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The Tribune Jan 27, 1894

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 / Pi.  'J "M'"icA  11 Kblnt,  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'Uhder Construction and  Steamboat    Lines    in   Operation  -Make   the  Mining   Camps   and   Towns   in   Kootenay   Accessible   the   Year   Round..  SECOND   YtfAR.-jYO.  10.  NELSON,   BRITISH   C0L17JVIIMA,. SATURDAY, JANUARY 27,   181)1  ONE  DOLLAE- A* YEAR.  MUST   NOT   BE   DISFRANCHISED.  WEST KOOTENAY   FAIRLY  ENTITLED  TO  THREE  MEMBERS.  ���'"  Representation Should be Based on Prospcc-  tive Future Growth and not an Inaccurate  Census Taken Years Ago: Based on Adult  Population, not on Infants in Arms;-Based  on Revenue Returned the Province, not on  Servility- to Mr. Davie's Government.  Tlio basis on   which   the   redistribution  of seals in   the  next  legislature  will be  intide is not known in Kootenay: but it i.s  jnoi-o than  likely tluit it i.s ono tluit  will  give   the   government   the   odd   chance.  Thai i.s politics, however wrong il may be  in principle.    If the agricultural and mining districts are given representation according   to    their   voting   strength   and  amount of  direct revenue   paid   the province, the two Kootenays  are fairly   entitled to the same number of  representatives a.s  Yale or Westminister, and  to a  ���larger   representation   than  Lillooet and  Cariboo.      The   public-   accounts   for  the  year ending June .'50th.   IS!).'!  are  not at  hand;   but   the   public accounts   for   the  year ending .June oOth.   1S02,  are.    I'Yoin  the following tables,  it will   be seen that-  Fast and  West   Kootenay contributed to  tht! province,   in  the   way   of ttixes and  licenses   (exclusive of  the sums  derived  from the sale of wild  land and wild   land  taxes) tt sum within  $10,000 as   much   a.s  the old-settled  district of Yale, and $7000  in excess of  that contributed   by the-district of New  Westminister and $18,000 in  excess of tha t contributed by Lillooet and  Cariboo.  HOW 1IKKI VKIi.  l-'reu Miners'Certilientes .  .M ning Iteeeipts. fJeuenil  Lii-en.-es   Marriage Lieonnu-   I teal l'rn|KTl v Tax    lYi-sona! I'roperiy Tux ...  Income Tux      i'nivineiiil lieveniie Tux .  Fines und  Forfeitures ....  I.iiw Slumps   Probate Fees   Itej,rist ry Fees   Miscellaneous Receipts   Total   ���  isc  1. ��  2.012 (II) i  S !l,(i!:ii 0(1  L'.lill .il 1  7.^.11 11  7,Sl1) (II) i  11.117 "ill  L'l'.'l (ill '  7.") (11  20.77.1 77  U.rtS!) 1)1  .���.Ml 7(1 :  1.18!) iSI  i;:- CI) :  '.Ml 'Jn  7,121 CO  ."i.O.'jS III)  l.li 111 21  fr'l   III  if IS L'.'i '  11-J 70  :ii in  11 k-  ���L- 70 '  IU (JO  : SI!l,7.'iS .-(7    SA0.11A 71  HOW  DKitlVKD.  Free Jliners'C'crt.itlciites .  Mining - Receipts, t'enoial  Licenses      Alurringe Licenses   Real Property Tax    Personal Property Tax   Income Tax   Provincial Revenue Tax ..  Fines and Forfeitures   Law Stumps   ' Probate Fees ���  Registry Fees   Miscellaneous Receipts  Total...-   S     (ISO (10  �� Ii. 100 00  Aj7 01)  A.02A 00  1���'1!)5 (10  n.is-j flu  (ill 00  :-."> no  I8.7lili 7;"i  8.71!) S)  ���j, si iv;-.')  2.AV2 72  :-i flu  SI 07  8.8'S 00  .'-.!I27 00  ;������> ix)  :i7.-- 00  00 55  2fl 00  JO 00  2S ^  XU\ 2:>  S.---2.S07 ;-:s  ��21,551! -18  For the year ending'.J une "30th, lS0:j, the  showing will be much better for litist and  West Kooteiniy, and the chances are West  Kootenay alone will have paid the province as ltirge a sum in direct revenue as  either Yale or Now Westminister districts, and more than double that of Lillooet tind Cariboo. As regards voting  strength, East anil West Kootenay have  at least I-100 qualified voters tind a.  population as large a.s Yale district  at least. West Kootenay is the only  inland district iu the province that  htul ti rapid increase of population  during the year ISO.'], yet its mining resources are only iu the first stages of development. Today, one of its mining  divisions alone, although the mine owners  tire hampered with almost prohibitive  freight rates on ore, is outputting every  month ore of greater value than the  yearly output of all the mines in Cariboo  and Lillooet; more wealth every two  months than is produced in Yale in six;  and more every six mouths than is produced in New Westminister district in  twelve.  This statement cannot be disproved.  The mines iu Slocan district, during the  month ending January 2'ird shipped  ore of the value of over $ MO, 000. and fully  as much more was mined and left on the  dumps. New Westminister district, with  till its great resources in timber and fish,  and with cheap transport;!.tion, cannot  produce raw material or manufactured  goods that will sell for half that sum, and  Yale, with its agricultural products and  cattle, one-quarter of that sum.  East and West Kootenay. in justice, are  entitled to the same number of representatives in the next legislature as is given  either Yale district or New Westminister  district.  The government should see lo it that a  court of revision, of wliich due notice is  given, be  held at  Nelson, not later than  April 9th, tit,wliich the voters' list of the  electoral district of West Kootenayshall  receive a careful overhauling. The list  presented to the legislature is simply an  abortion. Jf a court of revision is held  on April 0th most of the names sent in  will appear on the register of voters, a.s  they will have been posted the sixty days  required under the Act.  Since   the  foregoing  was put   in  type,  copies  of the  coast  papers  containing:a  summary of the public, accounts for  the  cyoar ending June '30th. ISO,'}, can e to hand.  From it will be seen that West Kootenay  alone contributed almost as much revenue  as Yale or New Westminster districts, iu  fact,  A Vest  Kootenay  i.s  fourth,    on   lhe  list   as    tt   revenue    producer.     Yet   it  has    but    one    member    in    the    present  assseinbly,  tind   will  have   but  one  under   the   new distribution   bill   if   the  representation is based on the population  as  shown   by   the  census   taken   in   ISOO.  Redistribution   ou any other  basis than  voting strength and  revenue will  be unfair  to   the   people   who are  developing  British Columbia.    Why should   Victoria  and   Vancouver  infants   have   the   same  representation in the legislative assembly  as   die  adult  miners  of   litist tind   West  Kootenay?    Why should Cowichan, a dis-  tict (hat  is  sure  to  return  residents of  Victoria   as   members   tind    which    contributes little revenue, be given twice the  representtttion of more populous Mainland  districts?  SLOCAN   DISTRICT.  SfAIMAKY  OF    PWI-LIO   ACCOUNTS   FOR   YKAR  KM) I NO  .Waii .--Il,   ISIi'f.  HHVH.Nl-K.  From Dominion of Canada���-  Annual interest   Annual subsidy   A nnnal ijranl per capita    A uiiual i'or lands conveyed   Land sales '   Laud revenue   Tiinljer royalty and licenses   Su rvey fees           Runts (limber lea-es)    Free miners' certilicates   Alining receipts {general   I.U-en.-e-i     Marriage licenses   Real properly tax   Personal property tax   Wild land Lax       Income lax   Provincial revenue tax   Registered taxes, arrears   Tax sale deeds   Fines and forfeitures   Law stamps   Probate fees..-   1! e.urwt ry fees   Assay ollice fees   Asylum fui't.li'! insane   ".'.  ..       :.  .'-...,  Print in^c (i(lice receipts   Sale of govern men I, property   Sale of consolidated statutes      Reimbursements in aid   Interest    Chinese Restriction Ael. 1S.SI   Kd ncal ion r. funds, city districts   Ri'ilurtion works. Cariboo     "Miscellaneous receipts   Intei-e.-l on sinking funds   Tolal      KXI'KXIIITCKKS.  Public debt--  Int erest       Sinking funds. Loan Aot, IS7-1    Interest invested. Loan Act, 1S71.... ���'..  Loan Act. 1877      Interest invested,Loan Act. 1877   Loan Act. 18S7  ..........  Interest invested. Loan-Act, 1S87..... ..  L inn Act, 1S01 .���   Interest invested, Loan Act. ISfll   Premium and exchange V   Discount and commission   [expenses, consolidation and loan    Civil government salaries     Administration of justice salaries   Legislation   Public institutions, maintenance���  Printing ollice   Assuy oli'ice   Asylum for insane   Museum   Hospitals ami charities    Administration of justice other than salaries  Kducation   Transport   Rent   Revenue services   Public works-  Works anil buildings   New parliament buildings, Victoria   (loverninent house. Victoria   I toads, streets, bridges, and wharves   Surveys     Miscellaneous   Total ;...  Less chargeable investment account   . S -ill. 1.11  .-'5.000  .Sl,!:(i7  100.001)  IT!).!)!)!)  SI.I7S  !l,5Sli  :-!2  1--.I2I-  27.HIW  2:r;2A2  ;-2. IA2  :-.-iio  80,(101  SI.5-II  3S.ll.-)  7.510  10,1111  S:i.'  20  10.511  11.210  H.TAA  5S,S!):t  27.-1  .'.ISO  5,(i7!l  J.a'f"  l.ll'  is.-sii.-s  ���Ill.liliJ  ���lO.i'j-il  75  12,27.1  I*,!) I.S  .SI, 010.21 iii  Net expenditure  lKSii-S7..  1.SS7-S8..  IXS8-M)..  187!I-!KI..  l.S'-IMII..  I801-02..  Net  Revenue.  .8 510.,-I.IS  . liOS,ll78  . 70(i.77!l  . 815,522  .    !IIJI,!M.'I  . i,o:w.2.'(7  i   UXOliS  si:-  3.17:  11,032  1,013  8.7-17  1.102  lS.OOS  115  1.251  2.711  lO.SiiS  I.-'(i.(.i53  112.350  30.075  (i.Olil  311  12.101  3.1 IS  11.110  ���t'UiSO.  100.55S          !i.5:;i    -IS    !l,!l!)5  ...... Mli.270    72.815    -1.000    282.015    05,535  ....   . 12S.!)!li   S1.I77.1I3           15.075   $1.131.I'iS  Net  Kxpoiidit ure.  :? 713.151  7I5.075  Slli.2li'  011,108  003.755  1.370.131  ItKVK.NI-K   ISV   KI.KC'I'Olt.M,   IHSTUKTS.  Victoria City S 03.212  New Westminster  83.217  Vale  82,787  West Kootenav  77,0: 'A  Comox  5I.0S0  Vancouver Citv  I7,li0l  New Westminster City  12.0 0  Alberni '...:  23.358  Nanaimo ;... . lO.ul.'S  Victoria  18.707  Lillooet   17.578  Fast Kootenay  11,010  Nuiiiiinui Cily :  13,888  Cariboo .'  13,551  Cassiar  -1,758  Islands  3,113  Const .(nut an electoral district)  15,818  Tolal    i'lil5,li30  More Evidence of Inefficiency.  'Why the Dominion government keeps  post-office inspector Fletcher in charge of  so important a. division tis British Columbia, after the complaints that have been  made, i.s beyond finding out. Here is a  sample of his inefficiency: The inspector  asked twice I'or bids for carrying the mails  from Waneta to Kobson, Trail to receive  service in that way. Hids were sent two  weeks before the steamer Columbia stopped running, but as yet the bidder litis  received no answer from the inspector.  The Trail office is an important one. although the salary given the postmaster  would not indicate it. He receives $7..">()  a (|iittrter. and last quarter's salary has  been held back because he purchased his  supply of stamps tit Nelson instead of tit  Victoria. It costs him $10 a week to get  the mail for Trail through from Waneta,  find ho has now hired an expert accountant to figure up his profits.  Items of Interest Picked up  by a "Wandering  Correspondent.  Saxx' Dknvkr, January 22nd.  After a  two-weeks' jaunt  in  a /.ig/.ag  manner, taking in the mines of the famed  Slocan, i'or the lirst time  in  very  nearly  five  yetirs'  experience in  Kootenay  district I find myself in  the embryo city of  New Denver, on  the eastern shore of the  mountain walled, silver and gold ribbed  Slocan hike.   Ou the journey from Kaslo  not much of interest occurred worth relating until the town of Watson was reached.  Some improvements have been made here  in the  past year,  two  new  hotels have  been  erected  and   tin addition   has been  built to the hotel Watson.    The postoffice  is tin established fact, and rapid communication can be had with-the outside world  through   the  telegraph   office,  when   the  wires are not down.    Boar Lake City has  hnnroved to the extent of tin additional  hotel tind Lane Cilliams  raw-hide camp.  Around "Watson anil Bear Lake quite ti  number of dvy ore discoveries have been  made, anil in a measure opened up during  the past two seasons, which add materially  to the mineral wealth of the Slocan district.  At the present Three Forks i.s the liveliest place iu the entire district. Fvery  branch of business i.s well represented and  each individual' appears to be doing his  share of trade. The Lemon combination  appear to be scooping in money by the  hatfull, the local representatives being  "Jack'' W. Lowes, manager: "Jap" King,  chemist; and ".Bert" Crane, treasurer. A  number of fine singers and a few musicians  have congregated at The Forks, consequently free concerts of an interesting  nature are of nightly occurrence.  From Three Forks, the same as from  Watson, I branched out on the several  trails leading to thodiffercnt mines whicli  are being worked during the winter, of  which a description will appear in Thi-:  Triiscni-: later on.  Quite an amount of work is being done  on the heavy cuts of the Nakusp Ac Slocan  railway between Three Forks and New  Denver. At one place the stage road for  a fourth of a mile became quite dangerous  on account of rocks rolling down, and the  enterprising citi/.ens of New Denver  turned out anil constructed a new road  around tho obstruction tind builttwo new-  bridges across Carpenter creek. Like  many others, no doubt. I wtis struck with  the beautiful situation of and the handsome buildings iu Sexv Denver. The large  three-story, finely furnished frame buildings to be seen ou every side would be tin  ornament to much older and more pretentious towns. The neat twin-screw steamer  "W. linn tor" is making regular trips from  this point down toSilverton tttthe mouth  of Four-mile creek, thence back and to the  head of the lake, and -appears to be doing  a good business. Thus far' I have only,  made the trip to Silverton and back oil  the steamer.  One of the principal topics of conversation which T have heard on the'"trip i.s the  selection of a proper candidate for member of the next provincial parliament.  The favorite and choice of the majority  of voters whom I have heard discuss this  important question was a surprise to me,  a.s I am well satisfied tlie man mentioned,  a well-known resident,of Kaslo, has no  political ambitions, but now lam aware  of tiie fact that should he decide to stand  as a candidate for member he would have  quite a following in the Slocan district.  