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Mining Review Aug 31, 1901

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Array \r*>*  ^>g^v-.-^'^<<  /���������  VOL. 5.���������NO. 11.  SANDON, B. C, SATURDAY, AUGUST 31, 1901.  $2.00 PER YEAR.  The1 Mining Review.  ���������tf'Was She'To Blame?"  The mines around Sandon and adjacent camps are nearly all working, mostly ut development, and a great number  of the payrolls are increasing slowly-.  The mining outlook is very bright, and  it is expected when winter sets in the  raw-hiding will double last .year's output. A few of the properties have 00  men, but in many cases most of the payrolls range from four to 30 men. The  Slocan Star, the largest working mine  at present, has been shipping steady for  'some time largo .quantities of ore to the  Selby smelter every week. A few men  have been laid off this week. The concentrator is running on day shift only.  The.Noble Five has a fine showing of  ore which was found in the new tunnel.  These workings are being developed and  from which one car of good ore was  shipped some two weeks ago, netting  satisfactory returns.  The Surprise group of two claims near  the Noble, has also a fine showing,  which was discovered recently.  ���������At the Payne there is a large number  of men working underground and on the  surface, The new compressor plant is  here, and other machinery, and in a  short time the carpenters will beat  work putting up the new buildings.  When everything is in shape, the chances are that the mine will open up full  blast. ' .  At the Last Chance the long tunnel is  nearing completion, and will be one of  the longest in the Slocan.  The Ivanhoe is increasing the staff  slowly at the mine. The mill is putting  through the dump at the present time  and w.ill commence shipping this week  again.  The Qneon Bess has .10   men   on  the  payroll, having laid oil' a few miners in  ��������� the past ten (Jays.  . 'The Freddy Lee aud Chicago No. 2are  not working. The Rcco-Goodenongh  has joined the list of shippers. A car of  high grade ore was sent to the Trail  smelter last week. A rich strike of  ruby silver was made on the Texas, one  of the group, a short time ago.  The Idaho, Ruth, Trade Dollar, Car-  ��������� bonates No. 2, Canadian group and Rabbit Paw are just doing development  work, are not shipping, each is'eni-  ploving a few men.  v\r; \V. Warner has opened up the  Mountain Con again, and he reports a  new strike of 18 inches of good ore on  the property. The' Wonderful and Miller Creek are now in the stages of development, a few cars of ore are being sniped to the Trail smelter at stated  times.  A write-up of the American Boy appears in another column of this paper.   .  On th'e K.& S. line the Rambler-Cari-  1)oo. Washington. Great Western, Soho,  Red Fox and'Whitewater, tributary to  Sandon, are also in the stages of development.- .       .  Silver Lanee Group.  Dr. Anderson, of Nelson, Dr. Rogers,  and Messrs. D. McPhail and Erieson,  of Kaslo, have in the Silver Glance  group at McGuigan a wonderful rich  property.' D. McPhail, who has been  engaged in development work on the  group, has advised his partners that on  Wednesdav he struck the lead in plabe.  at a depth 'of 300 feet. The paystreak  is 18 inches wide, nearly all snlphurets,  and will assay upwards of 1000 ounces  in silver with jrood gold values. The  black sulphtirets alone assay in value  $4800 per ton in gold and si Iyer. The  ledge has been proved for a distance of  400.'feet along the surface, and with the  ; depth shown there seems to be sufficient  ore already in sight to make the owners  wealthy. It is the,intention to commence shipping at once.' A large order  for ore sacks has been placed locally.  .  The- Stuttz- New York Theatre Co.  opened a three night's engagement in  the Miners' Union Hall on Tuesday.  His advance agent, Mr. Marsh, came  here on Saturday and left Monday without securing the hall. However, the  company have received flattering press  notices from all over the Dominion, and  a committee of citizens awaited on Mr.  Stuttz at New Denver and requested  him to play in Sandon. It was his intention to do so in any event, and lie  came up himself on Monday and secured  the hall. The engagement opened'with  the well known drama "Was She To  Blame?" The hall, was crowded and  seemed to give heart to the performers.  Thoy all rendered the parts well, but  the star of the play was Miss Agnes Anderson, who-performed the difficult role  nf maid, wife and mother to perfection.  Mr. Stuttz, as Elam Washington Pancake, is a whole show in himself, and  .Mr. Olmi, who is an actor as well as a  singer, carried away his audience. Before the last act Mr. Stuttz stepped to  the front of stage and explained why he  came to Sandon. lie said he came for a  purpose and had put himself out about  $200 to accomplish it. He was here to  exonerate himself from the unjust accusation of burning the city a year ago  last May; lie gave n, clear rendition^of  affairs on that, eventful night and established lus'innocence beyond doubt. He  was frequently applauded during his re--  marks, and wound up by paying that if  the people iiad cleaned up their back  yards then as they do now, the city  would never have been destroyed. Mr.  Stuttz ingratiated -himself into the  hearts of his hearers, who turned out  large numbers each evening as if to  atone in some way the injustice done  hi mi Nov/ the question arises, who was  to blame?' Was She To Blame? No.  Was Stuttz to blame? No again. Then  now that the old Huckleberry of J. P.  township is not to blame, who is? It  will evidently remain a mystery. On  Wednesday evening the company rendered ."Jack's Lost Paradise." The participants seemed to enter into the spirit  of the play and carried the plot through  from start to finish, ending in the just  killing of the villian,. Wm. Graham, to  the delight of the audience.  Last -night, "Under the Gas Light,"  wound up the engagement. The play is  one of the late Augustine Daly's best  pieces, ane was well conducted throughout. Efforts were made to get the company to play Saturday night under the  auspices of the Catholic church, hut on  account of previous arrangements, Mr.  Stuttz could not see his way clear to  grant the request. The troupe leave today for Revelstoke, and carry with them  the best wishes of the Sandon people, -  Sloean Star Laid Of! Men.  ft is understood that the Slocan Star  is negotiating with the Selby and Trail  shelters to treat their ores. The ore  taken out jusl now contains a large  .ampunt of grey copper and some ruby  Silver, which if run through the concentrator would lose considerable values  in the waste. A number of 'men have  been ��������� laid oil' this week, and it is rumored the mill will nh lit .down today,  mainly on account of the scarcity of  water for. power. If they succeed in  making arrangements with either of the  smelters the. mill will start up next  week with steam power, the ore will be  'run through the crusher only and ship-  ed in its .crude state. .  Monday was nomination day for an  alderman to fill the vacancy in the city  council. No names were handed in and  consequently no election.  |THELOCAL BUDGET J  8><$>3><$>3xS><$><^$><$>^  .Win. Rowan loft on Monday for a trip  to Sault rite Mane. -  Robt. Cunning is home from his trip  to Washington and other points.  For the week ending August 29th the  Whitewater mine shipped 112 tons.  Miss Douval, who has been visiting  her sister, Mrs. P. A. Dwyer, returned to  Wjalla Walla, Wash., on Tuesday.  Mrs. Flatts will leave in about two  weeks on a trip to Pennsylvania, and  will likely remain there lor the  winter.  H. W. Harbor was in Nelson a .few  clays .this week and Agent Clarke, of  Slocan Junction,- relieved him while  away.  ��������� The trackmen's strike was declared oil  at noon yesterday. While going to  press, we have not heard the terms of  settlement.  John S. McKenzie .left on Wednesday  for his o'cl home in Glasgow, Scotland,  wherehe will spend the winter. He is  undecided whether he will return to  Sandon again or remain thero.  Another forest fire got started between  Carpenter and Cody creeks on the mountain east of Cody, destoying a large  amount of timber. The fire is still  burning, The Noble Five have a gang  of men at work fighting fire,, and'in  places the flume has been destroyed.  We understand Aid. Cameron has  withdrawn a bill he had against the  council, to save disqualification and the  consequences. Mr. Cameron should  not be placed in that situation. He did  honest work under the instruction of  ex-Mayor Pitts and should be paid for  it. Trio difficulty can be got over, if the  council has foresight enough to vote him  a salary .equivalent to tiie money owed  him. Surely the pinchbeck clerk ought  to have brought   this-much knowledge  from "the other side."  (*  On Wednesday morning Mrs.Hesketh  of Three Forks, met with a very painful  accident. She started out early to pick  berries, tind after being out some time,  in stepping over an obstruction she  slipped and fell. In stretching outlier  arm to save herself, her wrist came in  contact with the jagged edge of a broken  bottle, inflicting an ugly gash about four  inches long, very deep, and severing the  arteries. Dr. Gomm was hastily summoned, dressed the wound, which necessitated several stitches, and bound  up the severed arteries. The patient  came to town on Thursday, and although suffering much pain is doing as  well as can be expected.   .  Suspended Clerk Lyons has now issued two proclamations for the nomination of an alderman to fill the vacancy  on'the council board, and so far there is  no name forthcoming. As there is luck-  in odd numbers he had better try it  'again. The fact of the matter is no one  outside of the few illegalities who are  now trying to run water up hill, wants  to have anything to do with the mess, as  the longerit stands the stronger will  grow the smell. If the present "aldermen" are wise, they will throw up the  job at once. They now want to dispense  with.some of their officials and cannot  find the money lo pay them. The longer  they are continued the greater will be.  the difficulty to raise the wind. ".Tuinp  the job," gentlemen, and take a rest.  For last week the Slocan Lake ore  shipments were 195 tons.  The Palace hotel was re-opened last  Saturday under the management of  Knowles & Findlay.  The Slocan Star is now putting in an  assay office at the mine. Mr, Robinson  from Glasgow, will take charge.  A good strike of concentrating ore was  made the other day on the Silversmith,  one of the new workings recently opened up by the Slocan Star Co.  A blazing chimney in the Byers-Gie-  gerich block on Tuesday evening called  out the fire brigade. They responded to  the alarm quickly, and Chief Mclnnes  had three streams playing on the building in as many minutes. No damage  was done. ..    ��������� <���������  A. C Minkhouso, of tho Ivanhoe concentrator, broke his leg Monday morning while trying lo attach a belt to one  of~the gigs in the mill. He was seated  on an oiling plank, and the belt being  stiff, he used one of his feet to push it  in place, when his leg was by some  means drawn into the belt. He was removed to the hospital.  The Mountain Con.  Where one party makes a failure another makes a success, and this ancient  proverb has been demonsuated in the  Mountain Con. Some 18 months ago  Mr. Warner leased this claim, when he  r.ssiduor.?ly set to work and opened it  up, shipping a few cars of ore. Shortly  after Mr. Warner bonded the property  to an English company for ,|20,000, and  a large cash payment was paid down.  Mr. Graham, their representative here  last summer, dispersed ij'10,000 in such a  useless manner thnt ended in his recall,  ami ho was replaced by an expert in the  person of Mr. Reihle. Mr. Reihle after  driving & 200 foot drift on the lead, decided on behalf of the company to throw  up the bond. All they had to" show for  the money expended was two ore three  tons of ore. Mr. Warner has sent up a  few men to prosecute work on his own  account, and has uncovered in the company's drift a chute of ore 75 feet long  and from 8 inches to 3 feet of carbonates and galena, which he is now ship-  iiig. This chute of ore assays exceptionally well, giving 28(1.6 ozs. of silver  and 51.48 per cent lead, or $145 50 to  the ton net.  