ('ueereluck: can't make him out."  saiel Rattlesnake; Dick, who fed e>ut the  steilid Britisher's spiritual rations.  In two weeks from his arrival even  sleaely Dave Ranel was worked up into n  burning impatience by the sphinxlike  ���"Loiidejn Expert." Greathouse hael dark  rings around his eyes. There seemeel to  be no vulnerable peiint in-lhe checkeel  tweeel itrtueir of the cockney.  Three  week's after  his arrival   he.said,  quietly, "Oh, 1 say, Mr. Ranel, is your en-e  eii'unp a fair sample of the mine's  yield?"  "Certainly,     certainly,"     said      Ranel  briskly.  "Then, you can start  your mill up for  ten elays.   i will watch its work.    If the  yield runs up to your average asstiys, Til  buy your mine.    The Londe>n,ppqj,)le ltaye.  left it to me.    1   wish to make a practical'  test."  "Oh, certainly! certainly!" answeretl  Da.ve Rand with his heart frozen in dismay. .Mortice Greathouse walked whistling to the mill windem- and glared a-t-for-  .bidding old _M.oi.inb Davielsou. "The.jig's  up!   Ave are elone for!" he mtitteretl.  "As the machinery i.s in perfect order,  as you guarantee, say we begin the day  after, .tomorrow," was the Lnglishman's  cool cemclusion as lie asked for the "trap"  to ride to the hotel.  When the trio stooel up before Rattlesnake Dick. Horace Greiithouse had an inspiration. The barkeeper leered in delight as he thought of ten days' vigorous  pounding of the barren epia-rtz refuse,  kntiwn as the "!. ly-by-Nighb" ore dump.  "Let's take Dick's advice," wliisjiereel  Greathouse, as Mi1. Expert Ellingliouse  disappeared witli sundry remarks about  "iiie bawth."  "Gentlemen!" saiel Dick, as they sat in  the eleserteel poker room, feir liis relief  Ganymede was on duty. Vou have but  eme thing in your favor. All the eilel men  are gone. Can't we fix this fellow? I'll  go elown anel look at the mill." The.slumbers eif the mine t.wners were haunted  by the niexm-faeeel Londein Hxperb that  night.  As the "usual ceremony" was cemclueled  before noon next elay Arthur iMaitland  h-IIinghouse. M. hJ., roniarketl, setting  elown his tuiubler: "I'll be thankful if  yeitt let me put my own kicks on the battery slides, ainl I'll take charge and sleep  in the niili during the run. I can then  answer for the result fairly well."  Big Dave Ranel w.ms saved an expleision  eif wrath by the attentive bttrkeoper'.s  electric wink.  "We are ruineel: there's no way eiut!'  said Ranel, jis the; three sat in a last council eif war.  "Will you give; ine $10,000 if I reipe  him?" said Die-k. "But I must have full  peiwer."  "I'll make it twemty if you elo the; trick !"  cried Ranel. with a sudden faith born of  desperation.  "Shake. Honest Injun!" said the elrink-  mixer. The three pledge-d their simple  weird.  "Now, se:e here: I'll be: sick for ten  elays. and I'm gone; tei Gokl Hill lor it  eJiti-nge. I tise;d to work in that mill before yem took ovt;r the management. It  was whim I was foeil enough to think that  "honesty was the best ptilicy' in Virginia.  City. 1 am a gentleman now!" cried  Richaril, prouilly; "that is, I mean, a  sptirting gentleman. Hani work tind I  hit ve shaken hands fen-ever. If I pull this  oil' I'll buy out the Blue Wing and live  like a lord, Listen! The waLer company  suppliers the water for that ten-sta nip mill.  Now this chap will lock up the two mortars and watch I hem like a cat. IIe:'ll put  a chain over tin: gtiieles. too. so they can't  be; lifted. He's no fool. But we can lix  him. There's a square wafer t.-itik over  each five-stamp mortar to lin-ak the force  of the Witlei head. If you'll get me a bag  of raw silver amalgam e:very night, I'll  see if gets into those tanks rcguhi liy. The  cement will gradually' wash it into lhe  mortars. It can't get out from the .���screens,  Vou won't lo-e $10. Now figure up your  daily run. and give ine enough to load her  prestty even and I'll earn my money."  " Dick, you arc a genius. I can get the  amalgam from Bill llcale:y.    I was on the  jury (the one man he  needeel) when  he  killed Dexter Pollock five years ago."  One solemn libation to the God of Fortune closed the iniepiitotis ct.mpact.     For  Lett days tlie roar and rattle of stamps re-  soiineleel in bhe: " Kly-by-Niglit" mill.    The  Wiiii over the tempeirary eciipseof Rtittle-  snake Dick's diii-moiiel  reticheel  tiie stamp  mill where the partners ant!   the sturdy  Briton    toiled   with   anxious' faces.    At  noon, precisely, on the tenth day the Lonelon expert stopped the mill   by his  Frexl-  shiiin   bull's-eye   chronometer.      "Thank  yem, gentlemen," saiel he. "I will cle;an up  the mortars  myself."    When   the yielel eif  pasty-lejoking bullion was depositee! after  weighing, in  gretit retorts, Arthur Miiit-  hinel   Ifillinghouse, M. ___., dre.ve himself to  tho assay office with  the great lumps of  elour metal.    