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Mining Review Feb 9, 1901

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Array L-  ���������w -.  >: ,.' ,' "  VOL. 4.���������NO. .'15.  SANDON, B. C, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1901.  $2.00 PER YEAR.  Coplen vs. Callaghan.  This loiig winded case has beeii' dis-  ��������� posed of in the Supreme Court.   The  decision shows .that a wrong description  of a property is fatal. .  Mr. Justice GWynne's judgment read  as follows:.  "That tlie ^description of the Cube  Lode claim as recorded, by the appellant  does not previously conform to the provisions of the statute of British Colurnia  fn force in that behalf is not disputed.  The evidence, indeed, leaves no' doubt in  the matter, and it is in fact admitted.  ���������The only question, theJ*efore, which, as  it appears to me, is at all necessary to  be decided in the, present appeal is  whether the deviation from the prescribed was calculated to mislead, and did in  fact mislead William Callaghan, now  deceased,-when subsequently recording  the Cody and Joker fraction claims located by him on behalf of persons Avhose  title was duly transferred to- him in the  lifetime of deceased, of whose estate the  respondent ie administrator. The Cody  and Joeker fraction claims as recorded  cover "portion of the Cube Lode claim as  claimed now- by the appellant, but do  touch-the Cube Lode claim according to  the description as recorded. The whole  contention of the appellent is that all  objection to the depcription of the Cube  Lode claim is removed by his certificates  of work' done.by fqree of- section 28, of  . chapter 135, Revised Statutes of British  Coluinbia; but'Avhatever efFect that con-  ��������� tention might be entitled to in an action  between the appellant and the provincial government, It has- no application  here, where ' the contest is solely be-,  tween'appellant and the-respondent, in.  which tjhe'sole question.,is whether" the  owner of the Cody, and Joker,-fractions  claims as recorded have riot by reason of  - the error in the Cube .Lode claim as recorded acquired superior'right, to the  claim of th* appellant to so much of the  land covered by the records of the Cody  and Joker claim-! as the appellant as-  eerts claim to as part of the Cube Lode  claim as now claimed by him, although  such land is not within the description  of the���������Cube Ixjde claim as recorded.  ���������':���������������������������_ That the error in the description of  7 the Ciibe^Lpde claim as recorded was calculated ^luielead, aiid" that in point, of  fact the Cody and Joker fractions claims  were located and recorded as they were  b}1* reason of-such misleading error, have  been found as facts Ky;the learned judge  who tried'the case, arid such his finding  is well supported by the evidence, apart  altogether rrbin any question of fraud in  any pei*son whatsoever.  The appeal, therefore, must be die-  missed with costs."  It istherefore settled by this case that  the granting of a certificate of work is no  protection ro locators locating their mineral claims in such a' manner as will'  tend, to mislead other parties.       ��������� ���������  THE LOCAL GRAFT.  Hockey at Reveistoke.  The Sandon and Reveistoke hockey  teams on Thursday gave the best exhibition of hockey that ���������was witnessed in  Reveistoke this seaepn so far. The  acore stood 7 to 2 in faA'or of Reveistoke. The puck was kept moving  lively all over the ice, but the winning  players, showed that they were a stronger  combinaton than their opponents. Our  forward line played their part well.  Both teams had skilful puck-shooters.  The spectators claimed that it was a  clean and friendly game from start to  finish. The home club were guaranteed  $75 and, expenses.  A cabin was burned on the Ruth hill  last Monday, and it is said the owner  lost $100 cash in th b fire.  A carnival takes place at Silverton tonight. ' ���������  Miss Pound has taken a position on  post office stall. v  Rev. Sanford delivered a sermon in  Slocan last Sunday.  E. R..Atherton went down to Nelson  on business for a few days.  Bruce White, of Nelson,. spent a few  clays' visit at the Star mine.      *     '  Smallpox is. prevalent'in oome parts  of the Northwest Territories.  Mr. Lorenzo Alexander is' likely .to  take up house-keeping in Sandon.  L. R. Forbes returned home this week  to New Denver from the Boer war.  Pictures of Queen! Victoria, neatly  framed, for sale at Cliffe'a Bookstore.  .The fire brigade Avas called out to a  small blaze on Monday morning last.  Albert Yates has excepted the posi>  tion of time-keeper at the Ivanhoe mine.  The hockey boys dance last evening  was a success.   They cleared about $75.  Geo. Lendriim came accros two wild  cats on the Uosun trail. He picked up  a stick and they ran away.   ,-*  Y P. J. Hickey emplo3'ed a small staff of  men for a few days and had the flume  of the Ivanhoe mime repaired.  '. A promised blaze at "Shaky, McDon-  ���������ald's" on Monday called out the firemen,"but they Av'ere not required.  '. Sandon ie quiet these times, but' it is  not'ithe only town enjoying'that blessing.- Quietness Ta an.; epidemic * "at  present.-'���������"���������;"'���������"���������"''    " '-"*.���������*'<;'"'���������' -:'���������'*  E. R. Atherton and Thos. Brown have  beengazetted as license commissioners.  We understand, however, that Mr.  Atherton.has declined the office.    ~  -,The particulars in the accident that  befel Mr. Cameron' at the Idaho mine  are theae. as we -obtained them from a  reliable source. He was the tram foreman and was regarded as very careful,  neArer allowing any one but himself to  ride\in the cars. In this instance'the  car jumped the track on a trestle 80 feet  high. Instead of letting go and jumping  into the snow himself, he held on to the  car and was badlv smashed bv it in the  fall. \        ���������        "'���������  Our city council should make some  effort to secure proper light and water  service for the city, f What are proper  rates Ave do not know, but what 'others  pay can be easily learned. Proper light  adds much to the appearance of the city,  and when the snow goes it will be absolutely necessary for the safety of life and  limb. Where insurance is so difficult" to  obtain, a proper supply of water is Rim-  ply indiepensible. Werepeatj the Water  and Light Co. ought at once to be conferred with in a business way, and a contract entered into for the balance of the  year. The contract cannot be signed a  day too soon.  HINES AND HINING.  The Payne will ship shortly to the  Trail smeltei-.  The Kaslo group is working with a  small staff of men.  J. W. Williams, with English capital,  bonded the Myrtle group on Ten Mile.  The Canadian Gold Fields have taken  an option on the Black Prince for  $75,000.  The Northwest Mining Co. cleared last  year out of the Bosun and Condor mines  in the neighborhood of $125,500.  The'ore shipments from McGuigan for  Januaryand the first week of February  were the Rambler 149^ tons and Surprise^.   Tosal 169>������ tons.  From the 1st January to the 2nd February,'the Monitor mine at Three Forks  'sent'out i20 tons of ore, and is now in a  fair way for steady shipping.  'The Blairmore (Alberta) coal fields 50  miles east of Fernie, are said to be the  "most extensive in the world���������that is,  they cover a greater area than any  others known.  They expect to strike the lead on thc  Palmita anyday now, and hope to encounter a large body of ore when the  lead is reached. .   ,  B. C. Gazette: The St. Keveme  Mining Company, has .been granted  articles of incorporation as a limited  company with a capital of $100,000,  divided/into 100,000 shares of $1 each.  The.object is to carry on a general mining business.  Mr. Donnelly is hammering away at a  long cross cut ..on the Donnelly group.  They have crossed several stringers carrying "cube galena andr������ an apparent  value"in. gold.. ��������� It is ..thought. the lead  from' Avhich.- these ��������� stringers branch will  shortly be reached.  - The net/returns from ore shipments  at tlie American Boy, not including the  cunt of mining or packing, to date liaA'e  been $19,731,31. The total monev  handled by the management- in 17  months has been $26,153. It is estimated that there is $100,000 worth of ore  blocked out. Y '      '  City Council.  The city council met* on Monday and  all were present but Aid. Cameron.  A communication was read from the  Land and Works Department at Victoria, asking for the cost of the city  hall and extra cost in connection with  changes. The clerk was instructed to  give the necessary information.  A letter was received from W. J. Goe-  pel to E. M. Sandilands, asking for a  return of $159 collected by the city iu  1897 as a revenue tax. The clerk wrote  Mr. Sandilands requesting the government to take no action until the meeting of the legislature.  A requisition was received from the  city clerk of Nelson asking the council  to co-operate with Nelson in enforcing  vaccination.   Replied to by tbe clerk.  Moved by Aid. Folliott and seconded  by Aid. McDonald, That the Finance  Committee interview Mr. Harris re a  supply of water and light.���������Carried.  The police magistrate's report enclosed  $25 as fines and penalties for January,  was received and filed.  The following accounts were ordered  paid:  Salaries..  $209 50  BversA Co..."    4 45  Coal lor hall :...'.'     8 00  Cablegram of condolence      31 68  Sandon Water and Light Co      II 55  Extra labor -in connection Avith  fire department      28 20  Sleighs for the fire department.. ' 35' 00  A. GraAvford, for -���������' ...-'26 00  Rent to Mrs. MqKinnon    ;20 00  Shovelling snow off sidewalks ..    . 27 00  Election expenses :.      33 90  The Rambler-Cariboo.  