Several married ladies have lately departed from New Denver to spend the remainder'of I he  winter on the outside. In -consequence several new  bachelor clubs have been organized.  At  least   2n() animals   are engaged   in  hauling und rawbiding ore in the Slocan district.  The boys at the Washington -mine have  <iuile a library and reading-room, all  the leading newspapers being kept on tile.  ���). II. .Moi-iiii expects to'put a force of  men on the Queen Moss mine, in Ihe Idaho basin, soon.  This property is owned by a Seattle syndicate.  The boys employed at the Dardanelles  inine while away the weary winter evening hours playing poker for plugs of tobacco. Some of them have llie  weed by Ihe gunnysackfull while others have none. Tlie  less skillful players tind tluit lheir tobacco bill makes  Uiiile ii hole In lheir wages at flic end of the month.      R. II. ICK.MP.  They Labor Under a Delusion.  The legislative assembly should pass a  bill giving justices of the peace co-equal  jurisdiction with associate justices of the  supreme court or pass one clearly defining  the powers of justices of the peace. Some  of the .J. I'.'s in Kootenay labor in the belief that they can try and sentence persons charged with penitentiary offences.  A justice- of the peace tit Nakusp recently  tried a man for; stabbing another and sentenced him tosix months hard labor in the  county jail.   Who is to Blame?  The complaint that the Nelson A- Fort  Sheppard mil way litis not enough cars to  handle its business is unfounded. The  railroad company claims that it has always had "empties" in the Nelson yard,  and now litis fourteen empty cars at Nelson and Five-mile point. I'robably the  steamboat company is lo blame for the  delays that arise in handling inward and  outward bound freight from Kaslo.  A Gold Discovery Made in Ainswortli District.  A recent discovery on Woodbcrry  creek, near Ainsworth. astonishes the  boys iu that camp, who weve always certain that their district had rich silver ore  but never claimed I'or it anything in the  way of gold ore. Tht; ore discovered ou  Wooi I berry ereek goes $120 in gold and  $10 in silver.  SLOCAN   DISTRICT.  Important  News   Forwarded,   by   a   Regular  Correspondent.  Nkw Dk.vvkr. January llth.  A big slide came down two days ago on  the wagon road between New Denver and  Three   Forks about   a  mile   from Three  .Forks.    The slide came down on the top  of the fourth   bridge from New Denver.  Snow was piled up to a height of between  30 and  -10 feet on  the  road.    Carpenter  creek was darned up *n��d in some  places  the water was two feet dec]) on what had  been the wagon road.   The New Denver  pick and shovel brigade were out in full  force on Saturday and Sunday, the stage  taking them out on Saturday and bringing them back in the evening.  On Sunday  morning  they  cut a  track  through   the j  slide so that the stage could get through  and the brigade walked home.  The snow i.s almost gone from the fhit  tit New Denver. Ltirge bare patches of  ground tire visible all over theMcCillivray  addition. If-the mild weather continues  ti fexv days longer it will all be gone.  The storm broke down the telegraph  wires in eighteen places between the head  of Slocan lake and Now Denver.  A ton of mail matter I'or New Denver  tind Nakusp i.s lying about somewhere on  Arrow hike. It is expected in this week.  An occasional stray letter or paper comes  in by way of Ktislo. The ways of the  postoffice tire like the peace of Cod; they  are past all understanding.  Latest reports give no room for doubt  that the sale of the Craily mines will go  through. JMr. Smith's work on the mine  proved little or nothing, and when he left  doubts were espressed tis to the success of  the deal. When N. F. jMcNaught came iu  ho set a few men to work on a tunnel on  the ore. A slight amount of work done  has shown up a magnificent ore body. At  times the whole face, sides, floor, and roof  have been solid ore. Sometimes a little  gangue puts in an appearance. Mr. JMil-  likeu paid the property a flying visit on  Friday. He was not tempted to stay  long as the workings tire situated ou a  good live snowslide. A smtill slide has  already taken place there anil work has  been temporarily stopped on account of  the snow.  ���J. A. Finch has stopped operations on  the JMammoth till spring. The tunnel is  s.tj.ll 25 or.-SO feet from where it is expected the Mountain Chief vein wiil be  struck. JM. C. Monaghan, his representative, looks forward to spending the balance of the winter in New Denver. He  expects to see things rushing on Four  Mile creek when spring opens.  The dramatic talent of New Denver i.s  rehearsing another show with which they  will astonish the public on Thursday next.  No one knows what the play is. a.s outsiders are not encouraged tit rehearsals.  If anyone wants to know tiny more about  this he can ask ."Curly'' Hobinson.  N K xv D kn v i-:k, .Iiiuna ry 28i-d.  The  New Denver   Dramatic Company'  gave its lirst entertainment on Thursday.  The performance fully justified all the expectations formed on it.    it was followed  by ti most successful dance.  The Alpha mine has now about 'JOO tons  of ore on the dump. Preparations are  being made to haul this ore to a point at  the foot of the hill from which a -wagon  road will be built to the lake in spring.  A fine body of ore has been struck in the  middle tunnel of the Idaho.  Contractor MeGillivmy tind chief engineer Osier paid a flying visit to the  Three Forks end of the Nakusp Ac Slocan  railroad last week. They are reported to  have paid ti visit to the mouth of Sandon  creek.  The survey .of tin; Wilson ereek town-  site will be completed within a. day or two  tind the surveyors will move on to lay out  Three Forks. Two hotels and ti store are  to be built at Wilson creek in March to be  ready for the reopening of navigation.  The steamer W. Hunter is to he laid off  I'or the winter in a day or two. Communication north and south of Nakusp  appears to lie closed up.  The night of the 22nd was the coldest  yet experienced this winter in New Denver. The temperature must have fallen a  fexv degrees below zero.  The Colonist's correspondent tit Kaslo  reports tluit on the-lth of .lanuary it-was  7 below zero at New Denver. 2 below tit  Three Forks, zero tit Bear Lake, and 10  above at Kaslo. This is valuable information in New Denver where there is no  thermometer.  r.te!r,ii,,&"r.!RJS*iS'*.tfittr IT IS  SHIPMENTS   THAT  TALK.  have taken a recent look at the Bonanza  King,  the  claim  ou  which most of the  work lias been done.   The lower or No. 3  tunnel   is  iu   200 feet,  and  an  uprise   is  being  made to connect it with the middle  or No. 2 tunnel, which is already connected  with the old   workings or  No.   I   tunnel.  When   the lower  tunnel  is in so as to blunder the old workings, the vein will be-  opened   to a depth  of at least 750 feet.  The lower tunnel is in a fine body of ore,  and   if  railway transportation  could   be  had, the mine, even now, would ship fifty  tons a  day of good-grade ore.    A shipment of carbonate aud galemi  ores was  forwarded this  week to Omaha, a better  freight-aud-treatment rate   having been  obtained from the Omaha-Grant works at  that place than was offered by any other  smelting conip.iny having representatives  in this section.    Twenty-two men arc employed at the mine.  THE  MINES  OF  WEST  KOOTENAY   NEED  ' NO   LONGER   BE  ADVERTISED."    .  They are Advertising Themselves-in',"th;e< On-ly""  '���     Way  that  Attracts'" the-Attention of Min-  :|'   ing   Men,-that   is,  by   Making   Continuous  Shipments of  High-Grade Ore.  THE   COBBETTMITCHELL  FIGHT.  The  The  flume anil   sluico-boxes   will  irrying capacity of HK)0 inches of  A Company that Means Business.  The Nelson I lydrtudic M ining Company,  whose ground is on Forty-nine creek,  about eight miles southwest of Nelson,  means business. Its linancial condition is  Al, as it has money enough in the treasury to carry on all the work mapped out.  Oil Friday a contract was awarded to A.  \i. Hodgins I'or a flume tind ditch four-  lifthsof a mile long and iiOO 'o I of sluice-  boxes,  have a (  water tind will be built, of 2-inch plank.  About KI00 feet of U-inch steel pipe will  lie ovdevv.d as soon as I he best price can  be obtained. The work of constructing  the Hume tind sluice-boxes will be commenced al. once, as nearly till the lumber  is on tin; ground.  Have a Sure Enou/;li Bonanza.  Frw of the claims Ioca(ed in Slocan district remain in the hands of thi; original  owners. Of the few, t he Noble Five group  is the best known. Of t he five boys who  located thai group, one is dead, one sold  his interest, and the other throe are working   on   the property.     Tluit   they   have  American  Knocks   Out   the   Englishman  in Three Rounds.  The much-talked of fight for the championship   of   the   world    between  ".Jim"  Corbett tind "Charlie" Mitchell came off  as advertised at Jacksonville, Florida, on  Thursday, and was a quick affair, Mitchell  either not being in it or allowing himself  to appear not in it in order to get a share  of the purse.    Mitchell fought a draw with  Sullivan in France, the fight lasting over  three hours, but on Thursday he allowed  Corbett to make ti show of him in nine  minutes.    On the other hand, Corbett began fighting at the turn loose, tind even  abandoned nearly every defense, his only  aim, apparently, being to finish .Mitchell  quickly.    Corbett left the ring without a  mark, while Mitchell was carried out, his  face covered with blood. The rounds  were:  First.���Corbett led for Mitchell's chin  but missed; tin exchange of body blows  was followed by a clinch. On breaking  away, Corbett landed henvilyon Mitchell's  left eye. Mitchell clinched tifter getting  iu on Corbett's ribs. Mitchell next landed  on Corbett's neck, but Corbett got in both  his right and left on Mitchell's face just  tis time was called.  Second.���A wild exchange was followed  by a clinch. Corbett uppercut Mitchell  a.s they separated. Mitchell "landed hard  on ribs, but as he came in Corbett caught  him on the head and staggered him. Corbett uppercut Mitchell the second time,  and landed his right on his ribs. Mitchell  reached Corbett's chin, and a sharp rally  followed, Corbett having the best of it.  Mitchell hit Corbett twice on the neck  and Corbett knocked Mitchell down twice  in return. Jle then knocked him clean off  his pins, aud on his attempting to rise  knocked him down again.  ���Third.���Mitchell came up rather groggy.  Corbett rushed and hit him in the neck  with both left and right. Mitchell  knocked down. He took the full time allowed to get up anil then rushed at Corbett. They clinched, but Corbett threw  him ofl'and floored him with ablow in the  face. Again Mitchell took all the time  allowed to rise, .and when he advanced  Corbett swung his right catching him on  the face, Mitchell falling to the floor helpless. The referee counted Mitchell tis  knocked out, and declared Corbett the  winner of the match and champion of the  world.  After the fight both Corbett and Mitchell were arrested and placed under  bonds of $ 1 o(J0. It i.s thought, however,  that the arrest was only a matter of form,  and tluit neither will have trouble. .Mitchell took hack till the hard words he  had ever uttered against Corbett. and  pronounced the hitter iu every way entitled to the world's championship.  Trail Creek  District.  The returns from the Trail Crock ores  xveve satisfactory; that from the Le Hoi  running Sill, the .Josie $12, and the Nickle  Plate$7S in gold. Anothershipinent from  the Josie now lies on the wharf and will  betaken down on the .ISth by the Trail  Transportation Company's ( Unlimited)  boat, the Katie J. The Le Koi company  have their pump aud hoisting works in  active operation and are running day tind  night on the east drift. They tire working on the hanging wall and are taking  out a breast seven feet wide of the richest  ore ever found in the mine, and have no  knowledge of the vein's width. Twelve  tons of this ore is being delivered daily at  the Trail wharf, and when the sidetrack  at Waneta is completed will furnish the  Trail Transportation Company with  steady work.  J. L. Warren of Seattle has made arrangements to ship the O K dump, and  proposes to commence hauling it to Trail  on the 22nd of this month.  The Lilly May has been worked till  winter by a force of two men. though the  vein litis not enlarged much the ore has  doubled in value, there now being eighteen inches of galena that assays 2<)0  ounces of silver tind $20 iu gold to tlie ton.  John IL Cook and Moss Thompson are  busily engaged in putting up a hotel  building on their preemption near the Le  Hoi.  The signs point to an early, open spring,  and t he present out look indicates that our  ramp will start with it on the royal road  to prosperity.  Another Shipment of Ore from tho Mile Point.  <J. H. Wright made a carload shipment  of ore this week from the Mile Point mini.1  at Ainsworth. The on; went to theSelby  works at San Francisco.  "Jim" Wardner, who is rustling for a  stake in the gold mines of South Africa,  did more than any other.man to attract"  the attention  of  mining  men  to  Slocan  district, although he did'not profit by it.  ITe took hold of an inaccessible, undeveloped claim, and within ninety days was  shipping ore; and from that day to this -  ore shipments have been made continuously  from mines in  Slocan district, although the cost of "'packing--"-the ore to.;  the steamboat landings on the Columbia  river and Kootenay lake was enormous���*'  for a while as high tis $50 a ton.    The ore  wtis rich enough to stand it, and the mine  owners had a smtill   profit after all  ex-   '  ]>enses were paid.  Up to  this week the shipments of ore  from   the mines  iu  Southern   Kootenay  have all  been   made   to  smelters  in  the  United States.    This week a OO-ton ship---  ment or Silver   King  ore   was   made  to  Swansea, Wtiles, anel another (iO-ton shipment will follow in a   few days���as soon  tis the ore can  be double sacked.    Once  this ore is lauded at Swa'nsea its stile will"-.,  be published  in   the  mining journals  ofr "  London and reported in the circulars'sent '  out monthly by such well-known ore and  metal  buyers as James Lewis <fe Sons of  Liverpool, and   foreign -mining men   will  then   have  the  only  evidence  to   which  they pay any attention: the evidence that  the mines  in British   Columbia,.are.actually marketing^ their output.  