Four days later he stiid as ho  returned to tlie assay office:    "Come, let's  have a ce.cktail all around.    There's your  bullion order.    I have a, duplicate certilicate.    I   have cabloel to Lonelon, anel   the  mine  is   mine."    Rattlesnake   Dick   nieul-  estly elroppeel  his eyes as he set out the  beverages.   The burned metal was slyly  returned    to   Williiim    Healey.    Arthur  Mtiibiiind Fllinghemse calmly returned-to  J_.t)iielon with an enhanced reputation and  a confirmee! appetite for cocktails, leaving  the; reputation of iintdl round geioel J'ellejw.  The iron of fate was mysteriously shown  in the (pieer outcome eif the Anglo-American  attack upem the rebellie.us jjorphyry  horse filling the Fly-by-Night, when  the  two gleeful conspirators abandoned it te>  the   guielance   of   "the  Lemelein  export."  That unruflleel Briton induced his backers  to prex-eed, with   Knglish doggodness,   to  beire ii hole into the treasure pockets of  the ineiuntain gnomes or emerge in China.  The slope eif a forked body of the "bonanza" inte>   bhe eonelemneel  Fly-by-Night  created a  nine days'  wonder.    Tlie company's fortune was maele iinel the money  sunk wasa boomerang.  Biittlesiiiike Dick, with bc-eliamondetl  bose)in, roileelown t<j se;e the gretib strike.  1-le explored the caverns of the earth, and,  emerging, te.oka huge pull i'mm his pocket  cemifeirte;]-.  Lighting his perfect.o, he lightly toucheel  "'Wild Sally," his $8000 trotter, aiid elarteel  away to spreae! the geioel news.  "A niine's after all like a pretty woman,  always showing new streaks anel you can't  bet on the way they'll turn out."  The astemisheel leical savants never  knew whether the "London expert" was  foeil or sage, in which state; of historic uncertainty many great reputations linger,  i'eu- the mysterious godeless Fortune smiles  in silence with a mystic linger touching  her rosy lips.  "All I know is. gen-tle-nien," was Rattle:-  snake: Dick's invariable winilup as he '"set  'em ui)" f()I' Ids listeners, "his emtiit was  outlandish, and his manner not up to our  stanelarel, but he eliel us all "a lot of good���  me in-particular," proudly stated'Richard,  with a glance" at the "peerless" saloon  which he owetl to the unintentional generosity of "the London expert."  HOW   IT   ALL   ENDED.  Haulapre of Horses.  T. H. Brigg, an Fnglish civil engineer,  ina lecture before some teamsters in Chi-  eago on the haulage of horses, laid down  ���the pnipe.sition that a horse elid many  times more \vork in carrying his own  weight than if he were, harnessed to a  load. By tt series of simple experiments  he showeel that a horse bearing elown on  his muscles in standing used an effort,  fremi whitii he wtis relieved, tei tin extent,  if hitcheei to a wagon. .If tiie shafts pf a  wagon were et'tiippeel with an antenna-tic  spring the horse was further relieved e>f  his weight and enabled to use sej much  more of his strength in pulling his load.  A wagon fitted with .an automatic spring  shaft was used to illustrate this. I.'ict.ures  weve thrown on a screen, showing a horse  endeavoring vainly to elraw 2000 pounds  up a grade. The following pictures  showetl that if -"200 pounds were placed on  the horse's back he wtis able tej elraw bhe  load with ease. Fxperinients, eif which  the pictures were the evidence, had been  made in Lonelon, the lecturer stiid. The  applicatiem was maele to bhe.se present that  a horse neeeled tei have its weight in-  creaseel te; haul a leiael up a hill. The lecturer, tei further illustrate the peiint, took  a boy on his back .nuel then pulle-el about  tiie stage ti he.avy man, who had previ-  emsly easily drnggetl him fenwarel by  pulling a rope held by Mr. Brigg. Interesting figures were given relative to a  horse's pulling power em ie-c anel the in-  e-rc'iise in the percussion on his feet made  by extra weight of harness. The latte;r,  the speaker said, meant that two extra  pounds of percussion followed each extra  pound of harness. Tho blows elelivered  on a horse's feet iu travelling on the steiny  I iii veinents were eepial to the result tluit  would be produced if the animal wtsrc laid  on his back tind his he.ol's pounded by  four strong inch.  Where the Women Propose.  Ill bhe: rkraine:. Russia, the: wemian does  all the e-oiirting. When she falls iu love;  with ii man. she goes to his house and in-  feirnis him of the: state; of her feelings. If  he recipreiratos. till is we:ll, and the: feirniti I  marriage is eluly arrangeel. I f. however,  he is unwilling, she remains there, hoping  to coax him to a better mind. The pool'  fellow e-.