Work is still progressing on this  promising property,* and 60 men- are  employed. The staff will be increased  to 70 "in a short time. The company  expect to increase the force from 100 to  320 men in the spring. At the present  time considerable developing is being  done, besides shipping quantities of ore,  which will largely be increased when the  snow goes. The neAv machine drills are  giving satisfaction.' It is the intention  of the company to enlarge the bunk-  house so as to accommodate double the  staff.. J. B. McArthur, of Rossland, the  president visited the mine last month.  January's dividend Avas one cent on  every share.  Hotel Reeo Arrivals the Past Week.  ~A.'Sproa'f,.W; SYDrewry.H. T. Twigg,*  New Denver; J. T. Gates. J. R. McRae,  C. D. Blackwood, H. McPherson, R.  Helme, M. McKav, Nelson; A. W.Smith,  J. R. Miller, Montreal; J. T. Bins, J. D.  Ramsey, Winnipeg; A. F. Tero, E. E.  Keid, H. H. Freeman, Spokane; M. S.  Sayer, Rossland; W. J. Taaffe, Jas. Bur-  ridge, T. J. Stephens, Mont Smith, Vancouver ; H. Van A. Switzer, F. H. Hutch-  ings, J. A. Wood, A. Poole, Toronto; P.,  McCue; C. Fl Caldwell, M. R. W. Roth-  born, Kaslo; Mr. and Mrs. Gintzburger,  Monitor Mines. ���������/:���������  Th.e   Bonspiel   PR-seruLlts,  Merchants Trophy.  Wilson, Sandon 11} ..... ,,,  Beamish. Rossland  8f VVll80n 14( .....  McDonald, Sandon 121 M���������nnt,aM     J Wll80n ,rt]  Wilson, Sandon  9) McDo������ald- 8) .   ��������� |  Grimmett, Sandon 32) o ���������,������������������,���������,f      ������, |  Gray, Rossland.......... 7f Grimaiett- s) ���������      .    , I  Crawford, Sandon 12) rraxa(nrt, f Crawford 12 J  Hall, Sandon .....5) Crawford.... 19)  Wilson.  A local contractor is authority for Baying more dwellings will go up in Sandon  the coming summer than ever went up  in any one year before in the history of  the place.  Bostock Cup.  Wilson, Sandon, bye     { Wilson  9  Gray, Rossland 14/ ������������������������������������ Q  Hall. Rkth-Wi      fif Gr&y  8  Wilson.  Hall, Sandon  6)  Beamish, Rossland 12/ ^ ���������  Gomm, Sandon lSf Gora,u  \  Richardson, Nelson.... 10j?.������ .   .    ..    10f  Grimmett, Sandon 16? &nmmett...l3)  "1  Sandon Ore Shipments.  The following shipments of ore Avere  shipped from here this week:  Mine. Tons.  lA'anhoe  30  Last Chance  52  American Boy.....  20  Slocan Star......................!  20  Goodenough ;..  25  Sovereign...... ..-... 20  Ruth.... u................ 16.  Kaslo Group  10  Total,  193  A *Vmt. cnACE CRCAM OF TAnTAK POWDIB  L  ���������Grimmett.  Grimmett. .lb\  Highest Honors,, World's Fair  Gold Medal, Midwinter Fair  Avoid Baking Powdors containing-  ftlutQ,   Thoy 6r������ Injurionnto health  ummmmmiunm  milnwnm-iMH ������������*e<-������-������������-'������0*-ft**'������-������-&*O������������$>������-������<������  THE ESCULENT  CELERY.  Celery   is  fast   taking  a prominent  place among vegetables, but even yet  ��������� does  not receive    the    attention  its  merits demand.    It is one of our finest  esculents,   and  it   may   be.   served   in  auch  a variety o������  methods    that    it  need never    become    tiresome.   It is  claimed to be invaluable to sufferers  from rheumatism and all nervous affections.   iNo  part of  the plant need  be wasted.  Cream of Celery.���������Boil half cup rice  in three pints milk, and when tender'  add the blanched parts of one large '  which it was boiled.   A suspicion   of  nutmeg is an improvement.  Fried Celery.���������Wash and cut thc  celery into four-inch pieces, boil until tender in water slightly salted:  Drain, squeeze over the celery the  juice of one lemon and allow, to cool.  Dip each piece in flour, fry cin butter until a delicate brown and serve  hot.  Celery Fritters.���������Boil two-inch  lengths of celery in water and drain.  Make a battetr of two eggs, one cup  milk, salt and pepper, add sufficient  flour to make of a proper consistency.  Add the celery, and fry one spoonful  at a time in hot lard.  Celery Omelet is a* nice breakfast  dish. -Beat the yolks of three eggs  until thick, when add" the beaten  whites of the  eggs,  two   tablespoons  ARE CLEAN AND PORE. JAPAN'S -ABE COLORED WITH  WHAT ? THINK I if ym want pure, whoJesome and  QGonmmcul tea, either green or bBask, use only  head grated celery.   Eoil  10  minutes | milk' and three tablespoons fine white  longer, strain, and  r.ub through    the   celery,  chopped as small  as  possible,  sieve.   Season  with salt   pepper, andi3*5^011   with salt   and  P������PPer  one  large    spoon   butter.   !A cup  whipped  cream     added  just    before  Place  Qr i one   tablespoon  ! nnn    and  when  serving, is a nice addition.  Celery Soup.���������This is also a cream  soup but "more economical than the  previous recipe. Boil two outside  stalks of celery and cut in small pieces  in three punts water. Add also one  small onion and a sprig parsley. When  tender strain, mashing the celery  through the sieve. Mix one'tablespoon  butter with one tablespoon flour Add  to the soup with one pint milk and  season with salt and pepper, This  soup may be thickened with sage or  rice, when the flour is to be omitted.  