John Sheridan returned to town on  Tuesday from the Yellow Pass country.  He has been away several months and  visited many points in that locality. :  Rieh Strike at the Rambler.  A very remarkable strike is reported  at the Rambler-Cariboo at McGuigan.  On the 700 foot leyel, 300 feet from the  shaft, on ore shoot 175 feet long has  been opened up by a short cross-cut  cairying the richest ore ever found on  the property. The shoot is from one to  two feet wide, averging close to (100  ounces in silver. Specimens of the ore  shown are full of ruby siver and assay  many thousand ounces. The vein is in  granite formation, indicating permanency.  Sandon Ore Shipments!  The followinsr are tho ore shipments  from Sandon, for the week were:  Mine. Tons.  Slocan Star .......10S  American Boy.  40  Ivanhoe ;  40  Goodeno.ugh  40  Last Chance  20  Noble Five  17  Total,  2C5 ���������u* KfiWWT,J*ttiiy&'-ItJlllt\l2lVlA,AitL**V*,*iH*~'*irt  BIS flllffOIiL CRASHES,  STOCK EXCHANGE ROMANCES  THAT SHOOK ENGLAND.  Some Memorable  ancial  History  Days in the Fin-  oi' the  Nation.  We believe it was the late Mr.  Gladstone who said that "nalions,  like individuals, have periods of  recklessness akin, to madness." IL is  at such Limes that the Stock  change acts us a safety-valve,  London Answers.  When the famous South Sea  puny issued its shares, Givj.it  . ain was intoxicated with  borough's brilliant victories ovcr'lhe  French. Work seemed distasteful,  when, by buying shares, life might be  made one Jong' maffick. Everyone  bought, and the one-pound share was  soon selling for ������1,1200. That was  in August 17120. By the end' of September ruin had  Ex-  , says  Co m-  1'Jrit-  Murl-  This fraud was probed by the Government, and De Berenger was forced to refund some oi the money thus  acquired, lie died a livery-stable  keeper.  Stephenson's    invention      of      the  steam engine  was the cause of     the  biggest    linancial      crashes   England  has seen.   In  January,  1845.     when  the public had-     begun to take     the  steam-engine   seriously,   .sixteen   railway companies were registered,    and  so quick were the     public to invest  that by April  the  number  had     increased to fifty-two.   Then  the value  of the shares,  the majority of which  were  in    companies which  had     not'  been   formed,      and  never  would   be.  rose  by leaps and  bounds,   and finding- not enough British railways, the  public  INVESTED IN ' FOREIGN KAILS.  Long ufLor the Stock Exchange  was closed each day the gamble continued in the coffee-houses and other  places of resort. The number of  new projects      registered  in  Septeni-  Is Free from Any Particle of iColoring Matter; is Dainty and Invigorating- ; is the only tea that suits fastidious palates and is wholesome for  the most delicate digestions.  IT IS ALSO" A BRITIS'HPRODUCT  Ceylon Teas are sold in Sealed Lead  Packets only. Black, nixed, Uncolored  Ceylon Green. Free samples sent.  Address "SALADA," Toronto.  4 57, bringing up the  CLUTCHED THE NATION. i  One smart gentleman issued the j  following prospectus : "To carry on j Die  'an undertaking of great advantage,  but nobody Lo know what it is."  sterling: for some object or other  not Loo particularly specified.. The  instalment payable on application  was live shillings a share, and the  reckless rushed to make their fortunes  Jl whs not uriLil a vary large hum  had been .subscribed that an advertisement appeared, informing subscribers that, on calling at the oflice,   thoy might obtain the  HETUKiV     OE  TITEIJt  SUBSCRIPTIONS.  ber was  for the throe-quarters of the  Lo 1,036, and October added  more.    With the end of October  total  vear  :563  came  The supposititious undertaking, it  was explained, was merely an experiment Lo lesL the question as to how  many fools could be caught by such  means in one day !  That South Sea Bubble did some  good, for' Mr. Charles- Duguid, in  his "Story of the Stock Exchange,"  states that, the founder of (lay's  Hospital was a lighterman, wiio  made tho necessary money to endow  that benefit Lo London during this  time of mad gambling-. .Amongst all  the memorable    days  of    the Nnpol-  panic and crash, and people who  I had  bona-fide shares    sold,   or even,  j in  many cases in  anger,  burnt, their  scrip.  In financial annals 18CG is a black-  letter year, owing chielly to the  .failure of Overend and Gunicy's  .Bank, with a capitai of ������5,000,000.  At the Lime of their suspension, the  company's engagements amounted to  ������19,000,000. The terrible announcement was made at half-past threo  o'clock in the afternoon of May 10th  18GG.  The following produced tho greatest panic LhaL has ever struck England, and the Government was compelled Lo authorize the Bank of England to issue notes beyond the legal  limit. This crash entirely ruined  English credit on tho continent formally months. The aggregate loss  to the shareholders in Ovcr'end and  Ciurncy's Bank  was  over  THREE MILLIONS- STERLING."  An even worse crash was only  averted in 1890 by, the prompt action of Lhe Bunk of England. On the  morning of the loth of November,  of that year, the public were inform  MURDERED.  Sixty-One   Coreans  Suffer  Torture  for the Crime.  There was     no  but  postboys  Baring had fallen. Its liabilities  were at the time ������21,000,000. But  even as the news filtered through  England,, it was .���������announced that the  Bank of England, guaranteed by Lhe  other banks of Lhe country, had  undertaken'' to meet all the Baring  debts, as they fell due. 'Thus panic  was averted, although, oven . under  these circumstances, such had been  Lhe shock to the financial world that  Consols fell to '93J, a price which  they have only touched once since.  eonic excitement (says Mi-. Charles j ed that the great financial house of  Duguid), the 121st clay of February,  1S14, stands ..out Lhe most, promin-  ' enLly, in Lhe annals of Lhe Stock Exchange. For a long Lime the funds  had been heavily depressed by the  success of Lhe French, and had'fallen  as low as 27-j.  Huron that Monday .morning the  whole Lone of the Stock Exchange  ,was suddenly changed. Rumors as  welcome as they were vague, reached  "the House" that the allied armies  were in possession of Paris, and  Napoleon was slain,  official information,  were in London who had conveyed  an officer from Dover Lhe previous  night. Ho had announced himself as  Lieutenant-Colonel, du Bourgh. In  This gentleman' stated-the capital  was half u. million, in 5,000 shares  of ������100 each, on which the deposit  was two pounds. Each subscriber,  on depositing, was to be.entitled-to  ������100 per annum per share.  The projector opened his office in  Cornhill, and before he shut it and  decamped at three o'clock tho same  day, he had secured ������3,000 in deposits of two pounds.  The end of another company which  seemed to be of a singular class was  happier. An ollice was opened in  Change Alley, at which investors  were invited to subscribe a million  his patriotic elation, he had made  no  SECRET OF THE TIDINGS.  Stock rose to 30,. and those who  hastened to verify the goad news encountered a carriage-and-four. Of  the three people seated in iL, two  were French officers. Upon the eager  throng which lined the path of its  progress were showered papers announcing the taking of Paris and  death of Napoleon. Stocks rose to  33.  Then it was discovered that the  Government had no official confirmation, and stocks crashed back to  their origin'il figure. But. meanwhile Charles '-Random de Berenger,  who had masqueraded as Lieutenant-  Colonel du Bourgh, had netted a  profit of about leu thousand pounds!  HIS RECOMPENSE.  To his surprise, there came. one  morning an' effusive letter from the  company stating that his recommendations had done them so much  good that they "ventured Lb send  him a hundred "      -  Here the page came to an end.  This will never do, said the doctor. It is very kind, but I. could not  think of accepting anything.  Here he turned tho page and  found the senLeiice ran :  Of our', circulars for disLribution.  A popular physician was much  pleased with a certain aerated, water, and by his assiduous recommendation procured for it a celebrity it justly deserves. Tho doctor  acted solely in the interests of humanity generally, and expected no  return.   ,o   NOT SO  BAD   AS TIIAT.  Two Englishmen who had been bosom friends went to America. They  met with poor success, drifLed apart,.  as  He  his  The  and finally one Look a position  waiter   in  a  cheap   restaurant.'  hadn't ���������'been   there   long  before  friend appeared at the tl inner,  meeting was not overjoyful.  Why,   old    man,     you  down  waiLer, eh?   Gracious, how you  fallen!      And    in    a restaurant  this, too !  Yes. replied the waiter, turning on  his friend, sarcastically, but I don't  eat here,  '.hank goodness.  to a  have  ike  After a very successful career of  gold mining;' in Corca, Mr. F. F.  Brandon, a young Englishman, met  his death in tho district of Ping  Yang on tho night of August 8 last.  Tho news of the murder and of Lhe  subsequent trial and conviction of  tho suspected natives has just reached his relatives and the press. Far  into the mountains of Corca (writes  a correspondent) young Brandon was  the assistant superintendent of an  American mine.  Tho natives had for years made tho  i most exemplary of workmen until the  night of August 5, when a religious  feast had taken place, and native  whiskey in largo quantities had flowed freely, not one sober native being  loft in Lhe camp. The other six  white minors had gone to Taboyle,  and tho nearest European settlement  was six miles from Brandon's JieacN  quarters. On the fatal night lie was  the only white man in camp. The  next-day the other minors���������two of  whom were Americans and four English������������������found him dead in: bed, his  lamp still burning, and his cash'box  broken open on.tho floor.  Poor Brandon was .mutilated almost beyond recognition,'3 and the interior of tho hut bore, though ^lo  sign of a combat, tho appearance of  having been visited by a large number of natives. Rifle's and revolvers  and a large amount of! money were  found missing. It was a rainy.'week  and in the soft ground-it was. a very  simple matter to trace the malefactors." .'; ':'���������'' "';.".'  SIXTY-ONE SUSPECTS,  were'brought in before nightfall, including the keeper of the only inn in  the district:  Three days later a native.-', magistrate arrived from Won Son, followed by twenty of his retainers���������scribe  and prosecutor, as well as a squad  of native police. The following  morning an impromptu platform was  erected, and tho court opened.. The  magistrate, carrying a European umbrella over his head took the.  "bench" (an ordinary stool) while  Lhe crowd yelled "Ho you, Ho'you,  Ho you���������!"' the'meaning of which  ejaculation was "Honor his words-  speak the truth."  These cries were heard at short intervals from the native police during  tho entire proceedings.     The prison-  at a distance of about  from the judge, and  round 'their necks as  were called, crawled on  and feet . toward the  without lifting thoir  ground.    Because of  thirty    feet  with a rope  their  names  their Jiands  magistrate,  heads from  the  their loyalty to-  various secret societies, the prisoners  rather submitted themselves Lo the  most horrible torture than give any  evidence against their fellow thieves.  The innkeeper and a Chinese miner  were found guilty, and were hacked  to pieces. The others wore given a  slow death by strangulation,. death  ensuing on tho sixth or seventh day.  