-innot treat her wilh the; le.tist discourtesy, nor has he the: coiisol.-ition of  being able: fo turn her out. sis heir frienels  in sueii ;t case weitthl Ice I bound to avenge  the: insult. His remedy, therefore, if ele-  te;rniineel not lei marry her is tei leave his  home; ii ml stay ti way as long as she; is iu it.  What a Man Bats In a Life Time.  A man who lives to a limit of three score  years and ten. if in fairly good heal! h and  average appetite;, will have e.nteii in that  lime about I'i.000 pounds of inea t, iibou t  10.000 pounds of bread and vegetables,  about 2.*i.000 eggs and about "i000 pounds of  fish, chicken, and game. lie: will nisei  have- consumed about I'-iOIK) gallons of  various fluids, or enough to make; a lake  covering four blocks in extent and twei  feet deep.  ���Why Ho Wanted a Pension.  Kxamiiicr "Vou want a pension, you  say. yet you don't appear lo have: been  u (itindcil or to have lost n limb." Applicant"! lost my breath at the battle eif  Bull Run."  elson Hotel  Dining--Room  is now under the iiiiiiiiigeiiit'iit of  (lately steward on the steiimer Xelson).  Knini. this time on an ot.V.rt will lie mndi; to make the  Nelson a resort for tiiisiness anil mining, men, us everything ohlainahli; in season will he |>ri.<_ured.  Kates   Single meals. ;V) cents: (lay board. $7 a week.  Boys, Give "Jack" a Call.  9  ene  HOTEL  JOHN F. WARD  MANAGER.  FRONT STREET  KASLO, B. C.  The Very BEST OF Everything.  HE LELAND  HOTEL  Front Street, Near the Steamboat Landing,  KASLO, B.C.  Devlin & McKay, Props.  TIIK ItKST fM'ISINK.       TIIK HKST UK US.  TIIK HKST OK KVKItVTIIIN't;.  and Central  HOTEL  Corner   Front  and   Fourth   Streets,  KASLO,   B. C.  A. & J. Fletcher, Props.  ACCOMMODATIONS   FIRST-CLASS.  S|tif��n leaves (Jrittid t'cutnil fur Wiitson,  Hour I,ake(_'ity,  Tlii-uu Forks, New Denver and all point..*, in  the Kaslo-rilooali district.  A Story of Courtship and, Marriage  Through  a Matrimonial Advertisement.  Augustus Antlrews, a prej-.perou.s farmer  living in Lulu nil valley, a few miles south  of   Port   Towusenel.  Washington,  is   the  principal acteir.    Senile years ago his first  wife dieel.' leaving liiiu twei ehildren, a boy  tintl ti girl.    Siibseepiuiitly a nuitriinouiiil  iielvertising paper fell into his hanels, and  he began negotiating with a young lady  in the east with the object of matrimony.  She advertised herself as <-i '���blonde, full of  fun, affectionate, anel whe) longed to be-  ce.ine the reigning star in some bachelor's  ma trillion ial firmament." They exchanged  photeigraphs, anel a peculiar coincidence  occurred, as ejich separately alleged.    By  some  inexplicable mistake e.r otherwise,  tho pictures were of such ji character that  it would be difficult to recognize either eii'  the two  confiding  victims eif Cupid.    Jt  .seems that etich sent the photograph of  some other  person  whose  facial appearance was a decided improvement on the  eeiuntoiiance it was intended to represent.  Subseejuently the   laely came i'mm  the  east tit the expense of Mr. Andrews, to be  the star in the firmament.    Mr. Andrews,  it is said, in very glowing terms pictured  the magnificence of his farm, the beauties  of his palatini  mansion, nob to speak of  his  livestock  grazing over hi.s   thousand  hills.     The   description    tallictl    exactly  with bhe laely's itleal.    Very unexpectedly  she came out to look at the eibject of her  adoration.    She visited Mr. Andrews, and  found him at work in a small cabin cooking  breakfast.    Neither he  nor  the sur-  roiiudiugs   agreed   with   just   what   the  young lady anticipated, but matters were  arrangeel  anel   a   wetleling  cleiteel   the romance.  Two or three yetirs later a succession of  family difficulties resulted in Mrs. Andrews leaving her romantically acquired  liusbaml tei seek a divorce anel half of the  community property. Without much  trouble she severotl the bonds eif weillock  anel got a judgment of $1000 anel etists as  a compcusatieni for tin; heroic sacrific she  underwent in inarryingMr. Andrews. In  time the? sheriff levied upon and offeree!  I'or sale JMr. Andrews' farm of 100 acres.  In the meantime the plaintiff had a ilis-  agreenient with her attorneys about  their fee, anel they promptly liled a lien  lor $200a.gainst the .jtitlgnient. The prop  erty was hiel in for .$1000. the bidder paying the sheriff $.".0 to bind the bargain  until the elay folleiwing. After listening  to the lady's tale of misfortune the bidder  became convinced .that the. attorney's fee  .wtis exliorbitant, and without further  consultation paitl the balance, $1550, directly tei Mrs. Andrews. .Before he could  get ji eleed lie wtis compelled to geo to law  and pay the attorney's fee of $200 in atl-  elition, and then Mr. Andrews' minor  children'stepped in and claimed one-half  of the property as the estate of their deceased mother. Mr. Andrews complicated  matters also by homesteadingiiis portion  of the property. Jn the prex-eedings to  evict the .tenants the superior court: decided adversely to the bieider in.  