Celery with Cream Sauce.���������Scrape  and wash the celery clean, and cut  into two-inch pieces. Cover with boiling* water and cook until tender. This  in a measure depends upon the ago of  the celery. If young and consequently  tender, 20 minutes' cooking will suffice. If old it must, be boiled longer.  When sufficiently cooked, drain. Make  a. sauce of one tablespoon each of butter and flour blended together and  add ������ne pint boiling millk or thin  cream. Season nicely with salt and  pepper, add the celery, give one boil  and serve. The celery may also be cut  in lengths of four or five inches and  tied in small bundles, like asparagus.  Boil until tender, drain, remove the  strings, and serve. A cream sauce  may be poured over or it may be served with a vinaigrette consisting of  two tablespoons olive oil, one tablespoon vinegar, one saltspoon salt.half  as much pepper and one teaspoon  chopped shaHnts. This is served in a  sa.uce bowl, and in serving the celery,  help each person  to  a little sauce..  Celery Greens.���������Wash the blanched  and unblanched leaves of celery, and  boil in slightly salted water until tender. Drain, press and chop lightly,  Season with butter, pepper and salt,  and serve very hot. This is excellent,  much better than spinach. Dish on hot  toast.  Stewed Celery.��������� Cut into two-inch  lengths and boil in salted water. Whon  tender, drain, season with one' large  spoon butter and salt and pepper to  taste.   Add  to one  pint    celary  half  salt   and  butter in a frying  pan, and when brown pour in the  eggs. Break the omelet in pltaces  with a fork, to allow, the uncooked  portions to run down. When nicely  cooked,- fold over and shake onto a  hot   plate.  Celery on Toast.���������Cut the celery in  small bits and boil until tender. Drain  off the water and mash the celery  smooth. Add a few spoonfuls cream,  or failing that, butler, salt and pepper. Toast some bread a delicate  brown and put a few spoonfuls of eelL  ery on each slice. Send to the table  hot, and serve with a cream sauce  made as directed above.  Celery Catsup.���������separate and wash  two heads celery, chop fine, boil itt  one pint water until tender, then add  one pint vinegar, ono saltspoon cayenne, quarter teaspoon mace and a  little pinch of cloves. Let it boil for  a few minutes, strain through a colander and bottle for use. Nice for  steaks,  boiled meats, etc.  Celery and Egg Salad is made of  celery shredded fine, mixed with half  its. bulk of hard-boiled eggs cut into  small dice. This may be dressed with  a mayonnaise or French' dressing.  Nut and Celery Salad .is very popular. Walnuts are shelled and scaldid  foir 10 minutes, in enough water to  cover, with a few.spices. Drain, ������nni  and a.dd twice as much celery cu'- '  small pieces, and serve with mayonnaise.  Celery Sandwiches are made in  various ways. One method is to cut  the bread very thin, butter ��������� it and  i sprinkle thickly with grated celery,  squeeze over a few drops of lemon  juice, place another'slice on top, and  serve.. These are nice with cheese. Or  spread the bread with grated cheese  and celery mixed. Where plenty of  sweet cream may be obtained, whip  a igill to a thick froth, mix in a gill*of  grated celery and spread over bread.  These sandwiches must be made just  before serving. Cold meats take on  a fresh flavor if sprinkled with freshly grated celfcry, and a little added to  a sooip just before serving is. excellent.  ��������� ���������    ������������������<$������ i  ���������i. .       ���������  AN EVENING OF SONG. j     SUEZ CANAL TO BE WIDENED,  The time is here when our evenings ' ������������������  must be spent indoors, and our read- : K������Ki������������'rhiK  ers,  who  are fond  of company,  will I  be thinking of ways to entertain their j  friends. j widened, if Mr. Linden W. Bates, the  Suppose you try an evening of song. , London,   hydraulic engineer,    who  ia  Send your  friends tho  following in- I now at Suez, reports   that the work  vitation:  Mrs^ R���������  Scheme   Tor   This    I'ut'po.tc  .HnturiiiK In. Loudon.  The Suez canal is to be deepened and  ; can be done within a reasonable fiff-  i ure. The Canal Company hopes that  ) the great waterway can be enlarged by the use of dredges, which are  : comparatively  inexpensive.    There  is  invites you to her home  For Tuesday ' night at eight,  She promises you a feast of song,  Nor will she keep you late.  Please to this call make quick reply,   great need of more room   in the chan-  But  if you cannot come  tell  why,    ! nel, for ships have been igrowing ever  And  won't you kindly take the time   gi-eater, while the canal has remain-  To write your answer out in rhyme?  