The Silver King ore is high grade, the  shipment above referred to sampling KiO  ounces silver and 14 per cent copper. The  value of the ore is therefore Sj>lo*0.I2 ti Ion,  reckoning silver at^2d. an ounce and copper atSs. 3d.a unit���the Liverpool price cm  January 2nd.  Another event happened this week  which shows that the smelters are becoming interested, a first shipment being  made to the Omaha-Grant works at  Omaha. Heretofore most of the ore-has  been going to Great Falls, Montana, and  to San Francisco. But the Omaha people  are in the field, and in the field to stay.-  The rate given by the Omaha smelter was  less by $1.50 a ton than the rates heretofore given any mine owner in West Kootenay. The shipment wtis from the Noble  Five mines in Slocan district, was seventy-  five tons, and wtis made up of about  eqiml quantities .of carbonate ore lmd  galena ore. The rate given was $20.50 a  ton.  It is rumored that next spring, on completion of the Nakusp'. & '.Slocan railway  to Three Forks, there will be some lively  bidding for Slocan.' ores, ���'and- that the  Omaha-Grant works will have "the. pull"  with the Canadian Pacific, as that road  will get the long haul on all ore shipped'  to Omaha. The Canadian Pacific practically has its own line to Minneapolis,  which is only 'J27 miles' from Omaha. The  freight rate from Three Forks will probably be based on the value of the ore, and  will run from $15 to $.19 a ton. The saving to the mine owners on completion of  railways into Sloean district will not be  less than $15 a ton. and if the Wilson bi I  goes through congress, another $10 a ton-  will be saved on duty. This saving of $25  ti ton i.s a pretty good profit iu itself.  There i.s already considerable competition between smelters for the ores of our  mines, tis during the month of January  shipments xveve made to the I'nited  Smelting ��S: Hefining Company, Gretit  Falls. Montana; to the Selby Smelling &  Lead Company. San Francisco: to the  Tacoina Smelting tx Kefining Company,  Tacoina. Washington: to the Pttget  Sound Smelting Ac Hefining Company.  Kveretl. Washington: to the Globe Smelting Ac Hefining Company. Denver. Colorado: to the Omaha-Grant Smelting Ac  Hefining Company, Omaha, Nebraska ;  and to the smelting works at Swansea,  Wales.  A Month's Ore Shipments.  The ore  shipments over the Nelson Ac  l-'orl Sheppard railway for the month ending .January 2.'5rd, ISOI, were:  Wii.-iliin^iun mini.-, Slocai, disti-ii-t   N'obli: KuiMiiini'.-.        .��� ..          .  .Mountain VhlrJ mine. ���.    Iliil'ilaiii'llcs iiiiin-, ,.    Xortlici-n lli-jlo uiiiio,   .. ..          KiTililii: Lin! mini-,       .. ,,    Aiiti-lopu iiiiin,-. ..    l!l"-o iiiiiui, ..   Knr-lo Sampling Work-, on- fiiun .Slonin district.  Number One mini;, Aitisivorlli district   Milii I'oint mine. .���    Tin; Hall mines. Nelson district   Total   Value (e.-timated nl SlL'/i a ton)   John Andrew Must Go.  The Hevelistoke Star, commenting' on an  article that appeared in Tin-; Tmitt'.vi-: of  December ,'i0th, says Tin-: Tluiil'NK advocates making Fast and West Kootenay a  Dominion electoral district, iu order to'bo  independent of the present member in the  Dominion house, Mr. Mara of Vale. TliH  Tuiiu'nk advocates no such foolishness.  As we understand it, the Dominion electoral district of Vale now .embraces Fast  Kootenav. West Kootenay, Vale. Lillooet,  and Cariboo. The district is a large one  in area, but its population is not large.  What Tiik Tuiih'.vkadvocated, and what;  it will continue to advocate, is the retire-  .nient from parliament of John Andrew  .Mara.   John Andrew must go!  i:h  OILS  U'l  I7,S  71  ��  Ml  ins  ,,  2:  L'll  ,\S  ;;  II  ������  l-Jlll  OIIS  i_li|i��|  .Si.M  ,7.'itl  .'ii-V.-A'V  -4-.^V>-.____<_ TIIK   TRIBUNE:   NELSON,   B.C., SATURDAY, JANUARY  27,   ISOI,  PUBLISHERS' .NOTICE,'  TIIK TRIM UN* K Is published on Saturdays, by John  HOUSTON & Co., and will lie mailed lo subscriber:,  on payment of One Doi.i.au a year. No subscription  taken* for less than a year.  RIOGULAK ADVIOKTISIOMIONTS primed al llie following rates: One incli, :-:'<; n year: lwo inches.  SIX) a vear; Lbree inches ��81 a year: four indie-,  $��)[��� u year; live inches. SI0.'> a year: ���ix inches and  over, at tlie rate of SI.511 an inch per month.  TKAXSIIONT ADVIOItTTSIOMIONTS JO cents n line for  llrsl, inserlion and 10 ccnls.-i line for cuch nddil iminl  insertion.    I'irlh,  marriage, and death  nolice-, free.  LOCAL OK UIOAUINU .MATTIOK XOT1C10.S till Cents a  line each insertion.  JOI! PniXTING ut fair rate-. All account.-, I'or job  printing and advortisiug payable on lhe lit>t of  ovurv moiilli; subseri|iiion, iu advance.  ADDllllSS all eomniunicalioiis to  TIIK TI'lHUNK. Nelson, M. C.  PROFESSIONAL   CARDS.  DLaBAU, M.D.���Phy.-iciiin and Surgeon,   liooms A  ���   and  1  Houston  block,  Nelson.   Telephone  IJ.  LU.   IIAIU'J.SON,  H. A.���Uurri.-tcr and   Allonii-y at  ���    Law (of the province of New liriinswick). Conveyancer, Notary Public, Ooiiiinis.-ioner foi-lukiiig Allidavil-  fur use in the Onurls of Mriti.-Ji C.'oluiiibiii, etc..   Ollice>  Second tloor, Seolt building. .Inm-phinc SI.. Nel-on. H.C.  ��hc ��rilnine  SATUItDAY MOItNINO lANl'AltV J7,  IS'll  WEST   KOOTENAY   CONVENTION.  Tlio doctors nf We.it ICoolonay who favor nominal ing  a candidate (or candidates if tliu district should bo given  more than"one member) I'or member of lhe legislative assembly, at the next, general elect/it*!, are requested to  elect delegate* to a nominaling convention, to be held al  Xelson, on Saturday, April Uth. liS'il. al J o'clock p.m.,  the primary election for the eleelion of delegate.- lo be  held on Saturday. Kebruary tilth, ISM. between the hours  of 2 and f> o'clock p. m. Oil wen- whose name.- arc on tin.  voter.-'list, alone be allowed lo vole for delegate*, la-presentation in the convention tu be as follows:  Precinct or        Number of ;   Precinct or  voting place.       delegates.  [ voting place.  Ci lacier House   Illecillewaet   Kevelstoke Station...  Hovelstoko      Rig Head    Hall's Landing   Lardcau Oily   Trout Lake City   "Fire Valley   "Nakusp   Robson    Trail   Number of  delegate.-.  1 j Waneta   I  J , Toad Mountain     I  J   Nelson 1  I    lialfoiir        I  I ' Pilot  Hay    I  I ; Itykert's Custom House..  I  I ' A in-worth     li  1 ; Kaslo 1  1 ; Watson    ���     1  J l Three Forks     J  I   New Denver  :i  J   .Silverton          I  Delegates-elect, if unable to attend llie convention,  shall have the privilege of transferring their credentials  to parties who can attend. Delegates'credential-iniisl  be signed by the two judges and lhe clerk of the primary  election, the judges and clerk to be chosen by the voters  present at their respective polling places immediately  prior tothe hour of opening Lhe polls. Delegates musl  be registered voters.  "WOULD   BAR   OUT   THE    SMALL   PLACES.  The objections  raised against the proposed convention  in West Jvootenay tire  amusing, and the more especially so when  the motives of the objectors are known.  One man who is tt candidate objects  to  the convention   i'or   the   reason   that  he  fears it  will be controlled  in the interest  of a candidate stronger than himself: yet  thtit same man  was willing to abide by  the decision of half a dozen self-appointed  delegates from the main towns in sou! hern  Kootenay, who were to meet and select a  candidate.'- He  was  willing   to abide by  the decision of half a dozen self-appointed  leaders, butts unwilling to take chances in  a convention made up of. .delegates from  every settlement aiicl town in the district.  Other would-be candidates object to the  convention  for the reason that the outlying settlements tind small towns have  representation: yet on election day these  candidates will  not object to having the  votes east for them at these outlying settlements and   towns counted.    The  poor  devils  in  the   outlying  settlements and  small towns are good enough to vote, but  not good enough  to  have any  voice  in  selecting candidates  before the election.  Voters of Trail, Waneta, Toad .Mountain,  Watson,   Three   Porks,   Silverton.  Ains-  -worth. Nakusp, Robson. Fire Valley, Lar-  deau City, Trout Lake City. Hall's'Landing, Big Bend, Illecillewaet, Glacier House,  and Rykert's. you do not count as against,  the   voters   in the   populous   towns iike  Kaslo   and Sew Denver and  Revelstoke  and Nelson.    Y'ou are to vote a.s the big  guns   at   Ktislo   tind   Xew   Denver   and  .Kevelstoke and   Xelson   tell   you.    These  big    giins    would     hold     a    convention  made up entirely of delegates from  Ktislo  and   .Xew   Denver   tind   Kevelstoke  and  Nelson.  Tiiio Tifini'Nio favors holding the convention if every settlement, hamlet, mining camp, town, and city in the district is  given representation: no town or cily to  have so large a delegation that its vote or  iiillucncc will be all-powerful. That is  wherein Tllio Ti-IMUNIO titul the big gnus  differ. Tin-: Tkiuuxio will support the  nominee of a convention made up of delegates from all portions of the district,  whether the convention declares itself opposed to or in favor of the Davie government, or whether the candidate nominated  resides at Nelson or Nakusp, ab Kaslo or  Illecillewaet. Tin-; Trimu.vio believes that  the wishes of the people of the district,  should be carried out. not the wishes of u  few candidates who have au overweening  ambition to hold office.  THE   MINERS   HARDIHOOD.  The Miner is the only newspaper in  West Kootenay that has a legislative candidate of its own. the other newspapers  not having the hardihood lo espousv ti  candidate. The Miner's candidale i.s  Frank Fletcher of Nelson. .Mr. Fletcher,  although an employee of tho Canadian Pacific railway, i.s closely identified with the  district; in fact, till, or nearly .'ill. his interests are in West Kootenay. lie is a  man of good business ability, of good  habits, tind   is an  all-round good   fellow.  Canadian Pacific has brought b.ii'n in close  contact with officeholders, and his success  iu getting what his company Avants is the  best proof that he is able to hold his own  with the best of them. Whether he could  do as much I'or the people tis he'does for  Lhe railroad company is the question. If  .Mr. Fletcher is actually a candidate he  will probably, in due course of time, make  the announcement through some other  newspaper than The .Miner, which has  of late degenerated to boa mere organ of  non-resident corporations.  HAS   NO    MONOPOLY.  The statement made by The .Miner that  Nelson is saddled with a monopoly in the  -shape- of the Consumers' Waterworks  Company is simply made for political  effect, tind its falsity will readily be seen  by reading llie company's charier. The  Consumers' Waterworks Company litis no  exclusive rights, other than to .take the  water needed for the purposes of the company from Ward Creek find the Illtist Fork  of Cottonwood .Smith creek. The company litis no right to take water from Cottonwood Smith creek. lu the event of  Nelson being incorporated, the city can  put in its own waterworks, and need not-  pay the Consumers' Waterworks Company one dolhir. for the good reason that  there are creeks other than Ward and the  Fast Fork from which an ample supply of  water can be obtained--- Anderson creek,  I'oi- instance. The hist section of the Act  'chartering the company sttites very  plainly that the powers and privileges  conferred on the company tire subject to  any future legislation which the legislative assembly may see lit to adopt. In  other words, if tho town of Nelson is incorporated and the Consumers' Waterworks Company neglects or refuses to put  in tin efficient system of waterworks, the  corporation of Nelson needs only bring  the question before the legislative assembly, and if ti case is proven, legislation can  be procured that will either compel the  water company to put in efficient works  or wipe, the company out of existence  altogether.   Tiik Vancouver "World, a paper that  litis the ear of premier Davie, says the  government litis not .yet decided whether  to make the next legislature one elected  from ridings, or from districts a.s tit  present, liy till means, make it by ridings, liy ridings, the curse of local  jealousy of towns will at least be reduced to a minimum, and the legislature  will be made up, on the whole, of a better  class of members.  tlie tension will be restored, but again  there will be collapse. The repetition of  the process must n.ake his brain reel, and  rack his aching head. When tit hist he is  called to speak, his performance will lose  half the verve it would have had tit first.  To crown all, there is something of the  ridiculous in the whole affair, so the sufferer will never confess his sufferings.  THE   VOTERS-   LIST.  Names that are Either Registered, or Posted  for Registration.  The following is a complete list of the  names appearing on either the register  of voters for the elcctorial district of  Kootenay or ou the posted list. Parties  sending in names should be careful to send  in no mime appearing below, by doing so  duplications will be a .voided. Kvery name  sent- in will appear in Tin-' Ti-ii:unio. The  following names were entered on the  posted list at Nelson this week:  A.-snliii. Alee  Anderson, .lames  Aldi-ie Dulpe  Hlani-liaril. ('buries  ('hipinaii. Joseph Howe  ("osgriir, Thoina.-  (Ii-mvc, JOlbi-iilgo  I luliaiuel. Henrv  I lick-on, .1 W  (turn. John  ("travel, l-'rank  Iloldim. l-aac  Joll'i-eys. Albert  Kilby, John Fryer  Lewis. Isaac  Lade. V I-'  Lade. James A  Lonier, lOdward  Mallciy. Michael  Matheson John II  Marliu, John Hoberl.  Mainin. A ill oi lie  Aioiilreuil, lOtigene  McDonald, Alexander  McCrath. Michael  McDonald, Alexander  McDonald, Duncan  McArlhiir. Duncan  Nixon. Hugh  O'Driscoll, Oeorge It (j  Robinson, William I'  Roy. Simon  1'ndicr. Pierre  Hoy, Andre  Spencer, Williiim ('ilmoi-e  Slewarl., Charles  Sully, Waller John  Stewart. Alexander  Sproule, Charles Clark  Stephenson, (ieorge  Tuck, Saiuuel Parker  Traves, lOdwurd Cornelius  Thurbiirn. Tbory Vincont  Til lord. William  Vian, llilaire  Walcroft. Charles  Williamson. Alfred  Warbiirlou, James  XA.MKS  I'ltlNTKIl   I.A.ST WIOUK  'Tiik ^Iiniok is owned by a company  whose capital' is'placed sit $1.0,000. .Thi-'  Ti-ihunio is owned by a private linn with-  ouc any capital. Then, i.s it any wonder  tluit. the editor of the latter is so afraid  of the mighty aggregation of bra-ins that  the large capital of the former i.s able to  engage on its editorial staff?  