In Corca, if the friends of a condemned man have money or influence  the executioner (whoso oflice, by the  way, is hereditary) will end his misery on the second or third i\w with  ii heavy club. Almost all the prisoners in this case died within the  month following their torture.  The     prisoners bore  all   their pun- ���������.  ishment very stoically���������a characteristic of  the  Coreans  and  other    Mongolians.   +   LIKE Till-] BROOK. .  Excuse me, said the new neighbor,  as he leaned over Lhe fence, you have  a daughter who plays Lhe piano, I  believe.   '      ��������� -.,. .i.. ... .'.  I have', answered the man on the  porch.  '    ,.  Well, said the other, I have been a  great student of nature in my time-  have spent many years on a farm���������  and I want to say that your-daughter's music reminds me of the music  of a brook. ��������� .^  Ah, said the pleased father, I confess that there is an undefinable,  murmuring sweetness running  through hor music that resembles a  brook, now that you have called my  attention..to it.  Yes, agreed the new neighbor, there  is all that. And, besides, there is  another way in which the resemblance is very marked. Probably  you havp read that line that calls  'attention, to the fact that the brook  goes on for ever.  And with a cold stare he walked  back to his porch and picked up his  newspaper. '.'������������������'"'-. ;  :���������''������������������  WEALTH'S VEXATIONS. ���������.*.--.  Mrs. Newrich*.���������Mrs. De Smytho  told, me last. evening that she is  troubled with ongwee.  Air.  Newriche���������What's ihat.?  Mrs. Newriche���������Dear me ! I don't  know,  I've looked all  through     the  'O's'  of  three  different     dictionaries  ers'were ��������� then thrown on the ground and can>t find any such word.  fof ike TEETH aad BREATH  2Se  At the Stores or by Mail, postpaid, for the Price.  A Dentist's Opinion: "As an antiseptic and hygienic  mouthwash, and for the care and preservation of the teeth and  \o-ums, I cordially recommend Sozodont.   I consider it the idea!  tttantif rice f<?r children's use."  [Name of writer upon application.]  H&LL & RUCKEL. Montreal.  m  1  If  li  ii'������!  m  mi  tfft  i  n  'a  ."3  ���������k  ������  W"  arawmrruKM ���������������������������x-K������*:-:������'X������>*x������x-:������>������K":������:*  Across tiic field floated the trembling voice : Lcmu-cl, Lemu-el.  Floated softly, yet far, with a half  musical, wholly pathetic cadence,  and seemed to nestle and die away  at the foot of the low hills which  the village folks politely called  "The Mountains."  A little old woman with a snowy  ca.p, a small shawl pinned over her  shoulders, and a dark dress,, stood  at the door of a cottage. The  smooth silvery hair and the soft  withered cheeks seemed to suggest  the charm of an earlier day ; perhaps she had even been very fair  in her long-ago youth. But the  large, dark eyes had a. strange, restless look, and x the hands twitched  nervously.  A^ younger woman stepped up beside her from within. She was taller,, larger, and less comely, but the  resemblance between them bespoke  near relationship.  "Yes, yes, mother," she ' said,  soothingly, laying her hand on the  other's shoulder. "Some day he'll  come. I wouldn't call him any more  now."  "Some other day ?" tho older  epjoried,  a faint color,   tinging    her  "Say, why don't  in n. psyche knot?  plaits."  you wear yer hair  Ycr  too  old  for  cheek.  "Yes,  and got  led  her  yes,   some other  day;   come  your cup of tea,"  and    she  mother  to     the tabic     and  seated her beside it.  "Mary, put a plate for Lemuel, he  might like a bit too ; and why do  you forgot ?" she added half fretfully. With a patient sigh the daughter  obeyed. How many weeks, months  and years was iL she had gone  through her useless task ?  "He'll come to-morrow,"- tho old  woman murmured, half to herself.  "Yes, to-morrow ho will come,  surely," Mary answered cheerfully.  It was almost stereotyped, their  brief Lalk. rcpcaLed daily. For years  the mother's heart had yearned and  waited for tho absent or the dead.  But, each morning life renewed itself  and hope sprang up again in the  clouded mind. Each morning of all  these long- years.  "To-day, to-morrow, he will  come !"  In the meantime the hamlet had  grown from a straggling sctLlement  to almost the proportions of a town.  The narrow, congested main street,  where butcher nnd baker were huddled together in confused proximity,  had been widened, and more pretentious stores and offices had taken  the. place of the smaller wooden  structures- of twenty years since.  Factories and mills had their clustering shops and workmen's dwellings and long fringes of outlying  streets with more or less ornate villas and cottages, had succeeded to  rural lanes or short cuts across the  common.  The street on which our cottage  was situated had been graded and  kerbed to the foot of, Lhe hills which  it was meant to climb, but had  faint-hcarLedly given out. and  though approached on the oLher side  by many more showy, residences the  cottage still held its own and looked  across the fields as it had clone  when first built on what-seemed almost a prairie.. It and Lhe enclosed  plot on which it sLood was a pattern of neatness which brought no  shame, and even set an example to  its larger neighbors.  Trees and vines had grown about  it, but they were kept sharply trimmed. All necessary repairs wore  promptly attended to, and each new  coat of paint reproduced, as nearly  as might bo, its predecessor. No  changes within or without showed  themselves, no added luxuries or adornments crept into any of the four  rooms, for the little mother grew  restless and unhappy, and what remained for poor Mary but to guard  her peace.  Nearly twenty years ago father,  mother1, ��������� son' and daughter had occupied the home. The father, somewhat taciturn and cold, had unbent  little to his children and frowned  upon what ho had called youthful  follies; when, in the case of the  son, his     eldest    born, folly some  times deserved a stronger name, he  reproved fiercely and sometimes unreasonably. The boy, fired with the  independence of youth resented and  rebelled.- and quarrels ensued till it  ended in tl'ie father's turning his son  out of doors, with Lhe injunction  never to let, him sco or.hear from  him again. Too liLorally had his behest been followed. Tho mother had  idolized ' hor boy; and under the  strains of silent grief her mind  gradually, gave way. No word had  come back from the wanderer. He  had written to his mother several  times but the father had destroyed  the letters without handing thorn to  hor, and* when one was returned to  Lemuel unopened he wrote no more.  He tried to drown the memory ��������� of  his youth in wild dissipations and.  sobering down at last, he tried to  put his old life from ids thoughts  amid new scenes and .surroundings.  To his whereabouts neither mother  nor sister had any clew, so groat a)  silence had fallen bcLwccn them. The,1  father's heart was sore, but he gave >  no sign, not even on his deathbed, I  which followed in Joss than a second  twelvemonth.  For years and years tho two women had lived on together, Lhe  snows.of age whitening the mother's'  ha.ir, while the roses of youth de- j  parted from Mary's face. The whole,  village knew tho story, and even tho j  stranger passing by would shako his1  head and guess something of its pa-i  thos when a woman's voice rang  through tho field : "Lcmu-cl! Oh,  Lemu-el !"  Was it a stranger, that bearded  man that one day came along the  road, with slow steps looking hero  and there, as if half in a dream ?  Back from the hill crime a faint echo,  "Lemu-el!" and he started and  pressed forward. Ho turned unerringly into the gate, passed through  the open door, and throwing himself  on his knees buried his face in tho  old  woman's lap  as she sat by   Lhe  should have been patient and tried  to do bettor. Please God, my boy  shall have no such experience."  "Your boy!" Mary asked eagerly,  her face lighting up.  "Aye. my boy���������bless him. He's a  ���������great lad. Well, I,settled down in  England, in a good, .sizeable village,  after awhile, and I did fairly well.  Then we married and we had this  one boy and-a girl."  "Where arc your wife and children ?"  He turned his face away for a. moment Lo conceal its quivering. "The  boy is with me���������tho other two lie  under the sod. When thoy wore gone  Lemuel and I didn't care to stay.  So we've boon wandering a bit.  Then it came over inc that I must  see Lhe old place' once more, and  hore I am."  "But where is your boy?" pressed  Mary. l    '  "He's down at the hotel. T just  wanted to walk around and take my  bearings first���������it's all so changed except this house."  "Yes, mother always wanted this  kept just the same until you- got  back. How like you've grown Lo  father, Lorn.   Is your boy like you ?'������������������'  At every mention of his son, the  man's face lightened up. "Yes, T  suppose he's like me sonic, but he's  taller and rosier, too, since he's  English born, whilst I sco a look of  the mother in him."  "Bring him !" Mary cried. "I am  pining to see him."  "Yes, I'll go and fetch him now,"  he said, rising. "It's seldom we're  so long separated."  So she bustled about, tidying up  tho always neat little house, and  looking into the glass Lo give sonic  touch of improvement Lo her own  personal appearance, of which,������������������ poor  soul, she scarcely ever thought, but  she had a sudden wish to be pleasing  1 in the strange young eyes.  The mother wandered around restlessly, going again and again to the  door and looking out toward Lhe  hills, but saying no word. And thus  they waited. At last the click of  the gate sounded, and the two, fath-  i cr and sou, came up Lhe path, Lhe  i latter looking around with question-  JOY IN LIFE.  SO SAY THE SUFFERERS FB.OIC  CHRONIC DYSPEPSIA.  Trouble That Makes the Life  of Its Victims Almost' Unbearable���������Causes. Headaches, Heart  Palpitation, Dizziness, a Feeling of Weariness, and a Distaste for Food.  entered a wild  Lhe old woman  tho boy with  exclaiming uu-  words  of  Scrip-  V son !  ing eyes.    As thoy  cry  rang  out.   and  throw  herself upon  passionate  caresses,  consciously  in    tho  ttiro :  "0,  my son !    my  dead  and     is alive again  lost and is found ! "  ,   "Humor      her,     lad,"     the  whispered, and the boys rosy  grew   rosier   as   he   stooped   to  embrace.  Then  He  Ho  was  was  father  checks  hot  el ing ing  inglv to  " Oh,  friends,  no harm  cd  hands  she drew away-,- yet still  Lo him and looking juiplor-  t.hc older son.  father ! be friends ! bo  lie's a good lad : he means  !" and the two men clasp-  silently,   while  a  tranquil  ar-  table :    "Oh, mother!  mother !" i \iappy ]0ok crept over tho poor 1  "Why,     father !"    she    said, wiLh   asscci  face,  onlv  a faint surprise    in     her  Lone.  if to  back.  his  docs  hand  as  drew  it  brushed  s.    "She  She half put out her  stroke his hair, then  The man rose and  -sleeve across his eye  not know me."  Mary stood and grasped the table,  looking at him speechlessly for a  minute. LaLer she broke out : "Oh,  Lorn, is it you ! Why. why have you  never sent us word all these years?"  "Never sent a word!" ho echoed.  " Didn't I write again and again,  and-this is all I got���������my own letter  returned,'and he drew from his pocket an old envelope with postmarks of-  ancient date. '    i  "Oh, father !" Mary murmured,  and then she turned away to stop  the fast-flowing tears.  "Where is father ?" the man asked.  a sterner note coming into his voice.  " In the churchyard this many  years." she answered. 'And he sat  down heavily.  The old woman glanced at tho  newcomer furtively, but silently.  The other two fell into talk in low,  suppressed tones, going over briefly  the life that lay between this' and  their parting-  "Yes, I sowed wild oats enough at  first," the man said, "but. I managed-to work my way a.cross the  ocean, and then there came over nic  a. great disgust of myself and my  evil ways. Father was hard enough  on me���������but I. was wrong, too, very  wrong,    and    for    mother's    sake   I  So no more trie sad cry rang over  (he fields, but an old woman and a  boy might often be seen walking together on the road near the cottage,  iind' tho late roses bloomed on the  faded checks, and the sad.eyes grew  calmer, though reason no more fully  resumed its swsiy.  