ed unchanged.  Among your friends are those who |    Mr. Bates, Avho  is now going over  can sing,     and play  and recite.  Ask   the canal, is en route to Queensland,  those who you-know will do well to  help you  in your evening's; program.  They   will   be delighted  to be  called  upon.  Should you have a friend from a dis- '  foir whose government he has built  three colossal dredges on the Tyne.  These are to be used in clearing the  harbors of Queensland of mud and detritus.   The largest of the trio is the  tance visiting you, who plays and singa Hercules, a. sea-going dredge of 5,000  nicely that will indeed be a treat for , horse power, and,, by permission of  your guests. j the Queensland government, it will be  The replies to your invitation should  be read by the host or hostess, which  will afford much amusement. Light  refreshments served after the program will add greatly to what wiU  be a pleasant evening at home.  ->������-  FOR THE GOOD OF YOUNG MEN.  The first Y.M.C.A. was organized  in 1844 by George Williams. There are  now 3,429 associations in North America alone, with 230,000 members. The  American association own and occupy 144 buildings' of their own and  their total-property is valued at $20,-  000,000.  held in the canal for a^'time and experiments made under the direction of  Mr. Bates. If it proves that dredging, is a satisfactory method of' enlarging the waterway between the  Red Sea and the Mediterranean, the  Suez Canal Company will - proceed  forthwith to arrange for improvement  oji a large scale.   *  Both the war office and the colonial  office are concerned in the enlargement of the canal, and the request  made to Mr. Bates to go to Suez waa  indorsed by the latter department.  -o-  Decisioto of character will often  give an inferior mind command over  a superior.���������W. Wirt.    >���������  A GOOD ANSWER.  A lawyer said to a witness, you have  a plentiful,supply of sap in your head;  to which the witness replied, you; have  enough1 brass in your face to make a  pail'to hold it.  Exhaustion or Low Vitality ��������� Catching Cold���������La  Grippe ��������� Pneumonia-These Are the Steps  Which Many Are Following.  teaspoon each of pairaley and shaljots .SOME     CURIOUS     COUNTERFEITS.  chopped  as  fine  as possible. I    n������������������  ._ ���������   j-  -j    i       *.  11 '    One ingenious individual, who nar  rowly escaped prosecution awhile ago  for cohnterfeitinjB: rare eggs and Belling the bogus specimens to museums!  and private collectors, has recently  turned up with exquisitely lifelike  photographs of birds, which in reality  are produced by the help of stuffed  specimens     artistically   attitudinized  Celery Sauce.���������This sauce  is  excellent for boiled poultry or game. Boil  fouir Large stalks of celery until tender in one pint water, and when tender, strain, mashing as much of the  celery as possible through the strainer.   Blend one tablespoon butter with  one  dessertspoon flour.   Add    to  the  celery water, place over the fire, and! with wires  when it boils add salt and pepper and  a very little powdered mace.   If wanted  richer, add  a little cream or the  beaten yolk of an egg.   For a brown  celery sauce, fry an onion in butter,  add one dessertspoon flour, and then  the pulped celery and the  water m  The ravages of pneumonia are felt  all over the land. This year more  than in any preceding one this ugly  disease is prevalent. DoctoTS say that  tine prevalence of this destroyer of  life is tihe direct result of an epidemic form of la grippe, and ordinary  is neveT so vicious as   la  Avarice increases with the increasing pile of gold.���������Juvenal.  Good actions ennoble us, and we are  the ���������ana of our own deeds.���������Cervantes.  pneumonia,  grippe   pneumonia.  La.grippe usually attacks persons of  low vitality, aud develops into dysentery, nervous disorders, or more frequently into pneumonia. During the  prevalence of la grippe people are advised to treat seriously everything in  tlhe form of a cold. By the prompt  use of D,r. Chase's Syrup of Linseed  and Turpentine la grippe can always  be prevented or cured.  Anyone' who has ' witnessed the  dreadful results of la grippe developing into pneumonia or other serious  lung troubles knows the importance  of acting promptly when the first  symptoms of cold become apparent. It  is truly wonderful how thoroughly efficient Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed  and Turpentine has proven in tho  treatment of Ife grippe and heavy  chest colds. It not only affords relief  to tg&e coogk ajostl iajnaa-tad &'& p-agaaaen  but actually cures the disease and  drives the pains and aches from, the  bones. t  Mrs. F. Dwyer. of Chesterville,  says:���������"My little girl, of three years,  had an attack of bronchial pneumonia.  