A phominiont candidate for legislative  honors is of opinion tluit a newspaper  should only give the news and voice the  wishes of its subscribers: tluit its editor  should not "'inspire" or '"dictate" nominations: that lie should simply be a meek  'and lowly follower of the great and-the  good. If that prominent candidate has  like opinions on till other practical matters, it is no wonder that his following is  so small in West Kootenav.  Applewhaile. Kdward  Arthur, Malthew S  Aikenbead, Alex S  A briell, Thomas  Arthur, Kdward (.'  Ashby, Hugh (fibson  Anderson, James I)  Aylwin. Henry  A vhvin, Thomas John  Adams. Michael V  Aroller, Walter 0  Abrahamson, John  Abrnliainson, Charles G  A bniliain.son, Andrew  Alian, Raymond  Ardiel, Thomas  Armstrong. William J  Armstrong. Angus  Alhorlon, William H  Alhurton. Willium T  Allen, Oliver I lenry  Adair, Kdward  Atcliison, (ieorge  Angrigiion. Raima  Atberlon. Kdwin Robinson  Alexunder. Lawson  Anderson, Albert  Ailken, (ieorge Henry  Henley, Robert, John  Higelow. George A  Haillie, William  Hell, .lumes K  HIiiikU-11. Richard  Howes, Joseph H  Hrown, Kdward V  Buchanan, Arthur II  Merry, Thomas  Hell. John  Hunker, Alfred  Haxeiulale. Richard  Huclianan. George 0  Hlack, David  Hooker. Kdwurd  Hronmcr, David  Hucke, Maurice Andrew  Hyers, Hamilton  Darkes. Silas Robert  Dull'y: Thonias  Doherty, Cornelius  Dallas. John  Deroh, Marshall  Devin, Thomas  Dolan, Joseph  Doubt, John  Dick, Arthur Curfrao  Dunn, William John  Dunn, Joseph Michael  Dow, Alexander  Duggan, Thomus  Downs, Tliomas  Dundee. Charles  Dunn. lOdniund P  Davys, Montague Stanley  Davidson. Kdgar II  Duncan, John  Davis, Thomas James  Dawson. Thomas  Duncan. John  Dibbs, Herbert II  Dover, Jacob  Dure. William  Dozois, (ieorge  Dow. William James  Darraugh, D.I  Kriekson. Andrew  Kltar. Charles  Ku.-fon. James  Kst a brooks, (ieorge L  l-Tlint. John  Kwing, Charles L  Kwin. Robert  Kllacolt, Charles Herbert  Fletcher, l-'rank  l-'erem, William  l-'inlay, .lorhane  l-'letchcr. Josiah  Fletcher. Archie  Fawcett. Samuel  Foley. JT  Ferguson. Ronald  Ferguson, David  Foley, Jeremiah  Buchanan. James Ketohum    Fraser. William  While nevev an officeholder,   his cornier  tion   with   the  land   department   of  the | he suddenly relaxc'd.    Once more I'or him  Tiik 'Vancouver World stated that it  favored giving southern Kootenay railway facilities. Tin-* Ti'ini'NK proved The  World htul opposed the granting of a  charter to the British Columbia Southern  iu 1800 tind to the Nelson ix. Fort Sheppard iu 1801. The World now says Tin-;  Tinnr.vi-: is ,-i blackguardly sheet, tind its  editor a hoodlum, whose editorial opinions  are distasteful to the people of Nelson.  Parliamentary  Ill-Luck.  Sir diehard Temple, in his book "Life in  Parliament." gives ti   pathetic, account of  the trouble of a   liritish   member   who i.s  unfortunate   in   his  efforts   to  catch   the  speaker's   eye.      lie*   says    it   sometimes  happens that a  member   may   rise   time  after   time,   night    tifter   night,   till    his  heart grows sick, und yet  i.s  not called,  lie sees man after num.  with   less claims  thau  himself, c.-iiled   before   liiin.   and he  naturally wonders.    On  the olher hand,  the position of the speaker must,   be difficult, inasmuch a.s he has to balance many  considerations unknown to the members  generally,    lie is probably the only man  who knows every member   of  the   house,  tind he must always  have some reason in  his own mind.    The bouse,  though never  seeking to enter into the reasons, accepts  his conclusions.    He is the speaker for all  l he members    not I'or the best man only,  but for the whole body.    It does   not  follow that I he ablest man or  the  most experienced   are called   first   by  him.    The  house   contains    members   juvenile    nnd  aged, famous and unknown,  able tind insignificant, potent and feeble    he must be  speaker for I hem alike   and  for voting in  the division lobby,   there i.s  equality between t hem all.    To each oneof   them   in  turn, sooner or later,  he will  impartially  afford a chance  of  being  heard, if  time  shall  permit,    lint   if  by   ill  luck   tt  man  happens to rise often before  hi;  is   called,  the mental process must be distressing in  I In- exl reitie.    I Ic has ,-i speech in his hand,  lai l it. is 11 iod ilied again and again by of her  speeches.    His I'acull ios will bo strung up  to tin- point of preparation, and will then  Howon, Jumo.-  Hlack, John  Hlack, James X  Beaton, Alexander J  Barton, Albert 10  Bradley, John Charles  Hucke, Horace Walpolc  Bourgeois, Asuiiro  Beaton, Malcolm  Bailing, William^  Bain, Thonias XX"  Bennett, Thomas  Borgon, I'eter D  I'uinuerry, William II  Barber, J Guy  Barker, Robert  Hell. John  Bilslniid, Alex  Blackball. John  Boyd, John  Hai-re, Octavo  Boyd, James  Hrown, Hugh Alex  Brown, William M  'Buxton, Albert Kdward  Bourne, Frank II  Barrett, John S  Bradford, Frederick  Brciinnti, .lames  Mickei-ton, Samuel  Brewster. Isaac T  ������ Heck, Harry D  Boyd. John I)  Hourke, John  Harrett, Thomas  Barnes, Thomas M  Bales. Hubert  Bowser. Jo.-cpb  Brown, George Melville  Barren. Albert  Bray. Kdward  Busk. Charles Wcsl ley  Baker, John Jacob  I'lnndy, John Carne  Brown. Colin C  Bell, .lumes  Brandon. William II  Barbour, William  Bogle. David B  Burton, Arthur  Burton, Brymi  Burton. Reuben  Bowen, Hnplioe  Camenin. Alfred  I'nmpliell, Archibald  l.'hrisliii, Frank (iibson  ('handler. Frederick C  Craig. Leonard  Clark. I in vid  Corning, Kdward  Clark. Junius  CiiiiD-l-iiii, Kwen A  Cochrane, Alex Hugh  Clements, Austin Henry  Carpenli.-r, Kric Conway  Currie, James II  Cameron, Jaines It  t'ryon. .Michael  I,'ru wl'ni-tl, William llenry  Callowiiv. (ieorge A  Caldwell, John  Cbisholni, Archibald  Cornish, XV II  Caldwell, James F  Ciiiiipbiill, J I)  Campbell. John I toy  Caiiiiell, Joseph  Ciirringliin. Willium  Cash. .Siiiit.ham A  (.'orrigan, Henry  Cranston, John  Crowle, .Samuel D  Cunningham, Arthur  eiiajiiiiiiii Henry D  Collin. Thonias Augustus  ('alliiin, lOiigone  Coi-kle, Reginald Arthur  Clancy. Charles  Condon, Marl iu K  Collison, John  Campbell, John I  Cockle, Joseph William  Coll'muii, James XV  CoH'maii, George R  Ci-iiu-fiii-il, George  Ciiiin.'i-oii, Harvey A  ('itmeroli, John  Crook, Arthur  Chisholm, Alexander  Cleuicnl, William II  Cody. Henrv R  Clark. William  Coppock, William C!  Ciiiiieron, R XX'  Chisholm, I'eler  Dennis. Oliver (ieorge  Di-iii-iiu, Jiimes A  DiiiiiiuiI, Joseph  I law.--in, James  Douglas, Alexunder VV,  Delaney, John  Di-liiney, James  Fraser. Frederick  Fleinming. William  Florlen, John  Fowler, James X  Fletcher, Andrew  Faro, Joseph  Filch, Frank Leslie  l-'inlay, Archibald ���  Francis, George  Franks. Frank  Gallop, William Nathaniel  Gallop, Waller Ross  Graham, William  Gray. Thonias W  Gillin. Terrence Hamilton  Goodwin, William  (iillis. Thomas Duncan  Graham, William II  Graham. George W  Goodenough. Arthur  Goodwin, Charles II  Gilchrist, Xeil  Godfrey, George Hamilton  Grav. I'iorroponl Hamilton  Guthrie, Matthew  Grant, Donald  Galbraith, Angus  Gibson, John F  Gordon, Thomas  Gallop. Walter Joseph  Grav. James  Graham, Donald  Gates. John K  Gee. Frederick I)  (ireen. Andrew  Green, Robert II  Graham, Thomas James  Gallop, Richard S  GeiKle.-;, Hlewart  Goldsmith, l-'rank G.  (Ireen. J M  Green. Robert F  (ireen. Benjamin  Green. Samuel II  Gainer. Michael  (���ib.--.on, William  Gannon. Patrick I'  (.'ih-iiii. John Avion  Gilchrist.. Duncan  Gilker, Jauies Arthur  Glover. John  Gladwin, Gilbert  (ionnely, Frank ('  ���Holt. Grange. Viret.  Hodgins, Arlhur K  Hooper, James  llnrrop, Krnesl  Hughes, .lames Franklin  Hughes, Frederick IC  llugonin, Charles  Hirseb. John  llialhcole, G W Helmet  llarr.son, Leigh Richmond  Hodsoii, Wdlium  Ibunber. Claud S I-'  llamillon, Robert J  Hall. Alfred K  Hodgson, George II  I In.ves. John C  Henderson, Silas Joseph  Heap. Francis Arthur  Hall, William II  Hughes, Felix  Henderson, I* G  Hill, .Samuel  liaskins, John W  Henderson, Harold M  llefherington, John  Hume, Robert  Hume. Clarence H  Hunter, George  Hanson, Wilbelin  llnig. Thomas L  llowson, Robert  Holdicb, Augustus II  llamillon, John  Hume, J. Fred  Hurtle, William  Hall. John Lewis  Hughes, Andrew  Hall, (ieorge  Hill, Wilson  Hill, Alfred  Hinder. William  Hunler, Thomas  Hodgson, Johu Wbittam  llargreaves, John James  llelliringlnn, Joseph  Hern. I lenry  llniisl.oii, John  Ih.-rriek. Kilns It  Irving, Willium  Irvine, Frederick  Irwin, Thomas  Innes, ('liarh-s  Jardine, Andrew  Johnson. F. ||  Jls/.kown-z, Charles  Johnstone, George  Jell'ers, Frederick  Jones, Harry  Johnson, Archie M  Jowett. William Austin  Johnson, Kvnn  Jai-ksou, John I)  Jackson, William Henry  Johnson. Axel  Kane, (ieorge Thomas  ICirkpal rick-, John A  Keefer, Thonias 8  Keefer. John Al  Keefer. (ieorge II  Kilby, Krne.-I  Kellie, .lumes .M  Kennedy James I*  Kirk wood. Itoberl Ira  Kirby, William  Kirkup. Williiim  Kirkup. James  Kennce, Wellington  Kennedy. Tlioinu^ A  Keeling. Shirley  Kirbv. Willium Jr  Kelly, John T  Kennedy, I'nl.riek  Kennedy, Willium F  KeniK-dy. William  Kealy, "Michael  Kane. David I'  Love, James II  Leask, George O  La France, Klsteur Mazaire  Lean, Allan  Lonsdale, Alberl  Lees. Archibald  Lamey, Daniel A  Langrell, Isaac II  l.iiidley, William K  Lee, William John  Lewis. William Oilier  Laird, George  Liuih|uist, Alex  Lindsav. James II  Lillle. Williiim H  Lyonaise, l-'rank K  Lewis. Thomas  l.iiidmark, Charles F.  Lund, Giistof  Law, William ,1  l.elrace. William J  Lai-inoiir. David  Lelilniie. Joseph  l.ougheed. Isaac  l.ilsier, Thomus XX'  Looby, Archibald  Lowery, Hoberl, T  Long, ifenry-George  Lemon, Robert K  l.owes, John W  Lowe. Richard Robert  l.atraee. William I'  Latrace. Willium  Martin J Ii  Miller II A  .Murks, Alfred John  Muir. Alexander  Miirdoiiald. Alexander  Mai-key. Willium Drake  Malhe-on. William  Muir. Andrew Oriehton  May, Thomas B  Moriee. David T  Mmldeu, Hugh  Madden, Itoberl.  Mills, Thoina- Alfred  Moore, John I)  .Murray. I'.-ilrick R  Malansor. Harry  Moore. Aimer Wellington  MiiiTav. I'alriek W  Miller. Joseph Alfred  Macleod. Donald  Mountain, Frederick A It  Main. Robert  Maiheson. Alex.  Matheson. James  .Miller. William  Murray. Rut rick A  Mackie, William  Madden, Thomas  Metcalfe. Kdward  Mills. B II  Alolsen. Chiirles  M iiiiii. Thomas  Mulholland, Lewis W  Miigee, ,Iiinies  Miilonev. Patrick  .Martin. D M  O'Hi-ien. Daniel  O'Grady, "Michael  O'Xeil, John  Perry, Charles Kdwurd  Phair, Kdwin K  Perkins, Waller G  P.lrkin, Joseph  P.iler.son, John  Plaisance. Harry W  I'oll.-Tbonia- S  Pcppard, John G  Park. Andrew  Pickard, Kdward  Peterson, Peter It  Pollock, George  ' Piper. John Owen  Phipps, William Scol t  Plait, George  Page, William Henrv  Palmer. Albert W   *  I'ilon, Jo.-eph  Pa-'coo; John H  I'iiM-no, William Henry  Ren wick, Itoberl. A  liiisliilull. George Herbert.  Richaiibon, (teorge W  Rilchie, Joseph Frederick  Rudil. Henry Vitl.oria  Ronton, George l{  Rogers, Thoniiis Henry  Roadley, Thonias John  Ralhbourne. Mervyn It XV  R.i-hardson. Frederick  Roberts, John  Relallaek, John L  Roll'e. Willium Nicholas  Rogers, John M  Righloii, Thoui.-is  lieilpath, Oliver  Reid, John D  Richards, Chiirles  Roach, George  Ross. "Malcolm ('���  Robson. Robert.  Riehiirdsoii. Thonias  Ritchie. George  l.'orison, Ha���il I)  Richardson, John  Ross. Hugh  Reid. Thomas  Robiiir.oii, Joshua  Iioberl son. John  Robertson, William A  Rid-dnle. Arthur II  Roche, Kdmiind Burke  Robrer, John  Rulherford, Robert  li'ykerl. John Charles Jr  Si ark, J K  Slenson, Robert .1  Simpson, John B  Sproule. Juiiie.-  Sherwood, Leonard K  Stone, Oliver Tiuson  Sell nil?.. Siiniuel D  Stewart. John  Sipiire, Fred ,1  Sproat, G II S  S uckey. Richard  Smart, James  Shicll. Robert  .Smith, 10 l-'ayle  Steed. George  Shaw, s P  S anley. Gilbert  Stanley, 10 II  SI nil hern, Robert  Si nil hern, Williiim 11  Simpson. John Sepworth  Sloan. lOinier Murdoch  Shepherd, lOdniund Charles  Slai-ratl, Luther P  Saunders, Thoma.-  Sexlon. Jerry  Shannon, Kdward  Sutherland. Hoberl ,1  Starch. Samuel  Shannon, Alexander  Seale. Joseph  Scale, Jaines  Stewart. William S  Sanderson. James  Sheran. I lurry  Shaw. Thoniiis  Stephenson. Isiah  Skinner. William A  Mnciiiiiighlen, Frederick F   Sanderson. Robert  Morrison, Murdock  .Mills, San ford  .Marsden. Taylor  Minielly. (ieorge  Mulvey. Thonias  Mowai. J.-imes  .Miles. John'  JIouler. Williiim'  McGillivray. Angus  .McDonald. Daniel  McPhec, John M  McLean. W C  McLean, David I!  Mcl'liail, Duncan  McLeod, John S  McMillan. John    .  MeOiiigan. John G  McAndrcws, Michacd  Mcintosh, l-'inlav  McLeod. Hugh I)  Mophajl, Daniel I) ��� ���  McMillan, Daniel  McLaughlin. William I.ee  McLean, Angus L  MeKciTon. Waller H  McKinnon. Archie  McCallum. Duncan  McGillivray. John R  McArthur. Itobert,  .McCorvill. Archie  McKay, James  McLeod. Neil  McDonald, Daniel  Mcl-'arlane. John S  .McRae, Duncan  McLiu-en, Alexander  McCrhnmo!!, Roderick  McKinnon, John  Mcl'liersoii. Donald  MoLaehlan. Donald  McLeod, Finnniore M  Mcl-'arlane William G  McBride, Jerry  McCarthy. Thoniiis  McDonald, Laiichlin  McDonald, Jame.s  McKay. Angus  McGrath, William  McNeil, A medic  McKinnon, William C  McLeod. John  "McArthur, Alex 10  MeCord. Benjamin O  McDonald, William  McDnde. Wiliiam 10  .McDonald. Hugh  McKinnon. Alex F  McAlisler. William  McDonald. Archie  MeKonzie. William  Alcliae. Alex-  Ala Rae, Murdoch  AleOormiok. Alex  '.McDonald. Angus L  AlcDougall, Thomas  AIcAlorris. Daniel C  AlcLellaii. William Alfred  AIcLeod. John I)  .McDonald. Hugh L  McCleary. Alberl  AleGilliyi-iiv. Duncan J  AIc.Millan. Henry Allan  AIcAuley, Dan  AIcLean. Alexander  McDon-.ill, Hobcrt  AlcLeiiiian. Duncan  Aielmi'js, Neil  Melmies, Angus  .McDonald. Chai-ies  McKay, Hugh  AicKinnon. Kenneth  McLennan. Dan It  McKay, Alexander  McLcod. Alexander  McLellan. William Alfred  McNeill, John  McNeill. Jame.s  AlcOovorn, Phil  McLcod, Donald  .McArthiir. A G  .McDonald. A A  McDougald. I) XV  McXiiuglit.cn. 10 A  AlcAlarlin, John  .McKinnon. Daniel  McCoiuiell. James Q  AlcDonald. Hugh  AleGovern. Thomas  McKinnon, Angus  AIcLeod, Roderick A  AicKinnon, Cowan I!  .McKay. Adam  .Morrison, Al II  Alcliae, Hugh  McDonald, liobcrl,  Ale Naught on. James  Nixon, George  Norris, John  Nation. George It  Neeliiiids, ,lumes  Nicks, George XX'  Nicks, Isniuli  Smith. Albert N  Sione. John  Stone. Joim Albert  Smil 11. John L  Slewarl. William  Spink.-, George  Smith. Alex P  Sprout. Gilbert Al  Scott. Waller  Sargent. William  .Scott. James II  .Siark, John 10  Snider. William  Siuiiulcrson. John  .Strand. A J  'Sutherland. John P  Sutton. Albert 10  Scott. Albert  .Steed, Thonias  Stewart, Hugh  Selous, Hiti-old  Smith. William  Smith, John  Sodcrbeig. Oscar 0  Sproat, Thomas Alexander  Sanders. William John  Shelton. Henry T  Siinpson, William  Sheran, James  Sea'ey, Charles Kdward  .Scaia. Adam  Scaia, Lewis  .Smilhcringale. Charles 10  Swiff, Joseph A  .Seaman, Williiim  Sherwood, Arthur R  Smith. Jaines W  .Soeiisto. Frank  Smith. I lenry  Turner, John Anthony  Tolson, John XV  Tounsend, Neville F  Turner, Peter Body Cat-tie  Turner, James Kdward  Taylor, Joseph  Taylor. John Arthur  Twigg. Herbert T  Todd, Langlnn XV  Thorburu, Grant  Tegiirt. Kdwurd  Toui-igery. I lector  Tinistall, George C Jr  Teetzel. William F  Terryberi-y, George  Tapping, Robert  Tiiilmiro, Joseph  Taylor. William  Thoinns, lOdward  Turner, Jaines  Thomson, James W  Taylor, Charles  Townsend, Turner N 10  Tin-ley, James  Tenon, Joseph  Thomliiisoii. William  Tupping. Kiigein: Snyre  Thompson, Ross  I'uderhill. Samuel  Vatican, Frederick XV  Van I ladder. Herman  Vickcrs. William II  Vyc. Alfred  Vail, Oliver J  Wright. Alfred William  Wilson, Arthur Al  Walls. lOdward  Wallbridge. Attain Henry  Williams, George Herbert  Worth, John  Ward, William A  Waiigh. Harry F  Wiirle. John  Walker, Arthur  Waliusley, William F  Williamson, Robert  Williams, Mostyn W  Walker. Saiuuel  Wall, William II  Weller, Willium J  Warren, William If  Woodward. XV II  Wright, Willium  Wells, Francis I J  Wood row, James I  Walker. Peter Met:  Wood, Charles I)  Woolsloy, David li  Whalen. Andrew J  Wilson, Kdgar S.  Walsh. John 10  Ward, Harry II  Wiinl, Thomas Al  Watson, Ralph  Welsh, John  Ward, Itoberl  Wilson. W II  Wnlson. John Adam  Wood, Frank A  Walker, .lumes F  Whalley. lOtlwiird P  Wilson, Willium John  Williamson. George A  TIES ZED  LIAIITIOD.  WiNTER   SCHEDULE  (KOOTKNAY   LAKKI  In ell'ecl January Stli. J��i|.  STEAMER  Lm.wk.s Nki.son:  Alontliiys, !l     a, m.  Wedncsiliiys, .'i:ID p, m,  Thursdays, 1 p. m,  Siiturtliiys.        ,-i:l(i p. m.  ���NELSON*'  Liv.wios Ka.si.o:  Tuestliiys, :i a. in,  Thursdays, X a, m.  Fridays, Hu. in,  Sunday-,     Sa. in.  Passengers from Kaslo, lo make close connection with  Xelson it Fort Slieppartl Railway for points ��oiilh, should  lake Steamer Nelson, leaving Kaslo al i-l a. in. on Tues-  cluysand Fridays.  The company reserves I be right lo change this schedule  at any lime without nolice.  J.  W. TROUP, Manager.  Spokane Falls & Northern Railway,  Nelson & Fort Sheppard Railway.  All Rail to Spokane, Washington.  elly Sectional Boiler.  (Patents applied for in Canada und  L". S.)  1.1 >u VI  A. Al X KLSON....... Arrive .">:Kl I'. Al.  HEAVIEST  SECTION  170  POUNDS.  Can be set up by two men in  two days and taken apart  by one man in ten hours.  (-oiiiincnciiig January Slh, ISill. on Tuesdays ami Fridays trains wijl run through to Spokane, arriving there  at :"i:i��i P. AL same day. Reluming will leave Spokane  nt 7 A. Al. on Wednesdays and Saturdays, arriving al  Nelson at. ;">:ID P. AL. making close connect ions with  steamer Nelson for all Kootenay lake points.  TO THE  The Kootenay Country is 300  Miles nearer the Eastern  States and Canada via Bonner's   Perry   than   any  other  route.  Specially constructed i'or  packing- over mountain  trails.  U/ESJ  ai}d  S0cJ5}-|  Boat connections are made at  Bonner's Perry with trains  On the  GREAT NORTHERN RAILWAY  For Spokane, I'ugei. Sound. Montana points, St. Paul,  Chicago and points in Canada and the lOastern States.  Pa ace Sleeping anil Dining cars. Family Tourist curs,  Mullet-Library ears. Free Colonist curs daily between St.  Paul. Honner's Ferry, Spokane, and Seattle. Through  sleepers lo Chicago.  ' For further information apply to the ollicers of the  boats on the Monitor's Ferry run: to P. Casey, agent,  Creat Northern Railway. Jloiiner's Ferry. Idaho; H. II.  St. John, general agenl. Spokane, Wash.; R. C.Stevens  city passenger and ticket agent, Seattle, AVash.; II. O.  McAlickon. general agenl. 2 King street east. Toronto,  Onl.; or F. I. Whitney, general passenger and ticket  agent. Si. Paul. "Minn.  otel for Sale.  (The cstule of AlclOuchren it Co. iu liquidation.)  Thoroughly Tested Before Leaving Shop.  For prices, etc., apply lo  Edward Watts,  Kaslo, B. C,  or The Kootenay & Columbia P, & M. Co.,  Moll Telephone Muilding. Ottawa. Ontario.  THE HOTEL SLOCAN,  TIIIO PRINCIPAL IIOT10L IN TH 10 CITV OF KASLO.  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.  (Notary   Public)  AND  ESTATE  AUCTIONEER and COMMISSION AGENT  Arrangements have been made by which the lots can  be sold with the bouse. The house has been running  eight months and has done a paying business, and which,  by good management could be greatly improved. For  terms und particulars apply to  G..0. BUCHANAN, Assignee.  Kaslo, M. C December ISth. ISiKi.  John M. Ivkefkij.  J ami's XX'. Skalk.  KEEFER  &  SEALE  TEAMSTERS.  Job teaming done.   Tluve several hundred cords of good  wood, which will bo sold at reasonable prices.  I.KAVE    OltDl-iKH    AT  J.   P.  Hume   &   Co.'s.   Vernon   Street.   Kelson.  Nelson   Livery Stable  Passe tigers and baggage  transferred, to and   from the  railway depot and steamboat lauding.   Freight  hauled and job teaming done,   fcitovc  wood for sale.  ui-:i-ki-:si-;ntin(j  Wl or.l"A"M" WfLSON  ..PROPRIF.TOT!  PRIVATE  BILL NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that al the next session of the  Legislature of the province of liritish Columbia application will be made for the passage of a private bill-authorizing tho apnliciiiils to construct, operate, and maintain it  sy.-Join of railway, tramway, ur aerial ti-iunway, to be  operated by si cam. elect rioil y, or gravity, for the purpose  of currying passengers, freight, and ores from a point at  or near New Denver lo Hit: Mountain Chief, .Sloean Star.  -Alpha, Freddie I.ee, Mine Mini. Honunza King. Washington. Dardanelles, Wellington, and any other mine or  mines within a radius of lil'teen miles of New Denver, or  lo Three Forks. .Silverton. Hear Luke City. Watson,  .Seiiton. or any olher town or towns within a radius of  lifteeti miles of New Denver, iu West. Kootenay district.;  also tu construct, opera I e. and maintain works for supplying any mine or mini's, or town or towns, within a radius  of liftt.-cn miles of New Denver, with electricity for light  ing. htiiiling. or other pm-po.-cs, or forsupplyiiigany iiiinc  or mines, or town or lowns, within a ratlins of lifleen  miles of Now Denver wilh water for household .uses or  other purposes: and also to take and n^c from Carpenter  ereek and its tributaries so much water of lhe snid creek  und tribal arios as may lie necessary to obtain power for  generating elect ricily lube used for tlioabovu-iiienlioned  system or purposes, or I'or other works of the applicants;  witli power lo the applicants to construct and maintain  buildings, erections, raceways, or oilier works in connection' therewith I'or improving or increasing the water  privilege: and also to enter in and expropriate lands for  a site I'or power-houses, righl-of-wny, and for tliims, raceways, or such olher works us shall be ncces-ary: also to  erect, construct, and tiiiiintiiin all necessary works, buildings, pipes, poles, wires, appliances, or conveniences necessary for the purposes of the applicants,  JOHN  I0LLIOT, Solicitor for Applicants.  New Deliver, li.C, December llith. I8!)3.  Notice   of   Application   for   Certificate   of  Improvements���Rand Mineral Claim.  Take notice that I, 1). F. Sti-obeck, free miner's cerlilieale No. -Hilil, intend, sixty days from the dale hereof,  to apply to the goltl commissioner for a certilit-ate of improvements, for the purpose of obtaining u crown grant  of flic above claim. Anil furl her take notice that adverse Halms must be .-enl to the milling recorder at  Ainswortli and action commenced before the issuance of  such certilicate of improvements.  Dated this i:ifh day of January, ISill.  I). F. STItOMIOCK.  The Confederation Life Association.  ThePhteiiix Fire Insurance Com|iany,  The Provident Fund Accident Company;  A LHO,  The Sandy Croft Foundry Company, near Chester, 10ng-  land.makers of all kinds of mining machinery, air  compressors, rock breakers, stamps, etc.  Jowett Building, Victoria Street,  "CTELSON",   "B. O-  LOTS FOR SALE IN  ADDITION  "A"  Adjoining the government townsite of Nelson,  AT $125 and UPWARDS,  with a rebate tor buildings erected.   The best residential  property in Nelson.    Value sure to increase.  Apply to  -:-   W. A. JOWETT,    -:-  Mining and   Real   Estate   Broker. Auctioneer  and Commission Agent,  Agent for Nelson anil  West Kootenay District, or to  INNI0S & UICIIAUDS. Vancouver. H. C.  KOOTENAY LAKE  GeneralScs  The hospital of the Kootenay Lake (icneral Hospital  .Society is now caring for patients. The society will contract, with mining companies und otlicr large employers  of labor to cure for their employees on lhe following  ferins, namely, SI u month pur man. Individuals can  make arrangcineiils for care by paying the following  subscription's; Six monlhs, S'(i: twelve month ', SIC The  above includes nursing, btiitnl. and medical attendance.  For private patients the following rates will be charged :  private ward, gla a week: public ward. SKI a week:  patients to pay for their medical a I tendance. For further particulars, address either  FltANK FLI0TCIII01!. President.  orOIOOIiCIO A. MIGIOLOW. Secretury. Nelson,  Neelands, I liiinilloii (ieorge   Wilson, Wiiliiim  N'ei.-illiiiui. I lenry  Needlniin, Samuel  Nelson, John P  Nash, Chnrles  Norlbcy, L'iclniril XX'  Nolan, John I loighl.  Ncsbil, Joseph A  Norqiiuy, Thomas  Noel, Jo-eph 10  'Lies, John  Old. Arthur Henry  Old, John Mimic!  O'Farrnll, T P  O'Hay, Daniel  Woods, (Ieorge II  Wells. I'icliiuond  Whiteside, (ieorge  Wood, Alfred Willis  Wliittici-. John Alexander  Waliusley, John  Whelcn, ('buries  Widhcy. William Henry  Will. William Kichanlson  Whitley. David  Wilds. Albert  Vale,   John It.  Vuill, Itobert,  NOTICE.  The silling of the county court, of Kootenay, to lie  holilen nt Nelson, bus been posl poned until Monday, the  21st duvof "Slay, A. D. IHIII.  T. II. CIFFIN. Kcgislriir.  Nelson. M. C, December I lib, IWtt.  PRIVATE BILL NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given lhat at lhe next session of the  Legislature of lirilish ('oliimbia upplir-ul ion will be made  for Hie passage of u private bill aul hori/ing The Hull  Mines. Limited, lo construct, equip, operate, and iiiiiln-  I ji in ii Iraiiiwuv from the Silver King mine lo a po nt at.  or near Nelson, in Wcsl Kooleiiny di.-triel; and, also, to  construct, equip, operale, nnd uiaiiilaiii cniieenlruling  electrical, and smelling works for mining and for othe  purposes. TIIIO HALL MINKS, LIMITIOD,  per II, 10. Croiisihiile, Agent,  Dated, December ailh, ISfM.  Official Administrator's Notice.  In the County Court of  Koofenay,   holdeu at  the east  crossing of the Columbia river.  In the matter of IOliphalet XX'. Harris, deceased,  antl  In the imiUcr of the Olllcini Administrator's Act.  Dated the ninth day of January. A. D. ISOI.  Upon reading Iheallidavil of Arthur Patrick Citmniiiis.  if is ordered that Arthur Patrick Cummins, ollieial administrator for the County Court District of Kootenay, be  administrator of all and singular lhe goods, chattels, and  credits of lOliiihalef XX'. Harris, deceased.   And that this  order be published in the Xelson Tribune newspaper for  the period of thirty days.  (.Signed| WILLIAM   WARD   SPINKS.  The creditors of IOliphalet XX'. Harris, lute of Nelson, in  the district of Kootenay, shoemaker, are required wilhin  sixty tlays of this date to send particulars nf their claims  to tiio, after which time I shall proceed to distribute the  said estate.  Dated at Donald, in the District of Kootenay, this iltb  January, ISill. A.   P.  CUMMINS.  Ollieial Administrator.  Official Administrator's Notice.  In  lhe County  Court of Kootenay, htiltlen  at.  the east  crossing of the Columbia river.  In the mailer of Hoiigi.-ra (iiuvani. deceased,  and  In the matter of lhc Ollieial Administrator's Act.  Upon reading the iifliilnvits of Arthur Patrick Cummins antl John .Miles, il, is ordered thai Arlhur Patrick  Cummins, oflleiul adminisli-ator for the County Court  District of Koolenay, shall be administrator of nl! and  singular Ihe goods, chattels, antl credits of Mougerii  flloviini, deceased. Antl that this order be published in  Hit.- Nelson Tribune newspaper during llie period of  sixly tlays.  Dated, thls'ird day of January, ISill.  ISigne.ll WILLIAM   WAltl) SPINKS.  The creditors of Hoiigoru (fiovuiii, lute of Nelson, in  lhe districl of Kootenay, laborer, deceased, are required  In send tome within sixty duyn of Ibis dale statements  and full particuliirs of their claims; and after the expiration of such time I shall proceed with the distribution of  the said cslalc.  Dated at Donald, lit It Jaiiuai-y. ISill.  A.  P.  CUMMINS, Ollltditl AtliiiliiiKlrator.  Vi  ni  li-^ TUE  TRIBUNE:   NELSON, B. C, "SATURDAY, JANUARYS),   1804  o  ���J  Capita  Rest,  q]    all imid  ���J  up,  Sir DONALD  A.   SMITH   Hon. OIOO.   A.   DlfUMMOND..  10. S. CLOIJSTON   $12,000,000  6,000,000   Prcsideiil   Vice-President  ., .(loneral "Miinager  "N"BLSO"N"   *B*R-A."T:TO"E3:  N. W. Cor. Baker and Stanley Streets.        liUAXCIIKS   IN   LONDON   (England),   NEW  YORK    CHICAGO,  antl in the. principal cities in Canada.  liny and  sell .Sterling  lOxchaiige and Cable Transfers.  (SHAN'T (.���OMMHHOIAL ANI) Tl'.A VHM.KKS' CIlKHITK,  available in any part of the world.  HIC.M--TS issui-tn: coi.i.KCTinxs .MADi-:: n-i-c.  SAVINGS BANK BRANCH.  ItATIO OF INTI0K10ST (at iirosenl) :U Per Cent.  A BRAGGART IN LOVE.  Tlie, women htul gone to the <lrnwing-  rooin, unci wo htul finished first cigars,  when tliu con versa lion struck on mutri-  uioiiy. Wo won; a II intirricii men explaining how if, happened. The other "Mioses  htul Lold iu turn thuir little sLory in the  fvee c()iilidenc:c! one easily feels tit f.lte end  of a perfect dinner. I had related my  ronitinc-e. and wo now turned to our host.  '���Xarlin. how did you win your wife?"  ���"It's tt long story���began on hunting  pass in the Arizona desert, crossed the  wilier, and ended in Colorado. Light  fresh cigars. No: I'll take Alexicnn. Butler, hring the Chartreuse���green for me.  if you please."  * * -:;- * "* * * *  "I think it was the suinnier of 'Sti. Gev-  oniino was not yet, taken, and we had  been chasing in our f urn until, for lack of  backs and feet, our horses were lagging in  the race, and we were set to watch water-  holes in the San .Simon, so polluted with  alkali and arsenic a sensible savage would  have'shunned it. as my dyspepsia, which  dates from tluit campaign, tells me I failed  to do.  Somehow the Geroniino campaign always reminded me of a fox-chase;''the  Indian scouts keeping their noses close to  the scout like dogs loo slow to force the  bush into the open, while lho various  troops, like hunters in different wind,  held and lost the place whicli promised  lirst at the finish. If you know Arizona  tit ail. you will recall how sharpand.rocky  are the crests of the divides: being-lines  of most resistance iu this land of deep  erosion,, they retain tlie sharp, jagged  profile often seen iu the snow-ice of mountain drifts as it disappears in early summer. -Below those.scoops lie a colony of  rounded foot-hills, receding and growing  less -until they end iu broken-bowlder  mesa, 'wliich, ���'"with' numerous arroyos.  lades into the soft, level adobe plain, tind  blends, as unsuspected as the canvas walls  of ti cycloranin join the rocks and logs in  the pit below you.  The Indians preferred these sharp  crests, which xveve for them both watch  towers and impregnable bastions. Occti-  sionally they would strike across the valley, kill a rancher, aud steal fresh ponies,  tiiid some troop would cut in and crowd  them in the open till they took the next  divide a:.d met some barrier that balked  the pursuers and forced on them ti detour.,  wliile some other troop, through accident  of locality, would tack.and lake the chosen  place on the trail, giving for a lew days its  deserter. We were near the border of  Mexico where one must not cross, but  where smuggling is permitted and vice  possible.  The men were getting irritable���I knew  the signs, this tension was reaching snapping point. I htul been thinking of it till  day. That evening John Leighton tind I  were working under the orderly fly at the  ���"records"-were posting Vaugn and .Murray's 'Tnials*' in the clothing and descriptive books. Vaugn was a corporal and  Murray our blacksmith, who had been  killed the week before on tlie day we  pushed the Apaches oil' the divide. We  were crowding them too closely in the  lower pass, when a few bucks slipped off  info the canyon and nipped our pack-train  iu rear. We had to epiit pressing in front  festive our train. It was ti clever bit of  work, and live; bucks did it, killing two  men for us, losing us our game just as we  were.bagging it.  Ijoighton wtis company clerk, a talented,  handsome fellow; had served out in India,  iiehacl'ti cheering freshness and facility  of expression, tind spoke with the quick-  falling iniieolion and directness of fhe  Knglish in speech one so quickly learns to  love, lie was mechanically ruling double  red-ink lines in a book where a life's account of services htul been credited and  closed, much as a bank-book is ruled when  ti statement is rendered from tt balance  struck. The words "Died" or "Deserted."  placed in red ink in the space below,  showed the cause of closing for service  abruptly terminated, the usual remark  was ".Discharged by expiration term of  service" in black ink.  "Sergeant, whose will be the next  bloody "i)?"' asked Leighton. without a  ring of feeling.  ������There'll be plenty of'em, if this blooming heat continues and we remain in this  camp." I replied.  " And do you suppose the devil will ever  want a transcript from Murray's court-  martial record?" .Murray had been an excellent troop blacksmith, but tt most constant drunkard, so his record wasa full  one.  "If he does, -Murray won't draw brimstone liquor for a year." 1 replied.  "The lad will be none the worse for  that���for surely here he had a most consuming thirst."  We were working at this official funeral  iu fhe sultry summer night by the unsteady light of lantern candles, tind xvere  not feeling impressed or reverent. Leighton wtis in his undershirt, open tit his  handsome brown throat. As he leaned  over the books tit work, ti locket from his  bosom fell the slack of its gold chain and  struck tlie desk.  i noticed if. tind he took it off. handing  it, fo me with indilTe'-ence. lie hud opened  the locket, revealing the portrait, which  was tliat of a fresh young girl���one of  those sweet I'higlish-faces, whose charm is  complexion and expression of ��� confidence,  complete. The eyes arrested .you���pathetic, soft-brown eyes, so tender they  seemed to reproach, and, as you changed  your.poiii't of .view of .the-miniature,'followed .S'ou with their full, warm light. J.  have seen such affectionate light only in  the brown eyes of-faithful dogs watching  those they love.  Weeing my more than  casual   notice of  the   portrait,    Leighton added:    "It's tin  dust to the off  was a weary,  under burning >���  thirsty hind of  giving for a few c  er pursuing columns. It  stern-chase, ���pjrforined  kies of cloudless bine in a  heat intolerable. And it  wtis best expressed by our lieutenant,  who. on being informed by a certain captain of "Nubian Horse" that he was after  Ceroiiinio. replied: "Yes. captain, a long  way after." It was like cutting cards for  an ace or calling the turn tit roulette or  faro to tell which one of some twenty-live  troops would be in at thedealh.  We had had our little spurt;; had  brushed them off the divide, tind for three  days led in the open across the valley fo  the Sierra Mtulre. where Iresher horse-  llesh cut in from our right and took from  us the place of honor a nd left us, foot-sore  and back-sore and winded, tit the base of  the mountains, where we were ordered a  day's march back into the valley, near the  border, to guard water-holes of the San  Simon in the sullen month of August.  The nights were getting bearable, but the  day heat still held on with the stubborn  insistence of a southern summer. Our  camp was not happy���the water was bad;  our shelter-halves, but little thicker than  cheese-cloth, proved leaky sun-shades, and  we rein forced , them with our saddle-  blankets: we had no amusement except  to growl, wish we were in the chase, and  wonder whose blooming intellect, had  squatted us down among Gila inonsleis  and sand-Mies to watch wafer so foul  neither soil nor sun would drink it.  The local sports of the cantonment xvere  disgusted. A week before they were giving odds ten to three- on us in the race;,  tind now used pool-checks to light cigarettes from tlie candles about the cook-fire.  There was not a drop of anything in camp.  The tobacco was running low. The only  park of cards wtis a "inontc lay-out" our  pucker had scraped from horse-hide with  ;i piece of broken glass.  Something was going to happen, for the  .-train was telling on men's nervi's. The  weather was too hot for camp idleness,  ami we were near the "line." I was first  sergeant of L Troop then, find next to a  coward or ti   thief,   I  think   I   loathed ti  old story: not worth   the  telling;'J'don't  know why I keep it."  lie spoke with the same absent interest  we were feeling over this work for the  dead. It struck me as peculiar that in a  romance accomplished there should be no  trace either of bitterness or��� remorse, only  of weary indifference. I was so quickly  fascinated by the lace that Leightoifs  manner annoyed me, and i did not ask'  him for the story. 'Possibly overheat  makes men irritable,'for somehow I resented this careless fellow wearing about  him ti face like that, with less interest  than he wore his spurs. I did not then  notice the resemblance of the .face to  Leigh ton's.  I stopped abruptly and thought of  desertion, changing the conversation to  this, the subject of my day's musing.  " Leigh ton, something's got to be done  to relieve the pressure. I know the lieutenant would like to do so. Me .fools the  pulse of this ctunp and knows the symptoms. .But what can he do?���his orders  to remain hero, are .imperative, and he  can't "pass" us across the line."  "Hunting leave." laughed Leighton.  "Hunting leave;, then, let it be," I replied, "with noc|iiestions asked tis to game  or preserve, though I can tell what yours  will be, you young devil! Tomorrow  make out a hunting pass for six." Leighton was humming a catchy service ballad  that had .appeared in London music-halls  the year before, and did not reply.  Next; morning. I presented with the report four-days' hunting pass for six men.  The lieutenant clipped his pen in the ink  aud held itiu contemplation for a moment  above the place I'or signature. looking  thoughtfully .across the level plain. Then,  with quick decision: "I wish, sergeant,  you and Leighton would take hunting  pass, tind let no complications arise." He-  signed the pass, adding our names to the  text.  The following evening found us till in  Correlitos. Aftet dinner, while smoking  Vuelta Abajo of the "Zona Libra," I  strolled through tlie streets of this old  Spanish town, watching the wealth of tt  western sunset, where the after-glow wtis  fast lading. High above the mountain  tops lay great- billows of russet flame,  with crests like the mane of a wind-fanned  prairie lire. Lower iu the niadre spread  the pure deep purple of southern twilight,  while from the foot-hills came tho soft  evening breeze born tifter the first heat of  day. Kven sounds fell on the ear so  gently you thought that before reaching  you they must, have loitered to bathe in  the acequia and caught some of its  murmur.  On the plazti I passed two groups of  comrades, one seeking solace in brandy.  the other fortune in roulette pleasant  pastimes thai might lead lo "complications" while money lasted, and would  bear light watching.  I walked on to the .Jardin de Oro. a  smtill public park", where serenaders an;  inspired find listeners stroll or scat themselves on benches or the grass.  (July those who have suffered the heat  tind glare of ti campaign in the desert can  green trees and of water, i wtis seated  listening to the soft Indian Spanish as it  fell about me in slow chatter. Prom afar  it mingled with the murmur of tho fountain.  What ti contrast this scene to tho hot  camp I had just left, where were heard  only the whirr of the rattlesnake or the  insistent cooing of the lonely turtledove  -mournful sounds which seem to add to  the vibrant heal. Above fhe mountains  lay ti zone of troubled white, from which  the moon had now risen into the full, upper blue, causing the leaves over head to  cast shadows in arabesque on the grass a f  my feet, where, a.s the night breeze stirred the foliage, if wove marvelous figures  in trefoil tind tracery for fancy to play  with as those made by Humes in a. grate.  Now it was the lines of a Gothic window,  seen in tin old cathedral tind almost forgotten, and now. on grander scale, the  design of delicate drawn work recti lied  from my lady's chamber.  Leighton was there, a mantilla beside  him. I could only half sue the revealed  ovtil of the lace, but fhe figure was slight  tind pretty, for I caught Us graceful outline later when they passed me.  Next evening, at ti btiile, Leighton presented ine to Panchita. Together they  were dancing���he and this pretty tiniihtil,  with eyes for him alone. In the desert so  rapid i.s love's kindling, so quick and full  its flame, no charred or ,half-burned  brands are here left on love's altar. All i.s  coi isi in ied. fi nd what survives must spring.  phumix-Iike. from fire or else decent! from  heaven.  Affer the dtinza ended. Leighton was  standing in shirt-sleeves near hinchita,  with fhe. collar of his jersey open at the  throat���a trick of his that made me suspect, he had seen service in the navy. As  he leaned over her, Panehita's eye caught  sight of the locket chain, tintl he removed  the locket, opened it, and handed it to her;  this time not indifferently, but with all the  pride of prized conquest.'  I was watching Panchita closely as she  gazed fascinated by the portrait, tind I  saw her tremble. Only as I read lier face  then by what I now know, can J toll how  well if expressed all that hopeless sense of  loss which comes with the abandonment  of things loved or desired. For an instant  her eyes showed the rage a child some-  limes feels for an inanimate object, when  thttt object has hurt it. And I thought  she would break the locket: then the woman conquered, and she smiled as she returned it.  "Klla es muy herinosa. senor!"  From   that   moment her abandonment  toward Leighton was complete: her gay-  efy and grtice  became exquisite, while'a  look from him  would lead her.  ���"Oil, you Kastcin dervish of hearts!" J  exela.in.ied.to. myself, as Panchita left hi in  tind skip]ied to get a, handful of casearones  and then returned, crushing tlie pretty,  tinsel spangles in u .shower over his brown  head and throat. She flitted about him  with the grtice of a., bird, "and her eyes  never left him. She wtis becoming intoxicated with her own movements; her  cheeks were flushed with bright fever-  spots, and her eyes shone like stars. On  and .on..they danced, seeing only each  other,'and she looked as if she could dance  forever.  At length Leighton proposed they go,  and she obeyed his wish tis if hypnotized  or impelled to do it; tind, ignoring .������.her  deiinna. they left together.  ol for the White Grouse Mountain Mines!  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.    Fpr prices of lots apply to  DAVID BLACK, Pilot Bay;  GEORGE NO WELL, Victoria;  or JOHN HOUSTON & CO, Nelson.  that there shall be no tariff on imported  raw materials used by American manufacturers in mtiking goods to be sold in  foreign countries. Duties levied on such  raw materials are returned to the exporter when the manufactured product is  sold abroad, thus making such materials  fvee of duty.  