The. supreme court's decision leaves the  interested parties 'standing as follows:  Mrs. Andrews has her divorce anel monetary compensation amounting to $1000:  Andrews, too, has a. divorce, the jtitlgnient satisfied and is in full possession anel  title of his property," ^mincumbered; the  bieleler in has about $1000 worth of experience and a peior e_pinion of wieleiws.  HE 'MADDEN  HOUSE  At Corner Baker and Ward Streets,  NELSON, B. C.  THOMAS MADDEN, Prop.  THE MADDEN is Centrally Located, With a  Frontage Towards Kootenay River and  is Newly Furnished Throughout.  THE TABLE is Supplied with Everything in  the Market, the Kitchen Being Under  the Immediate Supervision of a Caterer  of Large Experience.  THE  BAR  is sui-TLrrcn with tiik hest i.i.anii.s ok all  KINDS OK WINKS, LIQUOKS. AND CIGAItS.  Special Attention to Miners.  International  HOTEL  Corner  of West Vernon  and  Stanley Streets  NELSON,   B. C.  First-Class in Everything*.  THE INTERNATIONAL has a Comfortably Furnished Parlor i'or  Ladies, and the Rooms are Furnished Newly Throug-hout.  THE TABLE is not Surpassed by  any Other Hotel in the Kootenay  Lake Country, Being- Supplied  ���with the Best of Everything".  JAS. DAWSON & B. CRADD0CK,  PROPRIETORS.  THE BAR  Is Stocked with. Choice Imported and Domestic Wines. Liquors and  Cigars.  GOTENAY  HOTEL  Situate on Vernon  Street, Near Josephine.  The Hotel Overlooks  The Kootenay.  Its Guests can Obtain  Splendid Views  of Both the  Mountains and River.  Axel Johnson, Proprietor  THE ROOMS  ARE CONVKNIKNT AND  COMKOItTAHLI*;.  THE TABLE  IS  THK   HKST   IN   TIIK  MOUNTAINS.  Special Attention to Miners.  THE BAR IS FIRST-CLASS.  ILYER KING  HOTEL  John Johnson, Proprietor  Extensive  Improvements  Now Completed.  All Rooms  Refitted and  Refurnished  FINEST  WINES,   LIQUORS, AND  CIGARS  IN  THE MARKET SOLD AT THE BAR.  Special  Attention to Miners.  iu-ems i-ti..st.(t.a.-'.s.  I'.ATKS MOHKI'ATK  HE PALACE  HOTEL  Corner   Front  and   Fourth   Streets,  KASLO,   B. C.  MAHONEY&LUNDBURG  PROPRIETORS.  he Tremont.  East Baker St., Nelson.  Is oik: uf lh(. lii-st lintels in Tiiml .Mntliituin (ll-lrlel  Is the lit'ii(li|iiii;-!ers fur prospectuis mid  wurkliiK   miners.  MALONE   &    TREGILLUS,   Props  7-71  "T"1 ��� " !ll"%  _rr  ���\."  , .-".I"  w  |'vt"'t:'ivt1,* i ���.��in i����i "'"ii  ���  a��VB__|*l|B|*3        |U  n   ���'       v_���_���>������  r   j i��i>     ��� i l1'      i   ��� .   .. i ,i^ .1  i"   ���   ������ i" r  ���>���r- '^.���"-"-^-r^rTwr-'-'TEsr'Titr^Tr-"r  ����� i    K*r*       *   ���" jj ��� _.   -��� ���  �� _> |      4_Bt      *���* _F ~���      i*^  fc     ���*���*      *.*���     *        ' ���   V       1 _��� I    ��' ���'.   m."**   '     V   '  ��� ���Jfr-  _���_.*���-     Ii.  li..' .< --. "i  V-."-.-.  '  t  ".��� * :"":"* >'-'  T7T3TOrr  ��� \}  r.Vl _,���'���_.���.' . "-i".-, '"[Ti'    tJ*.."-���"    .A   I  p   ������  I       ��� ��� ��    ���       ��^->_i       ��� ,_i^, ^        ���   uiii   mm *    ������j-       �����������--'  >  (ii u :��� Ti.i. f ���'. .l          'U-.in;.*.-  .fr.tf;*.r;,v  �� .;_..,.�� .'jt'i.'h fr ,,���   y���,, 'i_ i_j* v , THE TRIBUTE:   NELSON, B.C., SATURDAY,  ���! A 2>T U A liY  :.0,  1894.  THE   WEEK'S   ORE   SHIPMENTS.  ."oi-the week oiKling .liiiuuu'.v llltli, lliu oi-e shipment  over the N'elson & Fori Sliujipurd ruilwiiy wen;:  Nort.liei-n Melle mine. Sleie-an disli-iel   Kreddie Lee mine, " "         Ktislo Siunpliii},'Wiii-ks. ICuslo   HI tmi.s  (III    "  iiS     "  Total   Value (estinuited).  ..Sis. :u(i  THE   GAMBLING   CRAZE.  A New York Gambling- House Run Exclusively by Women.  It was Billy Deutsch, the kin^of gam-  biers, who saiel: " Where a man has a  real passion for gambling1 it is far xvorse  than a passion for elrink. A man will  stoop lower to gamble than tei drink. Besides, the dvunkavd is irresponsible al'tei.-  a I'eu-drinks, anel the gambler must have  his wits. For a few coppe.rs a man can  gen,a drink : but I'or the: gambler- a ele.llar.  what is it? (���'ambling' works up (.he brain,  the eyes, the nerves ��� all. I ,-iin not  preaching, (.'ambling is a disease - Lhe:  haielestin the worltl tei cure; harder lIi.-iu  consumption. But it is a singular fact  the greatest ga in biers on earth are  rwome_i. They are born gamblers. The  disease of gambling takes a .streinget- heilel  upon them Limn it ever gets upon a man.  I have trietl to understand it, but I cannot."  