My husband and I thought she was going* to leave the world, as her case re-  ���������isted the doctors' treatment. t  boiugbJt a bottle of Dsr. Chase's Syrup  of Linseed and Turpentine-'from our  popular druggist, W. G. Bolster. After the first two or three dos.es the  child beg-an to get better, and we are  thankful to stay is ell right to-day;  after seven weeks' sickness."  I<a.. grippe is top serious a foe to  trifle with, and pneumonia is most  frequently fatal. It is better to  guard against these by the use,of Dr.  Chase's Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine. (Scores of thousands of people  are ready to endorse it as the most  effective throat and lung treatment  which medical science affords. Be sure  you get what you ask for. It coats  no more than ordinary cough mixtures; 25 cents a bottle; family size,  three times as much for 60 cents. All  doakxra, or Bdmanaoa, Qates &, Co., T������**  ronto������  I  i  W  <*a  ������si  '.8"  '.Si*  '%���������  t  is  ���������I  w  %  II  \ ft post card  with   your nama  and address will bring: you  free sample of  OJBYIiOJN" GRBE3N TEA.  "Salada," Toronto.  "HANDSOME IS. "  There are certain advantages' that  accrue to the plain woman that can  never belong-'to the pretty one, no  matter how much like a bit of Dresden  china, she may appear to an admiring  circle of friends. This bit of information is offered tentatively, with'the  idea that it may, to some degree at  least, act as a balm to poor complexions and aa a salve to heart-burnings.  The pretty woman may'receive all  sorts of favorB at  the  german; she  may be ahle to bury herself in  the  .violets her admirers send her and to  contract  a well-defined case of  indigestion from the candy offered at her  shrine,  but she  will never  havo   the j  pleasure  of hearing  herself described as "a, .woman who  will make    a  splendid wife."  She may be called everything, from  an angel to a fiend, during her life- J  sreserved for her sallow  Sister Jane to be told that some man  will find a treasure of a housekeeper  in her homely little person.  ���������There's a beauty known, who is one  too good-looking to make beds well or  even' to raise the young* ideas so that  they will shoot correotly.        ,  - ���������     ������������������������   ILLUMINATING GAS.  ���������   Coal gas' was first used as" an illu-  miraant in 1792.  The first gas applied to    artificial  more when! he laughs, it adds something to his fragment of life.���������Sterne.  Every time a man smiles, and much  lighting was obtained from coal.  Nearly $50,000,000 is invested-in   the  gas companies of the city of .London.  Bituminous coal yields from 8,000 to  12,000 cubic feet of gas to the ton.  Immense amounts of water gas are  made in this country from coal, water and naphtha.  It is acurious fact that one large  lamp or gas jet gives more light than  three or four burning the same quantity in the same time.  LUCK.  Without dust and thoroughly blended In proper proportions are t���������  features by which M   uons are two  CEYLON TEA has become notsd.  BITS OF TRUTH.  When you open your heart to lust  love .will leave your life.  Fidelity to old' truths demands hospitality to new. ones.  Ic takes more than a high price to  make  a thing highly precious.  - A man's   -wealth may    be measured  by his capacities, not by his coin.  There i3 only one single step from  the level rock over the precipice of  ruin.  If men putm'ore sense into their  sacred service the world would put  more faith in their saucfity.  liadiM wishing' to correspond with, or marry Western  men.   Write for particulars.   Unclose stamp.   '   0  THK I*II.OT,  Winnipeg, Iran., Box 619.  MUSfT TRUST TO  Women in Madagascar do not pray.  That religious privilege is left to the  men in that region. They, offer up  their- petitions only when there is  something that they particularly desire  and  only for    themselves.   The  . , t i     .a.    ^       j.j.11*     "w������au������iiiui mitt paper will be ploasod to  feminine element has to trust to luck. . learn that there is at least one droaded disease  LOVED HUT NOT UNDERSTOOD.  Music and   women  are often  loved  but seldom  understood  $100 Reward, $100.  The readers of this paper will be ploasod to  ' ���������       '      * ' If nut- **��������� -   * -1 -   ������������������     *  PILE    CURE     AtrfH P������������k������������ or Coi'b PorftW,  ""'' C" '������f P'le* wiU be gent free to  ������nj addresH on receipt of two oent stomp.    No knife ng  ereasy salvo.   Address, THE HUTCHIXG     tuner-  MHnrr>im������ pa   m.      .     -.      *������-������*������������     FREEi  MEDICINa CO., Toronto, Ont.  To send for our  Complete Catalogue of sheet  Muslo n.id Boofce  with Spoolal rateo  of dlaooi.nt.  a  time, but it is sreserve-d for her sallow   habitant   consumes, on   the   average,  nearly one pound annually. The total  consumption is 106.000,000 pounds and  the total cost about $88,000,000. Tea  andvsugar toigetheriYcost Russia about  _ ?265,OO0,00O   per   year.     