It is difficult to understand whether  president Cleveland and speaker Crisp intend deliberately to deceive, or whether  they simply do not know what they are  talking about. We have now what tire  practically free raw materials for our  foreign trade, and protected raw materitils  for our home trade: we are certain of our  home market, and have an equal chance  in foreign markets. The statements of  the president and the speaker are false���  thtit is the only word to use. Jhif probably  they are not deliberately false. Perhaps  neither gentlemen litis ever read the .McKinley Bill, lu that case, they could reply, as did Dr. .Johnson when asked by a  lady why lie had made a certain incorrect  delinifion: "Ignorance, madame: pure  ignorance."   A   DENTIST'S   NERVE.  paper, which, he says, will probably be  started in thirty clays. Its name will be  the Nor wester, and, although it is intended  to become ti, morning, evening, and weekly  paper, only tlie evening and weekly wiil  be issued at first. The authorized capital  of his company i.s $2.'5,0(X).  The next week I ruled Leigh ton's official  epitaph in the L Troop records thus:  "Deserted from hunting pass August IS,  ISSO."  You see the case was an awkward one.  The night of tlie bade he had been.stabbed  in the'park. I found his body there, and  my comrades were about to string up  Morales, Panehita's local admirer, for the  stabbing, when I stopped them.  "Hold on boys, 1 said; "remember I  promised the lieutenant no "complications."'  So Leighton became officially a "deserter," and I .'kept my word.  Besides, ] doubt if stringing up would  have been fair to Morales, for when I  found Leighton's body, the locket wtis  lying on the ground beside it. The clasp  was open and the portrait blood-stained  and mutilated, tis if by the point of a  dagger.  1 think Leighton half knew what he  was doing when he flaunted that portrait  tit Panchita- he was a careless devil, and  loved danger in a way to win any woman's  heart. But you see it was his first affair  iu this land, aud he was mistaken in their  temper.  liow could I hit his record remain so?  Well, what could I do? Besides. Leighton  wits not- his right, name, as I found out  afterward when leading his home letters  to get his relatives' address. His name  was .lack Laiighorn. and lhat locket the  rascal showed me contained a portrait of  his youngest sister. 1 found out in writing "to his family, whom I fold that Lang-  horn wtis killed by lhe Apaches in the  fight at Chiracliuca Pass - that occurred  two weeks before his death.  Three yetirs later .lack's sister came to  the states, where 1 met- her in Colorado,  the .vear after I left the service and made  tlie strike at llarqua liala. She i.s Mrs.  Narlin now, and you met her at dinner.  But remember, she. knows only half the  story of her portrait, find .hick Laiighorn  was killed by the Apaches. Let us join  the ladies.   Two Ipjnorant Americans.  President Cleveland, in his tariff-reform  message, makes this assertion : The tariff  on raw materitils conlines the trade of the  I'nited States "within our borders," because, not buying our materials so cheaply  as  our  foreign   competitors,   we  can not-  n markets,  published in  the   American   .Journal   of    Politics    for  August, 1S!'2, makes this statement:   "Our  manufacturers can not   pay duly  ou raw  coin pete with them in foreign  Speaker Crisp, iu tin article j  How a Tootli was Extracted From the Jaw  of an Amazon.  The Chicago Herald gives the following  laughable account of bow a nervy Chicago  dentist extracted an aching tooth from  the-.jaw of a lady from Dahomey, (luring  the World's Pair. The article is till the;  'more readable because of a recent visit to  Nelson of a nervy dentist, who has had  hundreds of like adventures at Bonner's  Ferry, a town in So Man's Land:  "It was late one night during the fair  when Or. Yeager's residence bell was  rung. The visitor was a messenger from  manager Penny of the Dahomey village,  asking the physician to come at once to  the village and attend a patient suffering  from the toothache. The doctor went  more for the sake of the adventure than  for the fee. He was stiown to the bedside  of the woman and proceeded to examine  the big tooth inclosed in a, mouth that  .openedI like a cellar door. To make sure  which wtis the offending tooth Dr. Yeager  began prying around with his little steel  instrument so familiar to till who have  visited the chamber of horrors known a.s  dentist's parlors. ; lie accidentally touched  the nerve of the decayed and aching molar,  and the ania/.on let loose a yell that drew  to her side every member of the village.  *'lt was an excited tind wildly demonstrative crowd'tluit danced about the woman's bedside. Dr. Veager coolly continued his work, however, and finally, before the woman could prevent him, he  had sneaked from his pocket a pair of  shining forceps a nel hooked on to the pain  producing worry. Sari was not astonished, but she was hurt. A.s the steel instrument went crashing into tlie gum surrounding the aching tootli the brawny  woman sot up a howl that set every one  of her sisters and the black men wild with  excitement. The louder the a ma/on yelled  the harder Dr. Veager pulled. Shestruck  wilclly at the man tit tlie other end of the  forceps, but the doctor's dodging powers  are tis acute as they xvere the day he left  the college football team. ;  ���'She finally leaped from the cot on  which she reclined, and still the doctor j  pulled at the molar. Sari struck viciously j  tit her torturer, but here the doctor j  showed great strategy by keeping the I  woman's head so far in advance ol' her  body that the blows full short.  "���Around and around the village went  the doctor tind the patient. The former  tugged and kept cool. The woman made  the night hideous with her cries find grew  angrier every moment. Still the molar  held its own. The men in the village  danced about the struggling doctor and  iiniii'/.on fi f if I expressed their delight a t the  spectacle in wild dances find peculiar cries.  "The end came tit last and in a most unexpected manner. Sonic of the villagers,  perceiving that the doctor's strength was  almost, exhausted and admiring the pluck  he demonstrated by holding on tis long as  he had. decided to fake the matter in  hand, separate the man of medicine from  the insanely angry woman and fit the  same time protect the former from injury.  Three or four men sci/.od the woman, ami  two aniti/.oiis seized the doctor. The two  piirties pulled in opposite directions, and  suddenly fhe bond that united the doctor  and she of the aching molar was broken.  At the same instant fhe woman was  thrown over the heads of the attacking  party tit, her rear, and fhe doctor went  sailing over fin- shoulders of I host; who  had sei/.ed him.  "A moment later  Dr.   Veagcr was seen  iltiiigon  Ihe ground   holding aloft  flu  EVMSPORT.  THE TOWNSITE OF EVANSPORT is situated  at the head of the northeast arm of Upper  Arrow Lake, and is but twelve miles distant from the famous Trout Lake Mining-  District. Lots are now offered at prices  ranging- from $25 to $100. Apply to EVAN  JOHNSON, Evansport, via Revelstoke, or to  John Houston & Co., Nelson.  FURNITURE  PIANOS  ORGANS  JAMES MpNAlD & CO.  Nelson and Kaslo.  Carry complete, lines of Furniture, as well us iiitiiiiifai.'liin;  evecy K'-a'le of Mattresses.  They also carry llanos anil  Organs.    Undertaking.  Kootenay Lake Sawmill  tUMBER YARD,  Foot of Hendryx Street, Nelson.  OOTENAY  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  Al IK COXVKNIKXT A NI)  COJ1KOUTAULK.  THE TABLE  IS  THK   IIKST   IN  THK  MOUNTAINS.  Special Attention to Miners.   THE BAR IS FIRST-CLASS.  ILVER KING  HOTEL  A full stock nl' lumber 'rough and dressed. Shingles,  laths, sash, doors, mouldings, ele. Three carloads dry.  clear Hi- flooring and ceiling for sale at lowest rates.  G. 0. BUCHANAN, Proprietor.  HENRY DAWES, Ag-ent.  elson Hotel  Dining--Room  is now under the management of  CTOIHILSr IF1. ���'GhlXiJG  (lately steward on the steamer Nelson). .  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.  ROOMS l-'IK.ST-OLA.SS.  RATKS JIODKI'ATK.  l-'i-oin this time on an eH'ort will be made to make the  Nelson a resort for business and mining men, as everything obtainable in season will be procured.  Kates ���.Single meals. .VI rents: day board. ST a week.  Boys, Give "Jack" a Call.  ADDEN  HOUSE  At Corner Baker and Ward Streets,  NELSON, B. C.  (Bur d'Alene  HOTEL  JOHN F. WARD I FRONT STREET  MANAGER.    |    KASLO, B. C.  The Very BEST OF Everything.  "inTPALACE  HOTEL  Corner   Front   and   Fourth  Streets,  KASLO,   B. C.  fflAHONEY & LUNDBURG  PROPRIETORS.  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  I.S SUI'l-UKI) WITH  TIIK  HKST HUANI'S OK Aid.  KINDS OK WINKS. ��� UQUOIfS. AND OIUAItS.  materia s,   tint     then   sell   lheir  l'ikk s  in i   .. ������    ,. ���-. .   . .     ,    ,- .,       ���.      ,  foreign   countries,   in   com petit ion    with ! .��< .i-t-iM^is. I i-i m n_ _ u; I i^-J i _ |_ir��,., .��_���_!. ����� l_ _U i,;_ f .l^-i m I -  these foreign  nitiiiiii'iict urns  wlio get free  I'M w  Illtll.l'l-ltllS.  Tlit- assert ions ol' I lie.se | wo eminent lurid' reformers seem I nitlil'iil; their resulting  arguments seem unanswerable, lint, there  i.s ti. I'etiLitrc: in the McKinley hill which  leu ses their arguments witlwxit u leg   to  ing  piece ol ivory  Unit once   ������iMorne  mouth of tin- troiililed ti ina/.oii.'  the  'nrni tiny   iclcu of the' physical luxury of    sUuuI upon.    It, is this    tluit. bill provides  Luxton Not  to be  Kept Down.  \V. I'\ Liixlon. the roundel' of,Lhe  Winnipeg Free  Tress, and   who was recently  ousted   from its management, hits  issued  the    prospectus    ol'    his   new    Winnipeg  HE LELAND  HOTEL  Front Street, Near the Steamboat Landing,  KASLO, B. C.  Devlin & McKay, Props.  TIIK HKST (-I.-I.SINK.      TJIK HKST HKOS.  TIIK IIKST OK KVKKYTHINfi.  Special Attention to Miners.  rand Central  HOTEL  Corner   Front   and   Fourth   Streets,  KASLO,   B. C.  A. & J. Fletcher, Props.  ACCOMMODATIONS   FIRST-CLASS.  .Sliih'i- li-iivi.-.-. (iritml foul nil fur Wiit.-nn. Mi-iir Luke City,  Tliruo Korks, NVw Ili-nvi-i-mill nil points in  thi! Kaslii-Slucnii (li-li-lct.  he Tremont.  East Baker St., Nelson.  Is onu of tlie bent lioti;l> in Toad .Mmiiituin district, mill  is the liuudquurtui-x for prospectors und  working   miners.  MALONE   &    TREGILLUS,   Props M  THE  TRiBIIN-E:   KELSON, B.C., SATURDAY,. JANUARY  7S9-;  THE   *WBEK*S   ORE   SHIPMENTS.  For the wcuk ending .Iiiniiiiry ililli, lln; ore shipments  over the Nelson & Fort. Slieiipurd mil way were:  WashintfUin mine. Shiran tlistrirl 100 tons  Noble Five iiiincs.        ..  7;*i     ..  Fi'eildie Lee iiiiin-.        n     I"  Danlaiiolles iiiine,        ������  Ill  The Hull minus. Nelson ili-lrirl (in     ..  JMile I'nint niiiic. .\ins\>oi-lli (H.-.I i-ii-l   II  Vuliic (estimated al Sl^.'i a Ion).  .IS Inns  .S'-'.l.n'KI  LOCAL   NEWS   AND   GOSSIP.  A   passenger   bound   lor    Ktislo   went  asleep in the euliooso of llie NoNon & Fori Shepnnrtl  train on Wednesday night, nnd when awakened at Five-  mile point, to go' aboard the Nelson, lie dclilii-i-ately  walked from the calioosc inlo tweivi: feet of water. He  was wide awake when fished out.  Angus McGillivray is once more ti round  on the streets. Of eour>e, his medical atlenihiiil. claims  lhe credit, of pulling him through his .severe alliu-k of  illness, lint Angus's good .Scotch stubbornness hud much  l.o do with il.  X. I'-i'tHstuhl'S, government agent for  West, Kootcnuy. is cx|ieelcd lo arrive tonight from Victoria, where he has been for over a month.  .1. Fred JI time received word this week  of the death of hi* father in Fi-edericton, New Brunswick.    He was aged (*() years.  A bank manager and tin editor were the  only men in Nelson foolish enough to bet on Milehell.  They each lost enough to buy a new pair of trousers, of  which one of thcin is greatly iu need.  .1.   E.  Boss came  in   from  Spokane on  Saturday, visited Ivaslo, and returned south Friday. He  has men at work on the .Silver Queen on Toad mountain.  Alec JleJJonttlcl. who for a long time was  chief clerk for the lute .1. C Stccn of Donald, arrived in  Nelson on Saturday, intending to lake up bisresidencc in  southern Ivootciiny.  The steamer .Lytton wtis tied up at Nakusp yesterday.  I?}. R. Athertoii. .John   F. MeGuigan. \V.  II. Brandon, and F. F. Maenn light on of Slocan district  were at Nelson this week.  The active members of Deluge 1 look's: Ladder Company, No. 1. have organized what they call  lhe " Nelson Hose Team Social flub." and to introduce  themselves will give a hull at Odd Fellows'Hall on Wednesday night of next. week. The proceeds will be expended on the fire hall.  Navel oranges, all to "> cents a dozen, at (.'. Ivaull'ninn's.  Apples. .'1 and I pounds for 2;-> cents, at (J. Ivaud'nian's.  "Mainland cigars, corner Baker and Josephine street.-,.  Meals al) cents, room.--��1. al Hotel Phair.  Meals nilcents. mollis ��1. al Hotel I'liair.  "Meals SO cents, rooms SI. at. Hotel I'liair.  ticl vised those present; .to follow New Denver's leacl, tind read the resolutions passed  tit the Xew Denver meeting. CJ. O.-Uucli-  aiiii.ii tind J. L. Iietallack made short  speeches, but did not discuss the convt-n-  t ion plan. A I'ter considerti ble cross-firing  the following resolution wtis offered by  .Mi'. .McGregor:  l.'1-.-.olvcd. I hat while in no way condemning the convention phi ii. the ili-bale on lhc subject be now adjourned ns it. is pi-cinalui-c. and Ihal this mecling urge  upon the government the necessily of giving West Koolenay fair representation in Ihe legislnf ure.  The resolution wtts carried and the nieot-  ingadjournecl. Ktislo has twoc-andidat.es,  so ic is stiid. namely, .lohn L. J {etui lack  and George Uwen Buchanan.  NELSON   FIRE   DEPARTMENT.  May be Modern, but it is Not Convenient.  Modern improvements are  not til ways  convenient.   The custom house at Xelson  is a modern arrangement, tis is the Nelson'  <fc Port Sheppard mil way  find Northern  Pacific Express (Join pany: but that cither  is convenient is si debatable question.    Jn  the  first  place,   it  is  not   convenient to  climb uj) to the X'elson Ac Fort Sheppard  depot, to  receive or forward  tin  express  parcel, only to find that you must first go  the custom-house and have the official in  charge examine your parcel and value it,  then  sign innumerable blttnksand pay tt  fee therefor.   