Few people arc aware tluit there are  female gamblers iu Xew York who play  games of chance with greater persistence  and more nerve tlum any male gambler in  town. These women underslanel every  game of chance, from thn.e-c-ard meinle to  the most intricate r|iiest.iein of poker.  They delight in a horse race, revel in a dog  light, anel would seitnier set; twei roosters  dig at each other than eat a good elinner.  The passion for gambling is born in them.  They inherit I'm in their I'oi'uiiioIIk.i-s. . It  is a disease that is incurable and that  takes a stronger holel upon its victims  year after year.  Jt has been within the past few years  that gambling among women has become  so prominent tis to cease almost to be extraordinary. Twei years ago there was  not a regular gambling house for women  in New York. Within the past five  months, however, there has been opened  on a creiss street, neit very far frenn a  most aristocratic hotel, a palatial  home for female gamblers. It is a -I-story  brown stone house. A broad sloop leaels  up to a. big double entrance, barret I with  heavy oak doors. The person win. rings  the bell is met by a trim ceilored girl whe>  "will listen to what she litis to say, anil if  the visitor is found to be all right she is  admitted tei tlie vestibule.  No men tire ever allowed, under any circumstances, to penetrate further than  the .vestibule. Tlie house is owned by a  ���woman and is run by a woman. Tlie servants are all .women, even to the menials  -who make tlie (ires and elei the heavy  -work about the house. No one i.s nlleiweel  te) enter unless she is known, or unless arrangements have already-been maele for  lier visit by those who tire known.  The woman who enters the vestibule  finds that ti ground-glass'" door blocks her  Avay into the hall.'beyond. ��� When this  door opens the visitor steps-into a hall  severely plain in its decorations. Te) the  left is the parlor, which runs the entire  length of the-lirst floor. It is gorgeously  fitted up. Heavy velvet carpets hitlc the  floor. Mirrors running' from the floor tei  the ceiling are on every siele. Heavy curtains shield the whitlows." The great  chandeliers which hang from the ceiling  are of polished brass tind cut glass. Rare  marble statues deprive otherwise gloenny  corners of their "sonibreness. I'Jxpensive.  paintings dob the walls between the mirrors. A great clock stantls between Lhe  two windows opening to the rear of the  house. A picture of .Mepliistopheles is  blazoned on the glass' face of the clock.  He holds in his right-hand four aces. The  ;je)ker of Lhe deck of care I.s is dancing a jig  on his forked tail. At his feet is a pile of  gold. This is the only suggestiem in the  parlor of the true nature of the house.  The women tarry iu the parlor only  long enough to tell tei one of the servants  the game they wish to play and then follow the servant to tluit room. All the  servants of the house tire: colored women.  They wear simple gowns of plain black.  Avith small white-laee caps on their heads.  At the head of tho stairs is a -smtill room  about twelve feet si|mire, where: the  visitor, if she wishes, i-an leave her hut  and cloak in charge of a servant. The  main room on the second Moor is half as  large tis the parlor. It is called "Llie I'nro-  j'oom." Three heavy sets of eiirlains bar  tlie windows. The light i.s supplied from  eleven incandescent lamps arranged in a  circle, like a ring of diamonds, about a  rod of gold. There are twei faro layouts,  one at either enel eif the room. The dealers sit behind the boarels on high stools.  The boards tire only about thm: feet from  the floor, so that a player sitting in a  chair can reaelily see all'that is done. A  large colored women, weighing perhaps  two hundred peinnels. has charge of the  room. There tire two ileiors leading into  the hall.  Jnimeeliately back of this room i.s a  smaller room known as -"the little, poker-  room." There are four tables in this  room; ejaeh table litis a e-eilored female attendant. The tables ha ve circular lops  about four feet in diameter, covered with  green cloth. Neit more: than live players  tire allowed to play at a table.  The back stairs run on up to tin* second  floor. In the corner of this lantlingis a  marble figure of Venus, with a green band  painted around the neck and au ace of  .spades between the breasts. The third  floor i.s arrangeel elifl'erenl ly from the  second floor. The; small room at flic, head  of the freint stairs is tt I oild-room. The  room adjoining it is knenvn as '"the moult*  parlor." There are no chairs in I his room.  