For   brandy,  of a large family".   The. other sisters I beer a.?cl���������e fth*~S^   .expends  ,  . , ��������� , ��������� . annually   about   $550,000,000,   so that  are plain and they are  'also not par- jSOmething* like a quarter.of the.whole*  ������������������., vuuu uisic is in,leusDone aroaded disease  'that science has been able to cure in all its  stajfeu and  that Is Catarrh.   Hall's Catarrh  TPJ1V*?   al nriHni   IM RUSSIA I ( are ie the only positive cure now known to  ifcAVb. ALl/UNUL in KuaoiH. I the medioal fraternity.   Catarrh beinR a cons-  The New York "Sun" of a    recent .titutional disease,   requires a constitutional  j   i. m ft.    .m���������^-f���������j    treatjienf-.   H������iranntI.���������..h n.��������� ;_.-.���������  date-,  says:   Tea   was first   imported  into/ Russia in 1638.   To-day   teach in-  ticularly strong, so  it has  fallen  to  Beaiuty'a lot to darn  stockings,   and  make desserts and hem sheets    and  tablecloths, and to    act  as  factotum  generally  to  the  family.   She hasn't  minded filling* this' very thankless position, because she is; young and strong  and sweet-tempered.   After a    while  the other aisters married,    for    the  household was such a well-ordered one  that  it paased  into  a   proverb  that  whoever got the homely Smith girls  would    be ' lucky���������they    wero    such  clever creatures.  Beauty looked ornamental, and so  aha waa deemed useless, and up to  this time no poor man baa been found  sufficiently brave to tempt Fate by  marrying* such a. lovely woman, and  Beauty unfortunately doesn't know  any lords of creation rich enough not  to care whether their wives know a  diahpan from a sewing' basket.  There seems to bo a; superstition  abroad in the land that violet eyes  ��������� and Grecian noses are incompatible  with a knowledge of bread-making  and a faculty for darnin,g stockings,  but just let a woman' halve bad teeth  or scanty locka and she is accredited  at once with all the household virtues.  tClhe men don't stop to think about  tlh'eae things very often; it is put into their heads by the practical feminine members of their families. "Marie  ia almost too beautiful for every-day  life," these astute ones will say carelessly, " but Prisoilla is a sensible woman.   She makes very good caramels  and Welsh rarebit, does Priscilla ;   if  I were a man I think I'd make lovo  to her.   A masseuse    could probably  remedy her complexion." j  ���������When a prospective mother-in-law  is heard to declare her son's financee  is a nice practical little woman who  will make him comfortable, it'a nine  chances' ooit of ten that that young  woman is lolng- on seriousness and  abort on looks.  iWhen, to the contcroxy, the fiancee  hn Bpoken of slightly aS a " pretty little thing," it doealn't take, a Sherlock,  Holmes to infer that she. is deemed]  treatment. "Hall's Catarrh Cure is tak'ninternally, acting directly upon the biood and  mucous surfaces of the system, thereby destroying the foundation ot the disease, and  giving the patient strength by building up the  constitution and abiding nature in doinir its  work. The proprietors have so much faich in  its ourativo powers, that thoy offer one Hun-  ,'dred Dollars fer any case that it fails to cure.  Send for list of testimonials.  F. J. CHJENBY& CO., Toledo O.  Sold bydruggis's, 76o.  Sail's Family" Pills are the best  WHALF.Y, '  ROYCE&Co.  168 Vonge St  Toronto, Ont,  TORONTO GUTTING SCHOOL V*~,  Latest, up-to-date, reliable systems taught, fur gentle,  men's garment's. Term* moderate. Write for i*artio������  Ian.  JUBILEE  A pnpnlar Manual foi  the Grand .uihilee ol  1901, co'itiiinirij; all  ������������������������������������-"���������"������������������ thntisreou'nile tons-  diet the laity in gaining the benefit* of the Jubilee. Prim  10c each, S7.50 per hundred.  0. & J. Sadli er & Co., Montreal.  There  is a deportment which suits  the figure and  talents, of  each' par-  revenues of the State   are    annually  expended on tea,    brandy, wine    and  beer,  with   sugar.       Exact statistics #    **.--  are, not forthcoming-, but   it   appears  son;  it ia always lost  when  we quit  (hat the use of tea'is increasing rapid-1 it to assume that of another.���������Roas-  ly relative to the alcoholic beverages'  ���������a consummation devoutly to be wished,   lb is a remarkable fact that this  change! has occurred since i. the intjro-  doction  ol the EQAchine-made  teas of  Ceylon and India.  ROOFING  seau.  i  FOR OVER FIFTY YEARS  He who has never denied .himselff  for the sake of giving, has but glanced alt the joys of charity.���������Swetchine.  W PC 1060  MRB WmSLOW'S  SOOTHING  SYR"0T  has  been  nsed by motherjfor their children teething.   It soothes  the ohild. softens the gums, allays pain, cures wind colics  . and i ��������� the best remedy for diarrhoea, 25o a bottle.   