Lemuel-, the older, remained in his  former home and buildcd onto the  cottage, which was kept unchanged,  as a wing to the new house, where  Mary was happy again in being a  mother to her nephew. When her  ���������short Indian -summer, was over and  thoy laid the little mother to rest,  thoy wrote "Peace" on the white  .headstone.  COULDN'T -BUY A COTTAGE.  Believe mo. George dear, tho fact  that you arc not wealthy makes no  difference in my love for you, she  said. I love you for yourself alone.  I would choose love in a cottage rather than a union without afl'ectipn  in a costly mansion.  Darling, he said, I am glad.to hear  you spcuk thus. There is now but  one obstacle to prevent our marriage.  And what is thaL? she asked.  I can't raise half enough money to  get a cottage.  The largest book ever made was tho  Jubilee addresses of-congratulation  to Queen Victoria. It is IS inches  thick, and weighs 63 pounds.  From "L'Avonir du Nord," St.  Jerome,    Que.  ���������  Sufferers from dyspepsia or bad digestion  arc  numerous  in  this   country.       Almost daily one hears some  one     complaining     of    the  tortures  caused them by this malady and it is  no'   uncommon thing to hear a sufferer say "I wish I was dead."    And  no     wonder,  the suffering caused  by  bad digestion cannot be imagined by  anyone who has not suffered from it.  The     victim is a constant    sufferer  from    headaches,    heart burn, heart  palpitation,   and nausea.     He has   a  bad taste in tho mouth, is unable to  obtain restful  sleep  and  has always '  a fooling of weariness and depression'.  But   Lhoro  is  a sure  cure     for     this  trouble and it is found in tho greatest of all known medicines���������Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People.  Among those who have been cured  of this distressing malady by Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills is Mr. Alfred  Chasbot. a well known farmer living near St. Jerome. Que. To a reporter of- "L'Avonir du Nord," Mr.  ChasboL Lold the following story of  his illness and subsequent cure:���������.  "For three years 1 was an almost  continual sufferer from Lhe tortures  of bad digestion. After eating I felt  as if some heavy weight was pressing against my chest. I was racked  with violent headaches; my temper  became irritable; my appetite uncertain; my nerves were a wreck and I  was always troubled wiLh a feeling  of weariness. I was able Lo do very  little work nnd sometimes none at  all. Although I tried many remedies I was unsuccessful in my search  for a cure until a friend advised me'  Lo try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Any  doubts f may have had as to the  merits of these pills were soon dispelled. ' for I had not been taking  them long before I noticed an improvement in my condition. I continued the use of tho pills some  weeks when 1 considered myself fully  cured. To-day I am as' well as I  ever was in my life, and would  strongly advise all similar sufferers  to try Dr.. Williams' Pink Pills nnd  I am sure that they will find them  as beneficial as I  have.  Dr. Williams' Fink Pills cure by  going Lo the root of the disease.  They make new, rich, red blood,  strengthen the nerves and thus Lone  uii Lhe whole system. Sold by all  dealers in medicine or sent by mail,  post paid, at fiO cents a. box or six  boxes for S2.50 by addressing the  .Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brock-  ville, Ont.   *���������   JOURNEY OF A BLTND MAN.  An astounding railway journey  from ConstntiLinoplc to Berlin has  just been performed by a blind man.  This adventurous person secreted  himself in the bogey of a'carriage  between the axle and spring. and  rode the whole journey of fil'ly-thrce  hours in that position. He arrived  in'Berlin half dead with hunger and  thirst and trembling like a leaf, and  as black as it nigger wiLh dirt and  coal-dust. He describes the joiirncy  as one long agony.  DECLINE OF    BJUTH-RATE.  The birth-rate throughout Europe  according to a letter written'by the  Denn of Kipon'. is declining, and  England lends the way. During the  l:isL twenty-live years Lhe decrease of  children in this, country has amounted to no fewer than 249,000 a year,  the birth-rate last year being only  twenty-nine per thousand of the population, as compared with thirty-five  in 1S75.  L-  f?  The world's output of copper last  year was 160,000 tons, a record up  to date. THE MINING REVIEW���������Saturday,- August 31, 1901.  The Mining Review.  SATURDAY, AUGUST 31-, 1901.  HONEST INDEED.  "If. the Boundary ore is worth only !}'5  a ton, the 2 per cent tax is not paid on  $4, as tho Times contends.   Tho cost of  frieght and treatment is deducted from  the value of  the   ore  before the tax Is  levied.   It  is   generally admitted that  that the cost of mining Boundary ore is  as low as $1 a ton in somer of the mines.  The average cost of freight  and   treatment is said to  be $2,75 a ton.   This  leaves the man who mines $5 ore a profit of 25 cents a ton after paying the cost  of mining and  freight  and treatment  charges.   .Deduct freight and treatment  charges of $3.75 from   the value  of   the  mine, and $1.25 is left, on  which   the 2  per cent tax is paid. ��������� The tax is therefore 2 1-2 cents a ton, which reduces the  mine owner's profit to 22 1-2 cents a ton.  If a mine produces 1000 tons a day, the  miner owner will   pay   $1000 a  day for  mining,   $3750   a   day  for freight and  treatment, $25 a day for taxes, and will |  have   $225   a day   profit.   Carry those  figures out'for a year and the mine owner will have disbursed $305,000 for mining, $1,3GS,750 for freight and treatment,  $9125 for taxes, and will   have   made a  profit of $S2,125, which is 20 per cent on  an investment of $410,025.   Suppose the'  tax was not paid, but that the province  remitted it altogether, the   profit   then  would be $91,250, or 22.2 per cent oii tho  investment.     Taking   everything  into  consideration, tho 2 per cent tax is not  a hardship on the owners of mines that  will pay to work, and' those mines that  that will not pay had better remain un-  worked.   Better for tho owners and better for the province.    Working mines at  a loss is ruinous to the owners and gives  the province a bad name."  The foregoing, as most readers will  imagine, is from the Nelson Tribune in  comment on the Greenwood Times; and  it places that paper just where most  people would like to find it. As many  already know, the average mine  owner purchases and works to a considerable extent, at least four properties  before he finds one to pay. Suppose,  and it is but a fair supposition,he spends  in purchase, machinery, working, &c,  $75,000 on each before he finds a profitable working, he has sunk $300,000 before he finds any return. Our neighbor  dwells on the fact he discovers the  .Boundary mines make a clear profit of  22)4 cents a ton, or   $225   a day profit.  DISEASE  and discomfort are not-ease  and not-comfort. Ease is  health; so is comfort. '  You may as well be comfortable ; that is healthy; as animals are. It is natural,- both  for you and for them.  If your ill health is caused  by imperfect digestion, try  Scott's emulsion of cod-liver  oil. > It does what it does by  getting the stomach going  right.  .We'll send you a little to try if you like.  SCOTT & 130WNE, . Chemists,  .    .   Toronto.'  profitable or not. On any fair business  principles, the sum total of expenditure  on such properties should be deducted  from the earnings of profitable mines  before taxation or other legislative an-,  noy'ances should be introduced, as certainly until they are deducted the owner has worked at a loss. It does not,  however, suit the prejudiced kidneys of  the Houston stripe to put things this  way���������such representations would not  sufficiently inflame tho minds of the  element worked for their special purpose.  Some of our exchanges have got up a  cock and bull-yarn to the effect that  Premier Dunsmuir is going to resign,  and that he will call oil Joseph Martin  to take his place. Of course Mr. Dunsmuir can resign whenever he wants to,  and can even make a cabinet minister  To find that, however,  he only counts  wages and   freight   and   treatment; he  figures nothing on new machinery, costs  of  breakages, incidentals, &c.   As we  have   shown   above,  the  owner  sinks  $300,000 and interest until the money is  repaid, say another $100,000,  or $400,-  000.   Day by day  further investments  must be made in buildings, incidentals,'  &c, probably   running  up   $100,000   a  year.   From this showing it is evident  the owner is working for aevcral years,  to provide employment for men at home  in mining and abroad in the manufacture  of   machinery.    The trouble with  prints of the Tribune stamp is they give  the operations of  the best paying properties, as an   illustration of   them all,  and hold them up to the miners   as an  example of the pillage the owners are  making out of their labor, for the votes  it brings.   If   these   people were  only  honest in their criticisms representing  the lean with the fat, the miners being  properly educated would be in a different temper, less liable to quarrel with  their employers,  and   the  public  who  differ with them.   It  is   very  philan-  tropic to.say work only those properties  that pay; but experience proves it often  requires   a very considerable  expenditure on any and all  properties before it  can be known whether they will become  Seems easy to a man, but there is a  great deal of lifting and reaching to do ;  a great many trips up and down stairs to  make in the course of day's house work.  It's hard where a woman is well. For  a woman suffering with sorhe form of  "female trouble" it  is daily torment.  There are, thousands  of such women  struggling along,day  by day, in increasing  misery. There 'are  other thousands who  have found a complete cure of their  disease iu the use of  Dr. Pierce's Favorite  Prescription. It  stops debilitating  drains, cures irregularity, heals inflammation and ulceration, nourishes the  nerves, and gives  vitality and vigor.  It makes weak  women strong and  sick, women well. it  contains no opium,  cocaine nor other  narcotic.  "For a number of  mouths I suffered with  female trouble," writes  Miss Agnes McGowtie,  of 1212 Hunk St., Washington, D. C. ������I tried  various remedies, but  none seemed to do me any permanent t;ood.  The. doctors said it was the worst case of internal trouble they ever had. I decided to write  to you for help. I received a very encouraging  repl}', and commenced treatment .at once. I  had not used your ' Favorite Prescription' a  Week before I begun to feel belter, and, as I  continued, my health gradually improved. It is  improving every day."  Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical  Adviser is sent free on receipt of stamps  to pay cost of customs and mailing only.  Send 31 one-cent stamps for a book in  paper covers, or 50 stamps in cloth, to  Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.  of Joseph Martin if he so desires; but  that would not give  Joseph   control of  the country.   The people have all to say  in that matter, and Joseph is a political  impossibility in British Columbia for  all time to come.   Joe had his innings  once in this province, and he made such  a miserable score with   them   that another opportunity will   never   be given  him again.   The trouble with Joseph is  he must either rule or ruin, and he is so  utterly lacking   in   principle   that  the |  country can never trust him in rule. Of  course, in this province,  where' parties  are made up of local issues only the unexpected may at any time happen ; but  Joe's star in the west has set.  