Jn   place   of   wall    paper   the*   walls are  The word "inoiite" j  iu tu-es. Then* tire j  three inonfe layouts, one on each side of  the room save that em which is lhe entrance. The juggler of the cards stands  with her back to the wall. The* players  stand in i'i out, of the board beyond a chalk-  covered  with  cure Is.  is spelleel on the: wa I  line, which is elrawn on the fleien- two feet  frenn the board. There are) only two attendants in this room.  The largest roeim em this Moor adjoins  the nitiiito-rooni. It is kntiwnasthe "mis-  e.-elhineous room. It has nine tables in it,  which may be used for any games desired.  The remaining room ou his fleior is ti  very smtill roemi in the front of the' house.  .Only the best kneiwn of the players tire  allowed to enter it. It is known as "tlie  millionaire mansion." It is in it that the  largest gjimes in the house are playeel. If  several players wish tei pluy a game that  practically has no limit, they get this  room. It. has two hi bios and seven chtiirs.  It is the most sumptuously-fitted room in  the heiuse. The tables tiro of carved ma-  hogaiiy. The walls are decorated with  beautiful pictures- of nude figures. A  pie:ture of a iiuele woman is painted on  the ceiling.  The basement of the heiuse i.s uniquely  arrangeel. The front reieini is the: kitchen.  None of the guests ever enters it. A long  hallway runs from the basement i.ntrance  iu lhe front of the heiuse unelor the stoeip  back Lei the roar. Many of the gueists  enter the house through this basiMiient  eloor. The next menu tei the kitchen is  the: restaurant. The finest products of  the market aroserveel there free of charge  to the players. There are two big tables  anel three small ones in that room. All  liquors tiuel wines, except champagne, are  free. Champagne costs $:"> a bottle.  Cigarettes are heaped about the tables on  small silver plti.tters. Hack of the restaurant is the snioking-rooiii. It is a small  room lilleel with cushions anil divans.  There is tt large silver tray on a small  table in the center of the room, which is  filled with the various brands of cigarettes. Over the entrance are the words,  ���"It litis till gone up in smoke."  Back of the smoking-room is the most  important room in the place. It is a, little  cubby heile not over ten feet sepiare. in  one corner is a big safe, on which are  pain tee I in red letters the wort Is. ".Monte  Carlo- try tei break it." The room is the  office eif the proprietor. Any guest having any complaint to make about alleged  unfair pluy. eliscourteenis treatment on  the part of an attendant, or discomfort  due tei the management of Lhe house, goes  elirect Lo this office anel states her grievance. The woman in the office is plump  anel petite, with a! clear complexion, blue  eyes, ami blonde hair. She is known as  .Madame Hart. She listenspatiently to till  complaints, tintl if the heiuse is in the  wrong the matter is speeelily set right. If  the guest is wrong Madame Mart never  tails to promptly tell her so. When any  player exhausts the funels of one of the  Layouts up-stairs she gets a check on  .Madame Hart. This check is ti square  piece of pasteboard which mails:    "Monte  Carlo pav   to bearer $ .account table  No.- -."  All the tables in the house go by numbers. The banker atone of the tables fills  in the amount due the player as well as  the table number. _Mtidii.melb.irt promptly  pays the check.  All the dealers iii charge of the tables  are dressed alike. Their gowns resemble  in many respects Lhe dresses of the col-  oreel servants. They wear nothing on  their heads, however. Their gowns are  eif plain black without pockets. The  sleeves are tight-fitting and extend only  tei the 'elbows. Their forearms anel hands  are bare. The gowns button in the back  tind are severely plain in front. This does  away with tiny opportunity to smuggle  cards out of -sight. These dealers range  in age I'roin twenty to thirty. None of  the eleiilers ever speaks to a playersavein  re.ganl Lo Lhe game:.  The class of women who I'requont this  house tire   far above the ordinary run of  female residents  eif  I his city.    .Many of  them  are women eif position  tis  well  jis  wealth.   They are women whose husbands  are familiar iigures about town anel who  tire well known by name to the majority  of New Yorkers. _ There is little vulgarity  or profanity or risky conversation among  the women.    They go tei this house much  as a   person   suffering  from  rheumatism  woulel go to the Hot .Springs in Arkansas.  Both are suffering from practically incurable elisetises.    It  is interesting to study  the* women whei frct|iieiit this heiuse frenn  the time they enter it until they leave it.  .Most of them  elrive. to within a block of  the.place ami  walk hurriedly aud   nervously down  the street, run up  the steps,  anel fairly plunge inside the door when it  is opened.    