This. too.  when  the parcel  is  destined   for   some   point in  Canada.  Could not the custom-house be moved to  the depot: or. better still, could   not the  depot   be   moved   to   the  custom-house?  The present arrangement is  till right for  people  who like to climb  up and down  .'mountains, but it is not such as business  men should be compelled to undergo.  "Doves and Ravens."  An entertainment will be. given on  February '2nd at .Barrett's hall for the  benefit of the Church of England. The  entertainment will be made up of vocal  and instrumental music and minstrelsy.  The "doves'-" taking part will be dressed in  white, with powdered hair; and the  "ravens" in dress suits, burnt cork, and  Avigs imported from 'Victoria. The following-named are to be the "doves": .Mrs.  Troup, Mrs. Akeliurst, Mrs. ' >avys, .Alrs.  Goepel, Mrs. Stevenson, Mrs. Stewart,  Miss Delmidge.Miss Scott, Miss Donahue,  Miss Crickmay. The "ravens", are: Mr.-  Robson, Mr. Stewart, Mr. Chadbourne,  Mr. WallstafT, Mr. Hatnber, Mv. Valleau,  Mr. Elliot, Mr.-Martin, Mr. Renwick,-Mr.  Turner. Parts ha ve also been created for  Masters Clarence and Morley Graham,  Sammy Stucky, Walter Turner, and Percy  and Clarence Goepel.   Tickets are now on  sale at HO cents.   Promenade Concert.  The band boys gave a promenade concert at the Hotel Phair on Saturday night,  at which the following programme was  rendered:  Annual Meeting- of Delude Hook _ Ladder  Company. No. 1.  About forty citizens attended the meeting of Deluge Hook cv Ladder Company,  No. I, in the dining-room of the Nelson  hotel, on Tuesday evening. The annual  report of tlie company was read and  adopted aud the following officers elected  I'or the ensuing year: C. _. Arthur, president: .1.  H. Matheson. vice-president; T.  D. Gillis. secretary; J.  Fved Hume, treasures; Charles Van Xess. Thomas Madden,  E. E. Phair, financial committee. It was  decided that the active members (sixteen  in number) be exempt from the membership fee tind monthly dues and be paid an  annual stipend of $18; the non-active  membership fee to remain as at present  ($1), with a monthly clue of 50 cents to be  added. The following xveve enrolled a.s  active members: ,J. Ered Hume, John F.  (Jill, (ieorge II. Keefer. John McGinty, T.  I.). Gillis. John A. Kirkpa.trick. Jacob  Dover. James Settle, John M. Iveefer, John  Malone, Alfred Olson. Thomas Sprottt,  M. F. Corrigan. C. KaufTnian, W. J. Sully,  tind C. V. Dake. The active members  elected J. Ered Hume foreman, John F.  Gill assistant foreman, George H. Keefer  .lirst pipcmaii, and John .McGinty second  pipenian.  The following is the financial statement  of the company:  lilil.'KIITS-.  .Membership foes ��   7 (Ml  (ioveriiinenl appropriations (two years)  Slid IKI  Nel. proceeds of two balls      KK1 _">  Siibscriplions collected   A10 Oil  'I'oi al Sllli!) 21  i:xi-i-:M)i'i-uiii-:s.  Repairing hydrants $���*>!) 00  New apparatus (hose-cart, hose, hooks, rope, axes.  etc)   .-llii 71  .Miner Publishing Company  .'( 50  Duncan "McDonald, lire hall contract  'Ml 00  Duncan McDonald, extras on lire ball  Ill III)  Dominion Day Committee, lumber for lire hall  li'J 00  James .McDonald. & Co.          ,  -JI) 00  ('. O. Huclninan.                          ���>          .,           ���      ... lil 71  .\. Hall, building chimney on lire ball  12 1)0  Keefer & Scale, hauling for fire hall  21) in  (I. X. Taylor, architect, lire hall  to 00  (i. II. Wood, work on lire ball lumber  I DO  rifflit along and you are certain to do well by it, mid can  not lose anything, if yon dont wish to do this, then kindly  hand this Letter to some parly at your Town that can do  so, I can handle a Dozen of .Mines amediatly, ilium* arc  several parlies waiting, to make good trades.  Make the Papers appear ns good mines and do your  best, dont delay.  I can do well I'or you. iu a I railing way, I am willing to  Initio the locators mines for him and evurvtiinol.liat.il  trade is made, we do well by il.  Yours varv Uospecl,  CHAS.  I'l.UMCII.  ���_!l. XV. Huron St. Chicago, 111.  Enough in Sight to Take up the Bond.  11 is given out tis authentic that the representative of the McNaughts has telegraphed to his principals tit Settttle that  the work done on the Grady group of  mines on Eour-niile creek, Slocan district,  shows enough ore in .sight to take up the  bond on the property. The bond is for  $70,000.  HARB-TIMES PBICES!  P. J. Farley's Feed Store,  Vernon Street, Nelson.  No. 1 Oats, per I on  -?.*-,"i 00  No. 1 Wheat, per ton   38 00  Hran and Shorts, per ton    20 00  Timothy Hay. per ton     iii 00  ���Spokane Flour (.Snoivllake). per barrel   Sucond-G ratio l-'loin- (k'quivalent). per barrel.  Potatoes, per 100 pounds   Yellow Onions, per 100 pounds   ICatiiig Apples ("H-pound boxes), per box.  ...  a 00  ���I fill  2 CO  .-' .10  2 in  Staple   and   Fancy   Groceries   at   Equally  Reasonable   Prices.  TERMS CASH  MAID OltlH-'I'S  PIIOMPTDY FIDU.'I).  Tolal ?Sil -12  KKSOL-UCKS.   S SI s-  Cash on hand   Hall tickets sold but remaining unpaid  Siib-.criplion.-, remaining unpaid   Siih.MTiptioiis. subject  in approval   IK IKI  25 (10  100 (Ml  Tot nl , ��227 S3  I.IAIIII.ITIKS.  Balance due on lumber for lire ball  Silo 00  Tolal.......:.. '.'...- SUa 110  The lire hall will be fitted up to allow of  four of the active members lodging in the  ���building. The apparatus will all be put  in serviceable condition, and Nelson will  ere long have a bang up fire company.  A   MAN   FROM   BRUCE.  W. I TEETZEL & CO.  CHEMISTS and  :     DRUGGISTS  A large and complete stock of lho leading lines of  Cor. Baker and  Josephine  Streets, "  Nelson, B. C.  Grand Marcli���.f-olnn Chambers  Overture���Kert C'noine     lioloski  Andante and Waltz���Itaveiia Paganini  liaritone Solo��� The Hermit ('hainbers  Hv ('. Sproule.  Andante and Wait/.���I.e I'etit Itluc  Meyrclles  Flute Solo-Caprice Aug. Iiiinion  By K. .1.  Webster.  Overture - Reminiscences of Hi-llini li. (I  Fantasia -Oriole           Alto Solo ���Laurel   Mv .1. Turner.  Waltz--l-"cdora  * (.'. I  National Am hem.  odt'rey  Itiph-y  Pel.lcc  strouss  Once More Among Us.  George  C.   Tunsttill,  Jr.,   agent   of  the  Hamilton Powder Company,  returned to  Nelson on Wednesday from a month's trip  to the coast, find up the Canadian Pacific  as I'tir as Kevelstoke. He reports work  ���steadily progressing on the railway south  i'roin Kevelstoke and that it will be completed to the head of I'pper Arrow lake  early in the summer. Me also says tt report is current among railway men that  the Canadian Pacific will connect the Slocan Ac Nakusp with the Columbia Ac Kooteiniy next summer. Times are quiet in  the towns ttlong tin- (.'. P. K. and in the  cities on the coast, but no place is apparently as dull tts Spokane.  Reported Settled.  The report conies from Victoria that  the litigation over the New Denver town-  site has been brought fo tin end by coin-  promise. The on tiers retain five-sevenths,  the claimants getting two-sevenths. The  clai intuits brought suit to reco vert he north  two-thirds of the land granted to Angus  McGillivray -prticfii-ally all that wtis of  any value! If the report is authentic,  New Denver will now be in the race for  the town supremacy of Slocan   District.  Advised to Follow New Denver's Lead.  The opponents of the West Kootenay  convention held a meeting at Ktislo on  Thursday evening, but it was slimly attended. C. I'L Perry was in the chair and  Mr. Easton acted as secretary.    The chair  Legislative    Honors   Sought   for   by   a   Well-  Known   Resident   of  Nakusp.  The Nakusp Ledge of the ISth contains  the following:  ���'Vielding- to the wishes of tt host of  friends and well wishers���as the story  books say���D. A. McDougall, the proprietor of the well-known Lei and house, in  this town, has consented to permit his  name to be placed before the electors as a  candidate for this district in the next  provincial election. 3Ir. McDougall believes he can secure sufficient votes to  place him in the coveted position, and in  that innocent belief we shall kindly let  him rest undisturbed. His. platform will  be decidedly antagonistic to that of Theodore Davie's government, to which, he  states, he i.s "opposed' on principle."  Among the planks in the aforesaid platform : Canada for Canadians; free silver  coinage and a national mint; larger grants  to roads and fill necessary public works in  West, .Knotenay, and ti host of other beautiful and momentous subjects. He will  also appeal to theconvictionsof till strictly  honest. Liberals, or Grits, in the country,  and in this way liring to the front the old  partyisius   of   eastern   Canada ft   truly  novel feature in liritish Columbia politics.  .Mr. McDougall hails from the good old  Scotch county of liruce, in northwestern  Ontario, tind he emphatically ttsserts that  he "will carry the riding." Me is a good  stump speaker and when warmed to the  subject can talk in a manner rivaling any  son of I'lrin. In educational matters he; i.s  intensely interested, being tit present one  of our public school trustees, and in all  affairs appertaining fo the weal of the  citizens he is .always well to the front.  Such then is our local candidate's stand,  and the worst we can wish him is that he  will not be hist in thegreat political race  to be run in West Kootenay some time  during the present year. As each town is  to have its own candidate there i.s certain  to be an abundance of excitement, wliich  will be increased as new rivals appear on  the scene���the eighth man having this  week sent up his noteof warning from the  lower end of the district. That's right,  gentlemen, don't be backward in proclaim ing your political 'proclivities. Next!"  The "Gall" of a Chicago Man.  The   following   ''gaily"   letter   wtis   received by a resident of Kaslo:  Dee lfit.li. !tt.  Ilciir Sir Mr. Po-il Master: As you arc- right in the  Mhieing ' -oiinlry t lii-nr fore I wish t'o make a [imposition  to you ami ns ihi-t is something rich you can no caisyely.  as it will be of licnil'cil lo you as well. I would like lo  hiivi! you consider t li I ~ can-fully. I wnnl you to locate  aliiiiil .1 Alines for in'-, gel some parly to do this flint un-  ili'i-sliiiiils il, itiu[ he i-nii liu-iiie ;'i Mines for hiuinclf also,  undllicii be iiiii-i locale ���'��� Mines for you, any kind of  mini's will do. il mailers not weal her I hay are worthless  or il' iluiv ure t aliiahle, as good Mines ii.i-e vary likely  liiii'd In nlilahi, ��� \ en ure lo K'eenrde I be Al ini-s und encli  parly is |.. bine Iii.- nun mines, if you will lend lo Ibis  rigid a way. Ibeu yoiiciui receive good Properly for Hie  Alines, Hotiii-lliing rich is valuable und rich can be turned  iiiloi'ii.-b. or els ( "ji-li mile be obtained, you arc lo do Ibis  Drugs,  Chemicals,  Patent Medicines,  Perfumes,  Soaps,  Brushes,  And  Toilet Articles of  Every Description,  A largo and complete stock of  WALL PAPER  NELSON STEAM  SASH AND DOOR FACTORY  SASH, POO its," AND WINDOW l-'ltAAIKS  MADI-: TO OKDKIt.  Central Office  of the  Kootenay Lake  Telephone.  Estimates Given on Building Supplies.  TURNI.VG. SUKKAUIXG, AN'I) .AIATOHIN'Ci.  Orders from any town in the  Kootenay Lake country  promptly attended to.;-   (fencral jobbing of all kinds.  RICHARD STUCKEY, Proprietor.  You Want to Save Money  You ean do so by purchasing- your  supplies from us.  We pay eash 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.  Jd1.  _r_   SQUIBE,  Corner Wind and linker Streets.  W. J. WILSON.  _T Markets  Nelson and Kaslo.  Will contract to supply milling companies and steamboats with fresh meats, and deliver suiiic nt any mine  oy landing  in   the   Kooteiniy Lake country.  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, Crockery, and Glassware at cost.  In anticipation of the increased demand fop 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 general, and of Nelson in particular,  we have been steadily increasing our stock, and have at present the most  complete assortment of general merchandise in the interior of British  Columbia.    Call and see us and compare prices.  SPECIAL .-BARGAINS  IN  THE  DRY  GOODS   DEPARTMENT.  Sewing* Machines, Newspapers, Books, Stationery  Legal Forms, Office Sundries, Toys, Fancy Goods.  School Supplies  a Specialty.  ZETZROJSTT  STJR-EIE'T,   ___I_A.SJ_.0-  s,-Boots, Shoes, Gpoeeries, Hardware, Iron and Steel  MINING  COMPANIES,   MINERS,  AMD   PROSPECTORS   FURNISHED  WITH   SUPPLIES.  __T_e_"Vs7"  ir-ih-v":-: I_S TOIK-IEi  VTEIIR,  __-_T*D   zdt_-_.__:tts_?  GROCERIES,  HARDWARE,  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.  CHOICE BUILDING and RESIDENCE PROPERTY  BEBATB   ___J_-.0*\**7*'EID   *H*0*R.   G-00*D   B*_"IL:D_"_"ra-S-  ALSO LOTS FOR SALE IN NAKUSP, DAWSON, and ROBSON.  "ETC.,   TO  FOR   PEICBS,   MAPS,  FRANK FLETCHER, Land Commissioner C. and K. R. and N. Co., Nelson, B. C.  NELSON Office and Market, 11 East Baker St.  KASLO MARKET, Front Street.  ANNOUNCEMENT.  For  Member   of    tho    Legislative   Assembly  West   Kootenay   Electoral   District.  Tliti iinil(!i'sixiic(l Himiiiinrcs himself n.-t u rmnlidnlt! fur  iiiciiihc!!' nf llif It'Kislativi! iisst'inhly from West Kiitiliwuiy  llintrict. Mihjuel to I In: net ion of I lit; con voiilion lo ho  held nt. NiflHonon April I'.'lh. I8!)l.    ���sYlsnti. .lantmry llilli. ISill. .1. Kit Mil IM'MK.  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.   Full lines of above-mentioned goods always kept in stock.  Houston Block, Corner of Baker and  Josephine Streets.  ii  V  i\  !_���',!  ,->.Jij;.i  '�� r '- I  ��� .t. .1 _:���  .1': u'A- f.  ���*..�� _> "J*  ���-���sr. *.'i  ;*ai' *, v*-  ���i-i t  ���-  '���*^\ 1,7".^.  ii.\j:  a-> *��r-">������>.!"  ���    -i ' ,��� t-. ��� i ���  ,','' ".* !|Mij*'IL"t'i'<*"7r  ii::'.1.}''. ���f.J��'L is !>,-"{'.  '"vi'tI!'���'"'i V*V'"" fc. " ;V>"'  . i.\ .fi ..���.!.%.*...  t.i i>i>  /���'.(���I ," '!lii  I "!������  . ���  '.".��-���!.    ...  ., I   ��� 1 , i-.ii  ...v it'V.-.'  ���<'..l V.'  ���yiir'yi;���.mii in?  ���ii.  ��V .��� *_.'ii.'��.i   '/..i-.'.'l.  i   ���!�����  ������, i .',���> >i'.i ,'t...ir!>lAi' .if ���' imh' 'i1'.. ''if<* j _ in i Mi1! i' " . it.'-1-'-." ���'��'*��� . ' Iv (���-.*. i'ji:);'-�� ..-i",'i,'; ���;{��������� r A-u'll?' ,AxA,,,s��iit2 J,:".���i-  l^rwi-rn   I  I   ll'^'ilif "*    '.  Ai--"1. V t 1   1 M. ���*���:���  li'  7r."'.v:Al;-.f-

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