Does.any  one  suppose  such   men   as   McBride,  Green, Eberts,   Taylor,   and   a  dozen  others in the House could   ever work  with Martin?  The idea is too absurd to  be entertained for a moment; but how  the  cabinet  can hang together������when  Turner leaves it is a matter yet a mystery. '   Now it turns out that the compulsory  arbitration law in New Zealand! Houston   and   other   freaks   used to talk so  glibbily about is "declared   by tbe'p're-  mier of that country to be anything but  satisfactory. ��������� But what   else  could   be  expected?   Is  it   for   a   moment to be  supposed employers will good naturally  pay tinder compulsion   more than they  feel  they   ought  to   pay, or   that employees will willingly under compulsion  take  less   wages   than   they feel they  ought to have,   for  under   all   circumstances  differences    are  a   matter  of  money on one side  or  the  other.   We  have always held the best   results  can  only follow from a governments developing such conditions as create plenty  of   work���������such  as   capital hunting for  labor, without  restrictions  on   either  side.   When there is plenty pf demand  employers will offer all they can .afford:  to offer, and men will get all the conditions  m   the   country   will   resonably  allow.  .To   try   to force wages   higher  by artificial .means'is an injustice to  capital, to force them lower by a lack  of work is an injustice to labor.  iA. R. HEYLAND,  ENGINEER,'  AND PROVINCIAL LAND SURVEYOR.  SANDON, B.C.  M. L. GRIMMETT, LL. B. '  Barrister,' .Solicitor, Notary  Public, .'Etc.  Sandon, British Columbia.  IHtef.  Morrison,  ZDexa-tist.  Cor. Ward and Baker Sts., Nelson, B.C.  Alta Lodge, No, 20.  A. F. AND A. M.  .Regular Communieation'of the lodge.  Meets first Thursday in each month at 8 p. m.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.    ���������  A. B. DOCKSTEADKR, Sec'y. '  - ATLANTIC STEAMSHIP MB  To and from European points via Canadian  anil American lines. Apply for, sailing uuieu,  rates and.full information to any C, P.K. agent  or H. VV. harbour, Agent, Sandon,  W.P. H. dimming*, Gen.S.S. Ageut,Winnipeg ���������  Established 1858.  flaniifacturers of all kinds of  Plain and Fancy .  ,..JPIIE:  Victoria, e.g.  BRANCH-VANCOUVER, B.C.  The Nelson Tribune says the printing  offices of the province could be purchased for #500,000, and they pay the  provincial government a tax in -the  neighborhood of $5,000.- Personal property is not taxed for more than 50 per  cent, so the offices are not assessed for  more than .$250,000. As the government  tax on personal property is but one half  of one per cent, they pay just one quarter of what the Tribune estimates,.  $1,250 a year. If the personal property  of British Columbia was taxed as it is in  other provinces, there would be-no trouble in letting oil'the mines at less than  half the present taxation, which would  set them all going and hasten the development of the country.  ody Wants,  Steve Bailey, who at one time was  connected with the Payne mine, is on a  visit to East Kootenay, where he has  some mining property.  Try Lethbridge Coal, then you will-  have the best and. cheapest.   This coal  will make the-hottest and brightest fires,'  besides it is earily handled, as it isvery  clean.    We have it for all kinds of grate  E* ������������������'#��������������������������� Cameroiw  Spokane Falls &  Northern R'y.  Nelson & Fort  Sheppard R'y.  Red Mountain Railway.  In the case of McDonald vs. Botsford  and McQuillan the costs were paid on  Saturday. This was an action in which  the plaintiff, A.< A. McDonald as the  owner of the Cristine mineral claim,  ad versed the defendants in their application for a certificate of improvements  for the adjoining property. The'case  went against him, and to secure costs  the defendants issued an execution  against the Cristine mineral claim, and  the same was advertised for sale on the  29th instant. McDonald on Saturday  paid the costs amounting to $327, so  the sale of the property by- the sheriff  is off.  The only all rail route between all pointB'  east, west iind south to Kossland, Nelson and  intermediate points;   connecting   at Spokane  with Great Northern, Northern 1'aclllc. and O.  ft. AN. Co. ..������������������'���������  Connects at ��������� Rossland with the Canadian  Pacific Railway for Boundary Creek points.  Connects at Myer's Foils with stogc daily for  Republic. . ��������� .  Bufl'ett service on trains between Spokane  and "Northport. ���������    \  Elleetive May 5th, 1001. ������������������ '.....  Leave.        . v       Day Train. Aumva  9:00a. m ....Spokane... 7:30 p .nr.  12:50 p. m Rossland. i :00 p. m. '  9:15a. in Nelson.. '.".7:15p. ni.  H. A. JACKSON, G. P. & T. A.,'  ���������Spokane, Wash.  G.K.TACKABURY,  ',   .���������'.. Agent, Nelson, B. C.  J   i  *  1'  'V  n  ';t  '���������<  ^  i THE MINING REVIEW���������-Saturday,- August 31, 1901.  The Mine Owners'  Memorial.  , Our Sandon readers will remember  little Flerbie Clifl'e met with a bad accident to his eye last fall, in having some  mortar thrown into it by another boy.  He was up to the 1st of last month under the. cure of- Dr. Power, this city.  Under, the doctor's directions he was  not sent away for special treatment until the 1st of last month. Me has since  been treated by Dr. Burin nn, a leading  specialist of Toronto, an operation having been' performed' Rome weeks ago  that will likely end in restoring sight to  the little fellow. It is a feather -in Dr.  Power's cap when the specialist says  that dnrint* all the time the boy was  under Dn Power's care he was as well  looked-after as he could have been by  himself, and-that nothing would have  been gained hy performnic: the operation sooner. ; We. make these : remarks  merely to. show the public of Sandon  and vicinity that in Dr. Power they  have a capable and careful medical  man.  Even to the present the memorial addressed by the   Mine  Owners' association to-the Provincial government is tJte  subject of much  newspaper comment,,  ''and   the   criticism   of many writers of  note.    There is no questioning  the fact  as much care in drawing up   the document   was   not    exercised   as   should  have been-in a document   oi"J'such   iui-  porlanco.   In   the   first place as 1-Jon.  - Mr. {Turner points out the memorialists  statement of the charges for provincial  government on tho  provincial  revenue  are excessive.    This has  resulted  from  the fact.the -writers of that document  were not fully lamiliar with provincial  finance.   Mr.   Bogle   is   credited   with  making sweeping clearances in hitf criticism.   Though his reply is sweeping in  many icspeots, much  of  his   clearance  leaves only greater   confusion   behind.  Ho says the difference  in  results  from  the eight hour law 1G per cent is   borne  equally between   the   owners   and   the  men.   This is not at all what the memorial represents���������it shows that though  the law reduced the wages of the men  by 25 cents a day in most localities, the  difference in work to the owners reduced  wages considered increases  the cost of  output   by   JG per   cent'net.    Mr. Mc-  Bride also forgo(s to notice ihat in the  other countries he has named as having  an   night'hour   law.it is one without  penalties,   where   hours of  labor   and  compensation are adjusted between cm ���������  plover and employee, as may be agreed  on with- advantage   to   both.   There is  no questioning the   fact  an  eight hour  day is a step in  advance,' but   the  destruction of personal right to do as employees like with their labor is as much  , a step to the rear.   Mr.  Bogle further  says the scale fees for right to piospeqt,  recording-claims, assessment work, &c\,  are very heavy in B.C., hut the owners  get compensation in   better   projection  to life and limb, and better   laws generally.   This, however, is  not the point,  as is intimated in  the memorial.   The  fact is that this better protection might  follow, and   lowered   cost  of   items referred   to   if   the government assessed  equitably   in   other   instances.     Take  personal   property   the province over,  land and improvements  outside of  incorporated    places,   wild   lands,   &c���������  they are all assessed at about one third  value, and taxed hut' one half of one per  cent, on such assessment.   This is   not  more than one fifth of   the   taxation of  realty in incorporated places, and similar  effects 'in   other provinces, where  the rates  are   collected  by municipalities.   If this taxation was as  high as it  should be, the protection referred to by  Mr.   Bogle   might    be  afforded,   with  heavy reductions in the expenses complained of by the memorial.  In all of. this criticism, however, a  few important fads are overlooked by  the critics. Our mine owners are depending wholly on borrowed capital,  and that the advancement of the whole  country 'is depending wholly on the  working of the mines and the opening  un of new properties. If thpn dividends  are not paid to lenders, capital cannot  ���������begot for new workings, and without  it all other industries must languish,  and the country must recede .rather  than progress. It is not so much a'  question of what is technically'defensible as regards the treatment of the  owners as what is best for the development of the country that tbe government should take into most serious  consideration..  In addition to our made-to-order department, which  will always be kept up to the pink of perfection, we have,  put in a fine assortment of all   ' .   .  rnfeliifi  Our Boots and Shoes, Underclothing, aud, in fact,  all supplies���������just what's wanted in the camp. Call and  inspect them.  l_J. !R. OAJVEKlF^OiNr.  TINSMITH   AND   PLUMBER.  Has on hand a fine'line of  Plumbing Goods-Call- and  gel prices on .'PlniiiMnganfl  Sheet Metal Work.  REMEMBER  BY ME DO  ROOFS PUT ON  NOT LEAK..  The flost Complete Health Resort  On the Continent of North America.  SITUATED niDST SCENERY  UNRIVALLED FOR GRANDEUR.-  HALCYON SPRINGS, ARROW LAKE, B.C.  Resident physician und nurso. .- floating,  lishing and excursions. In telegraphic communication with all parts of the world. Two  mails arrive and depart every day. TERMS:  ?15 to $18 per week, according to residence in  hotel or villas. Its baths cure till nervous and  muscular diseases. Its waters heal all kidney,  liver ahdstoinach ailments.  Application for' Transfer, of Liquor  License.  NOTICKISIIEREBV  from date hereof.  GIVEN* that, thirty days  . I intend to 'apply to the  License Commissioners of .Sandon for a transfer of the liquor license formerly held by Richard Onuido to mvself.  John IImurley.  Dated at Sandon this 17th day of July, 1001.  FOR OVER 'FIFTY -YEARS '  y Mrs. Winslows Soothing Syrtin has been used  bv millions of mothers for their children when  teething. If disturbed at ni^ht and broken in  vottr rest by a sick child, siin'erlng and erylne.  witnpain of cutting teeth. Send at once and  get a bottle of "Mrs.Winslow's Soothing Syrup"  for children teething. It will relieve the.poor  little sull'erer immediately. Depend upon it,  mothers, there is no mlstakeiibout.it. It cures  diarrhoea, regulates tho stomach and bowels,  cures Wlud.Colkvsoftens tl\e gumsand reduces  Inflammation, and gives tone und energy to the  system "Mrs.'WlnsIow's Soothing Syrup" for  children teething is pleasa-nt to the taste and is  the prescription of one of the oldest and best  female physicians .and nurses'in'.tho' United-  States. Price���������%<>. a bottle. Sold by all d ruggists  throughout tho world. Be sure and ask for  "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup."  *.rv.'^ruM,^.M.I\..v,l������^M.^iM.I^.M������*SjM.ISiM.*%rW^M,M,rf.vff.kru#S*.W%*M.'S^W%^v.'%<M.������1k*M..  0 90������������o������������o������fta������90oooooo������eoi  ���������  e  e  ������  o  9  9  O  9  9  e  ������������a0OS9OOO������effl0������������9������OvB������������������������������9O������  9  e  o  9 .  ������  ��������� ���������  9  O  o  9  9  9  ������  e  9  O  ������  c  0  9  0'  0  nmeixf  ��������������� ���������  ������*l.l*tj'M'l<M.<'I.M.I'l.M.I'll'U'l/ll.I'l/'l.l'W'U'll'l.("I.M.Cl.'l.("%.������!.fulWii'W iM.J'hJ'l.fSjM.I'U'l.r'U*  THE HUNTER-KENDRICK CO. LTD.  9esoeo9OO0ee0eoeeao*0O0ooeo09eoe0eoo������0oeo0ooe0SO000<  THE PROSPECTORS' EXCHANGE.  NO. 4 K.-W.-C. BLOCK, NELSON, B.C.   .  Gold, Silver-Lead and Copper Mines wanted at the EXCHANGE.  ' EREK MILLING GOLD properties wanted at once for Eastern investors. _   '    .  Parties having mining propertv for sale are requested to send samples of their ore' to the  EXCHANGE for exhibition.  All samples should be sent by express, PREPAID.  ��������� Correspondence solicited.   Address all communications to  Telephone Jfo. 101.      P. 0. Box 700.  iy im;  ANDREW F. ROSENBERGER, Nelson, B. C.  wmtm MM IIMIM ���������IIIIUWMMB���������IW���������MM���������a������  September. 3, 17  October 1, 15  LIMITED.  ��������� OPERATING ���������  Kaslo & Stan Railway,  International Navigation & Inhi Co.  Shortest and.quickest route "to the east and  all points on:the O. -NT. & U. and Northern  Pacjiic Railways in Washington, Oregon and  Southern States.  TIME CARD EFFECTIVE AUGUST ist,   1901.  KASLO &.SLOCAN RAILWAY CO.  WILT/ISSUE  Paa-American Bxciirsloji  TICKETS  8:30 a.m. leave..  10:55 a.m. arrive.   Kaslo...  ....Sandon.  .arrive -1:00 p.m.  ...leave 1:15 p.m.  INTERNATIONAL NAVIGATION &  .TRADING CO., LTD.  KASLO-NELSON ROUTE. '  fi:20'p.in. leave....'.Nelson arrive II:00 a.m.  '9:10 p.m. arrive ICasln leave    7:00 a.m.  Connecting at Five Mile Point with Nelson it  Fort Shenpard Railway both to and from Rossland, Spokane, Etc.  Tickets sold to all points in-United States and  Canada via Great Northern, Northern Pacilic,  0. R. <JiN. Cp.,&e.,"&c.    ,.  ��������� Ocean and steamship tickets and rates via all  lines will be furnished on ai plication.-  For further particulars call on or address    .  Robt. Irving, Manager. Kaslo, B. C.  Geo. Huston, Agent, Sandon.  Sixty-Day Limit  Via all-rail,  lake route or Soo  line���������via St. Paul or Chicago.  Through Sleeping Cars from.'  Kooteuay Lauding to Toronto..  One change to Buffalo.  For time-tables, rates and full information -'call,on or address nearest Ipcal  agent, or      .'���������  .; H. "W. Harbour, Agent,:  . Sandon, B. C, .or  J. S. Carter, E. j. Coyle,'  D.P.A., Nelson.   A.G.P.A.,Vancouver SUMMER RECIPES,  Jellied Chicken.���������Boil a chicken until' the meat slips readily from the  ' bones. Season highly with popper,  salt, celery salt and butter. When  lhe chicken is cold, take out the  bones, and chop the meat fine. Soft-  >n one-half ounce of gelatine in one-  half cupful of water. Strain the li-  rpior,-add to the gelatine. Place  sprigs of mint in the bottom, of a  itvet mould. Tour a layer of the gelatine, then all of the chicken, the remainder of the gelatine. Place in a  refrigerator for at least six hours.  'Remove and garnish with light golden yellow nasturtium blossoms.  Ham Mousse.���������Chop very One two  cupfuls of boiled ham, season with  'one teaspoonful of English inusta'rd.  Dissolve one teaspoonful of granulated gelatine in six teaspoonfuls of hot  ."water, add one-half cupful of whipped cream. Mix thoroughly the ham  and prepared gelatine. Place in a  mould on ice for three hours. Slice  .very thin and serve with a mayonnaise to which has been added two  tablespoonfuls of horseradish, one  tablespoonful of Tarragon vinegar,  nnc teaspoonful Worcestershire sauce.  Stuffed Eggs.���������Hard boil six eggs,  halve carefully. Remove tbe yolks,  make a. smooth paste of them with  one tablespoonful of melted butter.  Add a, cupful of chopped cooked lamb  or beef, a dash of cayenne, salt. Mix  thoroughly. Fill the eggs carefully.  Rub a trifle of raw egg white over  each piece, and press together. Roll  first in beaten egg then in fine bread  crumbs, deep fry in very hot fat.  Serve cold on lettuce leaves.  Anchovy Eggs.���������Cut in halves six  hard boiled eggs. Mash the yolks  with one tablespoonful. of melted butter, one minced bay leaf, one tablespoonful of chopped calf's liver, one,  tablespoonful of anchovy paste. Fill  the whites of the eggs with the prepared yolks, press the halves to-,  gether. Place on ice,until very cold,  serve with French dressing.  Peach Salad.���������Pare, halve, remove  the stones from five ripe peaches.  Stand cut side upward on ice. with  one teaspoonful of sugar and three  drops of lemon juice in each cavity.  Crack one-fourth of.the stones, chop  these kernels,' add to the whole  stones and simmer. Strain, add one-  half teaspoonful of ground mace and  three tablespoonfuls ���������of sugar, stir  until the sugar is dissolved, When  cold, add four tablespoonfuls of lemon juice, pour over the peaches, keep  on ice until serving time. Arrange  the peaches on a bed of lettuce  leaves.  ��������� Apple Salad.���������One cupful of celery  and two cupfuls of tart apples, cut  into dice.. Cover immediately with  lemon juice to prevent discoloring.  Serve with this French dressing:  Cover one teasr. oonful of salt with  cayenne, add two tablespoonfuls of  lemon juke and six tablespoonfuls of  olive oil. When these ingredients tire  thoroughly blended, add a piece of  ice the size of a butternut, stir live  minutes until the dressing is perfectly chilled. Remove the ice, beat until thick, servo the salad at onco.  Water Cress Salad.���������A pint of  water cress and a lavish amount of  nasturtium blossoms compose an artistic appetizing salad. Serve immediately with French dressing.  Cucumber Salad.���������Peel nnd slice  two cucumbers, add one-half teaspoonful of salt, clash of pepper, two  cupfuls of cold water, simmer until  the cucumbers are very tender. Dissolve a tablespoonful of gelatine in  warm water, add to the cucumbers  and strain^ Line a mould with slices of cucumbers, and fill with the jelly. When cold serve with mayonnaise on celery, cress or lettuce  leaves.  Tomato Salad.���������Pare medium sized  five .tomatoes. Place on ice. Cut.off  the top, stem end, take out the seeds.  Dressing: Two eggs beaten .separately, one-half teaspoonful each of  .���������white pepper, mustard, salt, four  tablespoonfuls of melted butter, six  tablespoonfuls of Tarragon vinegar.  (Add. salt, pepper,  mustard,  to     tho  beaten yolks, next slowly the vinegar  and butter. Cook carefully over  water until thick. Place on ice.  Just before.using fold in a cupful of  whipped cream. Fill the tomatoes,  serve very cold, on a bed of green  leaves.  Compote of -Peaches.���������Boil together  one cupful of water and two. cupfuls  of granulated sugar, fifteen minutes.  Remove, flavor with one teaspoonful  of vanilla and one teaspoonful of  rose extract. Pare eight fine ripe  peaches, remove the pits. Place in  an agate bake dish, pour the syrup  over the fruit, cover, and bake until  the peaches are tender and not a  minute longer. Place the peaches on  ice. Boil the syrup again until it  becomes ropy. Pour immediately into a deep pudding dish. At serving  time, cover this fruit jelly with whipped cream which has been colored a  light dainty pink. Arrange the  peaches handsomely on this, fill their  cavities with, fresh grated cocoanut.  Peach Foam Pie.���������Line a deep pie  plate with a rich pie crust, brush it  with egg white, bake. Pare nice ripe  peaches, rub through a coarse sieve,  two cupfuls of pulp are required.  Beat four egg whites, .stillly. Add  slowly four tablespoonfuls of powdered sugar, then gradually the ripe  pulp. Serve this pie very cold, heaping whipped cream artistically, over  the top.  A  SUMMER SKIRT.  By a day's work you may turn out  a stylish skirt in pique, linen or denim. Such a skirt is comfort itself,  and being easy to make and inexpensive there is no reason why every woman should not be plentifully supplied with them. To avoid similarity the skirts may be trimmed in  numerous pretty ways. Rows of  braid or embroidery can encircle the  lower part of lhe skirt, put on perhaps iu graduated widths or in serpentine waves. if you arc stout a  more becoming effect would be attained by running the trimming up and  down.' Let it follow the seams, and  put corresponding rows in between.  A very pretty way is to run the  trinmiingdown the front seams to  within six inches of the bottom, then  turn it backward, extending 'it  around the skirt, but not ' crossing  the front breadth. Two or even  three rows look particularly well. In  that' instance , let each turning form  a. hollow square instead of'merely a  corner.  White is always the daintiest material to use, but colors make up  smartly. Natural-colored linen is extremely popular this season. Trimmed, with itself or white the results  are very pleasing. Bands of dark  blue, of red or bright plaid are  charmingly effective and easy to apply, while they have the additional  advantage of being inexpensive. Always shrink the goods before using.  fiOBBIM ROTAL PALACES.  MYSTERIOUS       MANNER  WHICH    PRESENTS    DISAPPEAR.  IN  VALUABLE HINTS.  '^ ....... ���������  A delicious hot weather dessert is  lemon jelly and soft custard. But  you want your' jelly a semi-solid,  quivering mass, not hard enough to  cut, piled in the centre of a thick,  soft custard. Too stiff jelly and too  soft custard will spoil it.  In stuffing a chicken for baking,  where there is a lot of hungry children asking for second helps of everything including "dressing and gravy"  make a generous supply of the stuffing. Fill the cavities in the body  as usual, then make an incision in  the skin between the thigh and the  body, on each side; loosen the skin  from the flesh round the breast and  down the leg and put in as . much  stuffing as you can crowd in pressing  it close clown to the breast and legs.  Put another extra portion 4n the inside of the wings before tying them  to the body. Bake in a covered pan  and  baste frequently.  Figs, dates, raisins and prunes are  apt to be regarded as luxuries rather  than as rich food" substances of a  most digestible kind when freed from  skin and seeds. Nuts are rich in fat  and also furnish muscular energy;  thoy are a form of very wholesome  food, with which, however, must be  taken fruit or other bulky foods to  balnnce the concentration.  Cure for Rats.���������Bait traps with  sunflower seeds and rats and mice  will soon disappear, says one who  knows,  They Are  Offered For  Sale in  the  Second-Hand Shops of Europe.  A few weeks ago a Parisian bric-a-  brac dealer sold to one of his customers two solid,silver caskets lined  with purple satin. They fetched a  fancy price on account of the fact  that their workmanship was of the  very finest -kind.  The dealer was quite satisfied with  the prices he -had obtained for the  caskets until he came to hear that  one of them had at some time been  presented to the late Tsar of Russia,  and tho other had been the property  of the Pope.  It has long been o. mystery how so,  many Royal presents���������presents to'  and from Royal tics���������find their way  into public sales. The two .caskets  just mentioned, for instance, were  undoubtedly the 'property of the late  Tsar and Pope respectively. It is  impossible to suppose that cither  the Tsar oi\ the Pope gave their  casket away, because such an act  would be a.-gr.oss insult to the donor, and the supposition that cither  of these exalted personages sold his  casket is absolutely ridiculous.  At the same time, robberies from  Royal palaces are unheard of, and  it is very doubtful if anyone having  access to Royal presents would dare  to steal any. or supposing they did,  would bo able to dispose of the articles without exciting grave suspicion. Then, ho,w do Royal presents  find their''way into dealers' hands,  as they undoubtedly often do ?  It might be supposed that the Royal presents sold from time to time  are mere frauds, intended to draw  fancy prices from the credulous. But  such is not always the case; numbers of perfectly \,  GENUINE ROYAL   PRESENTS  xnay. occasionally    be met  with     in  shops, particularly on the Continent.  