They rush to oneof the tables  much as a thirsty man would  hasten tei tt  spring of e-eieil  water.    Kagc.rly they eipen  tiie'ir pocket -books and place their moncv.  Their eyes  brighten,  their cheeks   flush,  their  linger^  tremble, as  they tiwa.it  the  result.    As I hey play on their demeanor  <-haiige*s: they become e-eiol anil  calm.     It  is only  when  they win   heavily, or when  I hey lose a great   ele*al, that they flush or  pah*.    Ordinarily they sit as if they weve  .-it  an al'lerrnooii tea. and  when (hey have  playeel lo their con I cut they (piietly le-ti ve  the roe ii ii and epiit I he house.   Sometimes,  however, eiue may see a woiimii hurrying  away pale ami I re-iubling.    She may have  lost the money which meant her husband's  honor, or again she may have  won until  sin.* was dazed  by her good fortune..    But  tis ti rule the   female gambler  plays her  game,   whether she   win   or lose, with a  cooliii���<--. anil   a   tranquility  which it be-  hooves   the  male  gamble*!- to take ceigni-  zane-e of and to imitate.  Within the past year or two the' growth  of | he vice of gambling among women has  been marked. Shopgirls, telephone: girls,  and others of their class, who cannot  alTiii'd lo risk much, play I'or small stakes  among themselves. In some of I he stores  and great I'aclori.-s of this city, whore  hundreds of girls tire employee), shrewd  women make lheir livelihood by running  perambulating policy shops and walking  pools. The great trouble, though, with  women, is l hal. they allow sentiment to  inllueiiee their play, hoi- instance, in a  horse-race, rather than back the best  lioi-.e. (hey play the nidiint eif the liand-  -oinesl jockey: and il is this Failing that  caused liilly I leu I.seh lo su p|ileincn I bis  remark-; which apix-arat I he eipeuing of  llii- -lory with these words; " Women  are -ciil iiiieiiitd. Sent iiiirnl will ruin a  g.-iinliler.bin if will  never break a bank."  W.F.  CHEMISTS and  :      DRUGGISTS  A large and eomplele stock of lhe leading lines of  Cor. Baker and  Josephine  Streets,  Nelson, B. C.  Drugs,  Chemicals,  Patent Medicines,  Perfumes,  Soaps,  Brushes,  And  Toilet Articles of  Every Description.  A large and eoiniileto stock of  WALL PAPER  NELSON STEAM  SASH AND DOOR FACTORY  Central Ofllce  of tlie  Kootenay Lake  Telephone.  SASH,  nOOHS. AND WINDOW  .M.VI.I*. TO OmiKK.  I'TtAMKS  Estimates Given on Building Supplies.  TURNING, SUItl-'AClNC, AND MATOIIIXO.  Orders from any (own in the Kootenay Lake country  promptly nil untied to.   (.lenoral jobbing of all kinds.  RICHARD STUCKEY, Proprietor.  You Want to Save Money  You can do so by purchasing- your  supplies from us.  We pay cash for everything- which  enables us to sell at lowest rates.  Hudsons' Bay  Company.  Baker Street, Nelson.  AGENTS FOR Hiram Walker & Sons, Distillers, Walkerville, Ontario, and Fort  Garry Flour Mills, Manitoba.  Just received a consignment  of Fall and Winter Scotch Suitings and Trouserings, also Worsted Overcoatings.  IF1.   J"_   SQTJIEE,  Corner Ward and Baker Streets.  I.I3IITKD.  WINTER   SCHEDULE  (ICOOTKNAV  LAKK)  In ell'eet .January Sth, ISilt.  STEAMER  I.ICAVKS   Xl-.l-KOX:  .Mondays. U     a.m.  Wednesdays, 5:1(1 p. in.  Thursdays, 5     p. in.  Saturdays, 5:-ll) p. in.  'NELSON"  Leaves IC.asi.o:'  Tuesdays,    A a. in.  'Tliiir.-el.iys. S a. in.  Friday;..       A a. in.  .Sundays,     S a. in.  Passengers from Ivaslo. to make close connection with  Xelson & I*'ort Slioppurd Hailway for points south, should  take Steamer Nelson, leaving Kaslo at .'" a. in. on Tuesdays and Fridays.  The company reserves the right to change this schedule  at any time without notice.  J.  W., TROUP, Manag-er.  ANNOUNCEMENT.  For   Member   of   the    Legislative   Assembly-  West   Kootenay   Electoral  District.  The undersigned amiouui.es himself as a candidate for  member of I he legislative assembly from West. Kootenay  District, subject to Ihe iirtinn nf (,'ui convention to be  held at Nelson mi April l:_th, 18.11.  Nelson. January llllli. IS'.U. .1. FUKD JI t'M K.  li  Official Administrator's Notice.  at the  cast  the County  Court  of   ICoolenay.  holdeli  I'ossing of Ihe Columbia river.  In the iniillerol' Kliphalet XX'. Harris, deceased,  and  In llie mullcrof the Olllcml Administrator's Act.  Haled llies ninth day of .lanuary. A. II. ItSlll.  L'pnn reading the atlidavitof Arthur I'ntrick Cummins,  it is ordered thai  Arthur I'alriek Cummins, ollieial ad-  miiiislintor for I bet County Court. District of Kootenay, be  iiilmiiiisti-al'ir nf all anel singular the guilds, chattels, and  i-.rodils of  IOliphalet XV. Harris, ehsccased.    And that this  order be published in the N'elson Tribune newspaper for  t bo iiei-iod of lliirly elays.  |.Signed| WII.UAM   WAUI1   SI'IXIC.S.  Tlie.* creditors of Klipbahjl \V. Harris, late of Nelson, in  the district, of Koeilenay. shiieinaki:r. are reejuireel within  sixty davs of this dale to seiul particulars of their claims  lo ine, after which lime I shall proceed lo distribute the  said estate:.  Haled at llnnalil, in the: Dislriet eif Kootenay, this illh  January, IX'II. A.  I'.  CCMM IN.S.  e.Ifit.-ial Administrate!!'.  Official Administrator's Notice.  In lhe Coiinly Court of Ivootenay. hidden  at Ihe east  crossing of the Columbia river.  In Ihe matter of Hougera (liovani. eleceaseel.  ami  In the matler of the (.fllclnl Administrator's Act.  l'pnn reading the allldavits of Arthur I'alriek Cuin-  iiiiiisand .lohn Miles, il is ordercel that Arthur I'alriek  Cummins, ollieial ailiniiiislralor for tlie County Court  liislrlcl of KonliMiny. shall be administrator of all anil  singular Hie goods, chattels, anel etredifs of Hougera  etiiiviuii, ilire-easi'il. Anil that Ibis order be published in  lite- N'elson Tribune! newspaper during the period of  sixty ilnv.-.  Haled, I his Unl ehiv eif .lanuary, ISOI.  |Sigin*d| Wild.IAM   WAItl.   SI'I NICK.  The creelileirs nf Hougera (iinviini, late of Nelsem. in  llie- ellslrii-l. of ICiiolcliiiy. lulioriT. rloe-ejused, are ri.*i|Hired  le> send to me wilhin sixly days of this dnle stalcinciils  a nil full p.-ii-liculars of lheir claims. Mini afler the expiration of such liini; I shall proceed with the distribution of  till! Sllill (Miltl!,  Iiuleil nl  HolmM. Illli .launary, 1S!>I.  A.   I*.  CI'M.MIN.S. lllllciai Ailiniiiislralor.  Hotel Phair.  -ingle- nii-iiH. ,'iO ii-iiIm; da) boiii'd, ��7 a week.  Notice   of  Application   for   Certificate   of  Improvements���Rand Mineral Claim.  Take iiiille-c t 1i>it I. H. I*'. Klroliewk, free miner's cor-  I illi'iile No. Ilii-'l, inlcnd, sixly elays from the: dale hereof,  tn apply In lhe golel'-oiiiiiii-sinner for a i-erl llle-al.e of iin-  pi'oti*iiii*ni n, for llii! purpose of obtaining a crown grant  of llie iilinvu i-liiliii. And fin-llicr lake notice Hint ael-  \'i*rni* rliiim* iniisl In* M'lil lo l In* mining recorder al  A inswoii ii mid aclion coiiiiiii'Iii'imI before! lhc issuance nf  such I'crllllcatc of iiiipi'ove-incnls.  Hilled this lath eluy of .lanuary. IK'.K.    ���_  D. !���'. srilOIIKt'K,  ��  ��  We are making ready for a dissolution of partnership, in the early spring,  and from today (Thursday, December 21st) will offer our entire stock of Dry  Goods, Clothing,, Boots and Shoes, Hats, Grockery, arid Glassware at cost.  In anticipation of the increased demand for g-oods that will follow the  opening" up of the famous Silver King* mine, and having* implicit faith in  the future prosperity of Kootenay in g-eneral, and of Nelson in particular,  we have been steadily increasing our stock, and have at present the most  complete assortment of g-eneral merchandise in the interior of British  Columbia.    Call and see  us and compare prices.  SPECIAL BARGAINS  IN THE  DRY  GOODS   DEPARTMENT.  \e.  S  u     *  .acAines, Newspapers, Books, Stationery  Leg'al Forms, Office Sundries, Toys, Fancy Goods.  School Supplies  a Specialty.  ^IROZLnTT  STEEET,  K_ASIiO.  hoes, &poeepies, Hardware, Ifoii and Steel.  MINING   COMPANIES,   MINERS,   AND   PROSPECTORS   FURNISHED   AVITH   SUPPLIES.  H  T"  ^iminsn^iEiiR.  REVELSTOKE  '_^'3srxj    NAKUSP  GROCERIES,  HARDWARE,  se  I  Gloves, Moccasins, Overshoes, Overrubers, Mackinaw Shirts, German  Socks, Shirts and Underclothing, Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes,  and the finest and most varied lot of Fall and Winter Suits, Vests,  Coats, and Pants ever shown the public in the Kootenay Lake country.  The RAILWAY CENTRE and  SEAT OF GOVERNMENT of West Kootenay.  "if-  CHOICE BUILDING and RESIDENCE PROPERTY  E,______B_A_.TID   ALLCWED   *F'0"E;i   GOOD   **BTJIX_.r)I3_<r(3-S_.  ALSO LOTS FOR SALE IN NAKUSP, DAWSON, and ROBSON.  APPLY   FOE-   PBICES,    MAPS,    ETC,   TO  FRANK FLETCHER, Land Commissioner C. and K. R. and N. Co., Nelson, B. C.  Hotelkeepers and housekeepers needing anything in the line of tableware  should call on or send to JACOB DOVER, JEWELER, Nelson, for prices.  He sells Rodger Brothers' knives, forks, and spoons at $8 per dozen;  castors, $4.50 each; butter dishes, from $1.50 to $3.50; .pickle dishes,  from $2 to $5.   Pull lines of above-mentioned goods always kept in stock.  Houston Bloek, Corner of Baker and  Josephine Streets.  g-g.  $w-_|jj_  __3>_MtW;'  M__B��-Mmw.y��_JW-JM-M^  llll.-UU-I.IJHIHJUm  imujuiiiuujuiiiiiiimi.ii-ii-Ji.i-iimuiJui'-ijmiMiin  _.mi_i---*��--i��J-MJu_a��i--MmM__-H'__i'  *_ri!'3ji'  "���K'':'tt  Wi  '."-MS

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