An English gentleman had on two  occasions picked up on the Continent presents which have been the  property- of members of our Royal  family. In Vienna lie purchased for  a few shillings a silver inkstand,  which he recognised at once as having belonged; 'to.- the King, then  Prince of Wales'. To put the identity  of the inkstand beyond all doubt, it  was submitted to the Prince, who  also recognized it\ as'a present  which had been made him by a member pf the family of King George of  Greece, .but .which he was not, till  then, aware he had lost. ,  How it passed from Sandringham  to Vienna was a mystery, not that  over much trouble was given to  seeking an explanation.  On the other occasion the same  gentleman bought in Paris a small  gold or silver-gilt salt-cellar belonging to a set of six;presented to our  late Sovereign by the Empress Eugenie mrtiiy-years. ago. The mysteriously disappeared salt-cellar had,  before being recovered, been replaced  by another specially made to complete the : set, which was, however,  hardly ever used by the late Queen.  These instances are sufficient to  show that not all the "royal presents^" offered' for sale are trifles  manufactured specially to trap the  unwary collector, as some few very  likely are .;. and it, is probable that  many genuine Royal gifts are bartered to and by dealers, but, not  possessing distinguishing marks, escape recognition-as what they originally were.-        '  Some years ago a London dealer  became possessed of a  SILVER GILT CIGAR BOX  which had been a present from the  Emperor William I. of. Germany to  his ally King Humbert. A very  significant fact in this matter was  that all the precious st'mes with  which the box had evidently been  set, when it must have formed a  present worthy of its royal donoi  and recipient, had been removed, although no attempt. had been made  to erase the royal crests engraved  on the inside of the lid.  The theory of robbery in this  case is  one  which most readily oc  curs, but it seems strange that any  such robbery should have been kept  secret, and that robbers committing  such a crime would have the temerity to sell the box which bore proof  of its origin that would, we should  fancy, be a most valuable clue, in  tracing tho robbers. In fact, it is  incredible that the most' blundering  thief would attempt to sell- such a  box after having extracted the stones  without in .some way effacing the  marks which proclaimed it to have  been Royal property. , We believe  that after being in the possession  of the dealer for a few days the box  was purchased by a member of the.  Italian Embassy in London, which  is in itself significant.   :_^   RAILROAD   MEN'S  NERVES.  Most Accidentc    Due to  Neurosis,  Says  Dr.  Scott.  Two or' three important points  '������������������were brought out at the recent annual meeting of the British Medical  Association. Dr. Alexander Scott,  of Glasgow, made the alarming assertion that most railway accidents  were due to neurosis of railway men,  caused by the nerve tension" of their  duties. To prove this he cited many  cases- which had come under his own  observation.  A man who had been promoted  from fireman to engineer soon complained of dyspepsia. The usual remedies failed and he sent the man to  a consulting physician. The latter  also failed ��������� to cure the man. Then  the engineer went through a whole  course of quack medicine without any  success. It was only after a big  smash-up on the railway; as a result  of which the man was dismissed,  that he finally got well. He had  simply been suffering from nervous  tension.  Another man who had been working on a farm became a railway servant and afterwards a signal man.  The nervous tension Was so great  that it brought on headache, weariness and insomnia. He ultimately  recovered and is now an excellent  workman, but not a signal man.  Another- case cited.'that.;that of a  signal man who was found on the  floor-.in���������������������������convulsions.. When he was  able to speak he said he never entered the signal box without feeling  that he was on the brink of a precipice and that sonic day a disaster  would occur.  Another man who was put in tho  signal box after doing general railway work developed an acute mania  in the form of an .affection of the  nervous cells.  Dr. Scott referred to the/ Slough  accident. In this case the cngincer  declarcd that he did not know how  he had run past the danger signal.  The jury found that the engineer had  been afflicted for a moment with  aberration of the mind, yet this  same man-, Iind conveyed over loO -  000,000 passeny.TS without  a single  mi.Svrikc. . ���������'",",'���������'��������� '���������  ���������Turning to the question of driving  electric cars Dr. Scott stated that, a  Glasgow man who was used to driving horses was put on an electric  vehicle. He caused a smash-up hi  which one person was killed and several injured. It was proved that the  man had not tasted drink, and 'trie  case was one of nervous tension.  The doctor thought it was time to  consider whether more attention  should not be paid to the temperament of railway men, and he deplored the fact that the medical pro-  fessi6n was so poorly represented at  Inquiries in regard to the causes of  railway accidents.  I   1  -4-  '     THE VERY  IDEA-     "*   "  Deddebete-I want you to measure  me for a suit.  Tailor-Why, you haven t paid   ine  for the last one I made for you.       _  Deddebete-Huh!   It's     worn    out  long ago.  _ ^ .  TOO BUSY.  Uncle Joshua���������I s'poso sence yei1  son John got back frum collig he's  hclpin' y' considerable on th' farnv?  Ebonezer���������Naw. John jes' hain't  got time; he's too plague bizzy  swingin' dumbells au' smokin' cig-  gyretts^  '< , .48  *\  i ti  *v> ������>,  < *i  a  jJI  <  ft      "ifi  m  X'41  ������H' *!  '.:'U'i  .tV.Vl  m  -.1 s-.wa  si'ftv,  ���������m  111  ���������m  m  m  ?4'f  m  Si  11  ���������>m  m  ���������m-  m  m  m  i'^'l  -ill  m  ���������01  w  a)  ������������������a  .)������������������;'���������!���������:!  .1  Si  'SI A IMITOM MAN.  \  ONE  OF THE, LINKS.    IN THE  LONG CANADIAN CHAIN  OF  DIRECT EVIDENCE.  Testifies to the Powers of the Famous Dodd's Kidney Pills.���������  Cured of Eackache Like Thousands More.'���������Spreads the Good  Work Among His Friends,  Oak Lake, Man'., Aug. 12.���������Frank  Colleaux, of this place, has turned  missionary. A conscientious sense of  duty has impelled him to "spread a  certain good work among his friends  and neighbors.' The work in question is the work of Dodd's Kidney  Pills.  Some time ago Mr. Colleaux was  cured of Backache. He had it ��������� for  years. Though he didn't know it,'  his kidneys were affected, and it was  his kidneys that, caused him so much  misery.  But lie found relief. He did more,  he found a positive cure. He read  that Dodd's'Kidney Pills Cure Backache. So they do ; they've cured  thousands of cases of it, simply because they act on the Kidneys "with  such splendid effect and thus get at  the cause of that fearful disablement.  So Frank is spreading the good  tidings among his friends as fast  as he can. If he meets a man suffering with Backache he tells him right  straight what is really the-matter  with him and recommends Dodd's  Kidney Pills. In this way he is the  means of helping many a poor victim of Kidney Disease who might  never have understood that in Dodd's  Kidney Pills ho has a sure escape  from his affliction.  "It gives me a great amount of  pleasure," says Mr. Colleaux, "to  recommend Dodd's Kidney Pills to  all my. neighbors and,friends. I can  testify to their excellent curative  properties for Backache because two  boxes cured me." ,  VERSATILE.  Funnybiz���������Penwhiz is a most versatile man ; he lias written a book  021 several thousand different subjects. '     -        .  Fiddlesticks���������Wh-wh-at !  Funnybiz���������Fact ; he compiled a  dictionary.  CONSIDER THE HIGH QUALITY OP  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, ete  and you win be convinced that it cannot be'surpassed b}' anything at the  same price.  _i^_^ ������__������__________________ !^5t' PacJ",������������s, 25, 30, 40, 50 and entente  @@������������������������<B@o<9������@������������������@������������o������o������o������������������������������������������������������������o@(������������������������������������������������e������'  EVERYBODY"WELCOME.  Little Fly���������Oh. paw,  here's.a man  asleep'with his mouth open!  Papa Fly���������Better hang the fly bulletin on his nose.  Little riy��������� What  shall  I  write  on  it?  , Papa Fly���������Wipe your feet and walk  right in.  $100 Howard, $100.  ��������� Tho readers of this paper will bo pleased to  laarn that thore is .il) least one dreaded disease  that science has been able to euro in all its  atn.RO>! and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh  ,Cure is the only positive euro' now known to  tha medical iraternity. Catarrh beinp; a cons.  tituUonal disease, require* a constitutional  troanuenfc. Hall's Catarrh Cuig is tak-ai internally, actinu directly upon the blood anc  mucous surfaces of the t-ysiieni, thereby des  troying the foundation of tbe disease, and  giving tbe patient slrength by building up tho  constitution and assisting naturd iu doin?? in  work-. The proprietors have so much faith in _  lis curative powers, that they' offer f-.ne Hun-j 9  dred Dollars for any case that it fails to cure.  Send for list of testimonial*.  F. J. CHENEY & CO., TOLEDO  Sold by druggists, 7oc.  Wsjl'a .(Family Pills aro the best  ������  M E5 3  9  ������  o  ^..e-������.^>"e.^.^i"OM������.������)������o>.o������8..0"e..9.������������..o.^M8.^)..������. ^wo������e..e..fr~9.^..������..o..c"0..e'.������������9"0������o..0"������~������~  sn>.*ES3i:jsa",aEBs:2S3".c3S: piubssxis.  One Four Roller Campbell Press, front delivery, bed 43x56, $1200   ������  ������  ������  One Four Roller Campbell Press, bed 37x52,  FOUDXiKrcfr :K$:-<gik.c2:o::E:w:Ess3.  ������ Two 7-col. quarto Brown Folding Machines, each  $1190  S4GQ  ������  ������  a  TRYING TO FIND OUT.  Tommie, is your raanima at home?  asked a lady caller coming up the  gravel walk. Tommie, 'who was  peeping around the corner of the  house, gave a guilty start, and then'  replied meekly:  That's jist wot I wuz trvin' f find  out;  I've bin swimmin'.  ������  HOW ARMY ELEPHANTS ARE  FED.  Elephants in the Indian Army are  fed twice a day. When meal-time  arrives they  piles of food,  fast includes 101b. of raw i-ice done  up in five 21b. packages. The rice  is wrapped in leaves and then tied  with grass. At the command "Attention I".each elephant raises his  trunk and a package is thrown inter  its capacious mouth. By this method ,of feeding not a single grain of,  rice is wasted.'.  For Over Fifty Years  Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Sykttp has been used by  million8 of mothers for their children whilo teethinj.  Itaoothes the child, fo'tens the gums, allay* paiu, curoj  wind colic, regulates the stomach and.bowels, and li the  beBt remedy for Diarrhoea. Twenty-five cents a bottlo.  Sold by druggists throughout the world. Be sure and  oak for " Mns. Winslow's Soothing Svunp."  Two Roger's Typographs, in first-class order, each    .   .    .    $550  o    Also Cutting Machine, Stones, Stands, Body and Display Type.  ������  ������  cs  9  ������  ������  ������  All this Machinery is in First-Class Order. Easy Terms will bo Given,  or Special Discount for Cash. On account of adding a more up-to-date  Plant the above Machinery and Type will be disposed of at a Sacrifice.  ������  o  ������  ������.  The Wilson Publishing Go., of Toronto, UBlltoIf *  TORONTO, CANADA. ' f  A CONTINUOUS STRIKE.  Your cousin,  Chollie, isn't a youth  of striking appearance.  He  isn't ?   Well,   I never  saw  him  yet  when  he didn't appear     to    be  are drawn up  before   ^inff u^tches  to  li&*  his  ciS������-  Eacli  animal's break- "*-  If Yflll    M/4m4   best results SHIP all jom  B i      B <WW    *Wcaret butter, ECCS, POULTRY. APPLES, ethor PHU1T8 and PRQDU0B, to  Dawson Commission Co. L!m,tc;'ibcorn0^rT^onr3iand  C. C. RICHARDS & CO.  -Dear    Sirs,���������I have    great faith in  MUSTARD'S LINIMENT, as last year  T cured a horse  of Ring-bone,  with  five bottles.  It blistered the horse but in a  month there was no ring-bone and  no lameness.      -���������   :  DANIEC-MURCHISON.  Four Falls', N. Ev  fiiwd's LiniDient.(tares Dptheria  .     ;       -KRTJPE'S FORTUNE.  The German papers, state that; old  man Krnpp is worth ������5,000,000.  - Who is old: .man Krupp? - .'...  He is the maker of the .Krupp guns.  Weil/say, ������5,000,000 isn't much  for a cannohmaker when you .consider all the startling reports.  THIS SEASON'S  For MGWEftS, REAPERS, THRESHING  MACHINES,  Etc.,  Hoard's Liniment Cures -Distemper'  TOO  TIRED.  Dusty Dan���������Hi, git off the track!  Here cums de t'roo freight.  Layaround Lucas (sleepily)���������Wuzn't  fer gittin' my clos tore I'd lay still.  Is Favorlto with Ontario Farmers-over 20  Years before tho Public. See that vou  get It. Hardware, Drug- and General  Stores sell it.      Holds 17 Gold   Medals.  SAMUEL ROGERS-PRES.TORONTO.  USE MICA AXLE GREASE.  ^BUFFALO ftOjreLS^  CANADIAN EiQUSESTOB CANADIANS A?  CANADIAN PRISES AND MANAGED BV  A CANADIAN.  Tho Hotol Rucking-ham,  Tho Marlborough, and  The Lillian.  All up to-d&te buildings : roof-garden on the BncSs  nthnra , room* ?1.00 per day. Apply, V. B. KOHtHOt  Sotel Buckingham, Buflalo, N. Y.  A. CANVASSER WANTED. SAMPLES  free or returnable. froi'Khc cbartres prepaid;  exclusive territory; regular cubtomers.  Salary or commission. N> security.  Write quiet, Coops k, Drawer 631, London.  A BUTTIN'.  Layaround Lucas���������I'went up ter a  farm house d is mornin' an' ast a lady fer -es a common, ordinary button an' wot duz yer suppose she duz?  Dusty���������Haven't de slightest; wot  duz she duz ?  Layaround Lucas���������Why. she turned  de goat loose.  W.'P.-C. 10SS>  For the very bast send your work to tho  11 BRITISH AMERICAN DYEJNC CO."  Look for agent in your town, or jeud direct.  Montreal,Toronto, Ottawa, Quebec.  LIT  BY   CHIMNEY-POTS.  A. Belgian engineer residing in  England has discovered a method by  which smoke can be" turned into  light. In operating his device the  inventor collects the smoke from any  kind of a fire and forces it into a  receiver. It is then saturated with  hydro-carburet, and a brilliant light  results. The method is simplicity itself, and its discoverer is now at  work upon a simple apparatus which  can be attached to any chimney to  bring about the desired result, so  that at night-time, ' instead of a  dense cloud of black smoke being  emitted from the chimney-tops a  bright light will take its place. The  apparatus is , already at work in  London, and its general adoption is  probable,  and highly desirable..  Minnrd's Linimenr cures Gnroet/n cows.  SEEKING REST.  Mrs. Naggsby���������Vvhy don't you  spend your nights at home ? I always do.  Naggsby���������Perhaps, my dear, that  accounts for it.  For &SI sltln aliments,  i. 0. Galvsrt & Co., Manchester, England  Metallic SKYLIGHTS  O0UGIAS BilOS.,  124 Adelaide St,  Tokoxto, Out  fattouT Ad  f$  'JU&rwj> A  %% JjWlH. cwWjCL  SOU  J&a*$ Mutd it +��������� tmuf^a^ <tf~ ^  TL  S&jtf  \iiaI4itakfaM U fomsiwrf (c-^^^a^h\  Inati-umentG, Drums, Uniforms. Etc.  EVERY TOWN CAN HAVE A BANS  Lowest prices over quotod. Fire catalogue  500 illustrations, mailed free. Write us for any  thing in Music or Musical instruments.  WiialeyEoycB & Co., 1$gffi#&Sl.  ENGINEERS'  SUPPLIES*  Aebootos Goods,  Plpo Covwitijr,  Lubrlontlng 0II������,  Qreaaoi, oto.  WM. DUY'.'ON  C0MP9UMD 00^  Limited,  TOROJVT������������  Qomlnloss Line Steamships  Montreal to LMrerpooL    Botiton to LJT������r-  pool.   Portland to Lirerpool.   VlaQuanu-  town.  Large and Vast Steamship* Superior aooomm  (or all cla/uea otpaisencen.    Saloons and 8U:  are amidships.   Spocial attention has beensiTetL  Beoond Saloon and Third-Ola&i aooomraodatloa.  r*t������iofpaasa(eaiid all particulars, apply tc an������  ti tho Companjr, or  BiohariU, MUls liGo, D. Torranri) & Oa.  77 Sfiato St, EoitOB. Montreal and PwtteB^  S9S������iaUliMB������!M!MlttiaM^Kt^^ Jl 1*1  - v-;  THE MINING REVIEW���������Saturday, August 31, 1901.  .Council Matters.  Mayor  Lovatt- received a letter the  other "day signed by the "acting" aldermen,   and   written   by  "acting" clerk  > Lyons, "requiring" him to call ;i special  ' meeting   of   the .council.   A   previous  document "notiiied" hi in   to   call  one.  These expressions are however the ones  used on the "other side," and Mr.Lyons  may be accordingly pardoned tor- using;  them here.   The last document set out'  the proposed meeting was to consider a  reduction of city officials and ways'und  means to pay them  salaries   how-   due.  This question of ways   and   means   did  not bother' the  aldermen a few weeks  ago, when   they, promised   to   pay Mr.  Lyons $10 a month lriprc than a competent man could have been got for whose  experience would have  helped   them a  great deal in avoiding coming breakers.  As however his appointment is illegal,  and his continuance in oflice for evident  reasons doubly so, in a court of law he  cannot secure a judgment   for   present  services, wo presume it matters little to  tasoayers what salary he may be promised.   Nor did it ever  concern   them  when they wanted to Day him an' extra  $100 for "re-writing" the city books.  Another matter was to consider means  to collect an alleged shortage from ex-  collector Lilly. If shortages there be,  which'Mr. Lilly denies, it' will -be in  order for Alderman Jalland" to put his  hand in his pocket and make them up.  To give sureties undue advantage in  this way is why they are by law debarred from "holding seats at council  boards.   ,  ' The aldermen who are constantly  sending these missive's to the mayor  may as well save their wind for their  porridge. The city solicitor has advised  several otthe aldermen they are violating the law sitting in council; their acts  are as a consequence illegal, and Mayor  Lovatt does not propose to be a party  to perpetuating illegalities, that will  only make the trouble at the end almost  inextricable for some one. These-aldermen know equally well the public will  not pay licenses and taxes to parties  who do not legally represent the people;  they know equally well also the longer  they run as a council the greater will  the liabilities of the place become, the j  more involved will be the real estate,  and the more certain endless litigation.  Tin' best plan for them to take is resign  in a body,' and .hand the' management  over to the government. ��������� This has got  to come,'and the sooner it is done, the  lighter will be the consequences upon  the people. By'the first of January,  the School Board will make a demand  for an immediate $500, and if the council remains in existence and is without,  funds, the trustees will.vonly take over  the assessment rolls "and collect the  mnney themselves. This may be averted by an immediate resignation of the  council. '  The American Boy.  The American Boy Mining Co. have a  large staff"of men working in the mine  and the Black Hawk, one of the group,  which was opened up some time ago  with prospect work is to be developed.  The force will he. increased in a short  time, as more men will be needed before  winter sets in. The outlook at present all through the mine is very encouraging to the management. The new  tunnel of the Black Hawk is to bo driven  so as to catch the main lead - from the  American Boy on the other side of the  mountain, and by so doing the ore will  be brought through the new workings,  so as to be handy to the Last Chance  tram. This means the two properties  will be worked together, and all work  will be done ni the long tunnel, which  will go through the top of the mountain,  and will be, when completed, one of the  longest in the Slocan. This plan of  development will save time and money.  On the Black Hawk there have been,  some fine samples of ore taken from the  ore bodies or outcrops, and which are  well defined. , There is no doubt that-  considerable mineral"will be taken out  in the new working, and if found in  large' bodies it will- likely be blocked  out.1 ",',-. . ���������.    -' .-���������-,    ,i    '���������  ���������'���������  A slight accident happened to the  Ivanhoe tramway a few days ago. While  the tranr was moving the breaks at the  top got away from control and ran too  fast.' As a result'thegrip wheel in the  mill was knocked out of place.. No  other''damage was done and. everything  is in running sha,peagain.      "'.���������"';.   :,  Jobbers and Retailers in  ware  and  Mining .Supplies  JVEIlxTElF^S' ���������  /STLTRF^LjIHIS.  Golds Seal White Rubber Coats    I Hip Rubber Boots, leather soles  Black and-Yellow Oil Coats  Knee Rubber Boots, leather soles  and  'T' Rails and Track Iron,  Crow's Nest Coal,  Bar and Sheet Iron,  Jessop & Cantou Steel for Hand  Machine Drills,  Powder, Caps, Fuse,  Iron Pipe and Fittings,'  .Oils, Waste, etc.,  Mine or Mill Supplies of all kinds,  -  Agents Traux Automatic Ore Cars  Head Office���������Nelson, B.C.  Stores at ���������  Nelson, B.C.   Kaslo, B.C.   Sandon, B.C.  .- ��������� Blankets, Pillows, ��������� Quilts, etc.  ���������CALL AND GET OUR PRICES.  RECO AVENUE.  Just.Arrived���������a Fresh Assortment���������  TENT AND AWNING  BAKER STREET.      NELSON, B. C.  COFFEE ROASTERS \  .    Dealers in TEA AND COFFEE.;  We are offering.at the lowest prices  the best grades of Ceylon, India, Uhiua  'and Japan Teas. ���������   '   / .'"...  4:.  "' For Prices see Nelson daily papers.  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  Kootenay .Coffee-"Co.,  p. o. box 182. ;.���������������������������;".  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON, B.C.  Certificates of. Improvements.  NOTICE.  Daniel, Gordon, Gait, Donnelly and Crawford  Fractional Mineral Claims;  Situate in the Slogan Mining Division of West  Kootenay District/Where located: adjoining the City of Sandon on the North  West.  . Take notice that the Urban Mining Company  Limited, Non-Personal Liability, Free Miner's  Ccrtilicnte No. B52:JS7. intends00 davs from the  date hereof, to apply'to tho.Mining Recorder  for Certificates of Improvements,, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of each of the  above claims  A-.-.d further take notice that action under  Section '.i~ must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificates of Improvements.  Dated this 28th day ot June, 1901.  Tin Cuban Mining Company, Limited,  Non-Pkhsonai. Liability.  Certificates of Improvements.  NOTICE.  Morning Sun and Shogo flineral Claims.  Situate in the Slocan Mining Division of West  Kootenay District. Where located: In the  forks of Sandon creek, near the Slocan Star.  Take notice that I, Win. S. Prewrv, acting as  agent for the Byron N. While Co*., Ltd., Free  Miner's Certificate No. B 5'J335, intend, sixty  days from the date hereo', to apply to the  Mluing Recorder for Certificates of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grunt of each of the above claims.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificates of Improvements.  Dated this 4th day of July, A. D. 1901.  W. S. Drewky.  TKis line Includes Rods from 25c.zap.  Reels, Flies/ Etc*  M HAVE ALSO A NICE LINE OF HAMMOCKS.  SEE OUR CHILDREN'S HAMMOCKS.  iH. i������m>w   i iWlM.  At Cost and Less Than Cost.  We have a fine stock of Men's Boys', Ladies' and Children's  Boots'aiid Shoes which will be sold at cost and under, in order to make  room on the shelves for our groceries.    We have on hand a good'  selection of the best makes. ���������   '  Cody Avenue.  JALLAND BROS.  Dealers In FJeats  AT SANDON  ROSSLAND, NELSON, KASLO, PILOT BAYr THREE FORKS, SLOCAN CITY.  !  ������!  Ml  i i  K f  ft I  i!  Si''  fe-M  us  M..j  Si  Wl  ���������v' -vyiiy  m  m  i7"'~  V  u  Ml  0!  "1  m  "���������ill  >2 A  ih'A  m  Ml

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