Sold  ��������� _ by all druggists throughout the world.   Be sure and aek  C!ONSPiCUOUS BRAVERY. for "Him. Winslow'o Soothfaa Syrop."  Friend���������Stormington is a heroic  aotor, isn't he?  Comedian���������You bet he is! Why, on  ���������everal occasions I've seen* him keep  right on acting till he was fired upon-'  ; ^IOHTjREAL^I^*^Di|BBe^^  The " Balmoraf," frea Bus ffjpl1^  AVEHUE HflUM-^S^-^ffl^tt  pox day.  THE SURE CORE.  Fire Horse���������Look, Bill! That automobile has balked.  Second Horse���������I wonder if. that  dude of a driver 7knows enough to  build a fire under the stubborn  thing?*  TO CUBE A COLUMN OXB DAY  Take Lexativa Bromo Quinine TaDlete. All druggiiSs  refund thc money If it falls to owe. K. W, Qrores'  signature la on eaohboz.     35o  HEAVY INCIDENTALS.  She���������Is  the writing of poetry very  lucrative?  He���������Well, it would be if one didn't  have to lay out 50 cents or so every  week on paper and stamps!  and  Sheet  (VIeta!  Works.  ROOFING SLATE, In Blaolti  Red or Green. SLATrj BkACKBOAKPS. (We fupply  Public and High Schools, Toronto). Hoofing Felt, Pitch,  Coal Tar, etc ROOFING TILE (See New City Buildings, Toronto, done by our firm). Metal Ceilings, Oor-  nioei, eta Estimates furnished for work complete or for  materials shipped to any part of the country. Phone 1963.  0. DUTHIE & SONS, Adelaide & WldmarBta., Toronto  THE MOST NUTRITIOUS  GRATEFUL- OGMFORTINGL  BREAKFAST-SUPPER-  PuztU   Thee* soldier* <  forKKUGEB.tPutapfiareiitly  canuut liad Iiinu   OiiQ you 2 ,  We jiropone to give  ENT,  Fop all shin ailments.  J. 0. Salvert & Co., Manohester, England  Mfltallie SnUBHTS^Ssr'  I Pay Y������y  to consign all your Produce to tbe    :"  Dawson Commission Co. Limited  Oor. Colborae and West Market St,, Toronto.   The]  will get you highest possible prices.  OARPET   DYEIN  ^*^ and Cleaning. This is a specialty with the   "���������"  BRITISH  AMERICAN DYEING CO.  Send particulars by post and ire are euro to satisfy.  Address Bos 158, Montreal,  ������ ^StV^ his  jj!.'-   If you are comvi vou have cirneSt),-    i1 rlt0 (  ; prize, provide you comply ,vlth S *SX������%8$��������������� J  #/ /MrfUL^n^wcz, ^ur^Sce<tt  Debentures.  Debentures tor $100 and  upwards are issued for terms  cf one, two, three, four or five  years. Coupons are attached  Tor interest from the date on  which the money is received at  four per cent, per annum, payable half-yearly.  INVESTIGATION   SOLICITED.  The Canada Pern*|anent & Western  Canada Mortgage Corporation,  Offices: Toronto St., Toronto. THE MINING REVIEW���������Saturday, February 9, 1901.  The Mining Review.  SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1901.  WANTS TO KNOW.  Our neighbor wants to know why the  Launer government wastes time with a  commission "in the face of tlie obvious  reason that Mongolians are undesirable?" To whom is this certainty obvious? It may be obvious to our neighbor and the greater part of the population of British Columbia; but then  neither the Paystreak nor the major part  ��������� of B. C's. population is the whole Dominion, Canada is a very large country,  with many interests, some of which  conflict with others, and no government  can properly grapple with all or any of the  conflictions until their bearing not only  on a part, but the whole of the country  fully understood.  We will illustrate. During the past five  or six years there have been serious agitations in the eastern provinces over the  questions of duties on agricultural implements, wheat, Indian. corn, &c,  that had but little concern for the peo-  ��������� pie of this province, chiefly because  they were not interested. The' same  jnay now be said of the Chinese question  in the eastern provinces. We say Mongolians are undesirable here because  they cut down the wages of the white  population ;'but their wages and charges  are so nearly the same as those of the  whites in the eastern provinces, that  their presence is infinitely much less  objectionable. A representative of Toronto or Montreal hears but little of  Mongolian destruction of wages there,  and as a result he gives tlie matter bat  little attention. He hears something of  it in the west, but as the particulars  have never been brought to his attention, he has given the matter but tittle  thought.      .  The idea of a commission is to bring  the facts in the west as well as those in  the east before him, and ask his judgement upon them. As, however, our  neighbor never looks at anything national beyond a yard of his nose, except  what he considers is calculated to make  him "a hell of a smart fellow"  with certain elements of the country,  reasoning like, this will be to him as so  ,much Greek. ������������������������������������������������������'  EASY   CURE  What will you say to a  cream that makes you digest  your food so well that you  lose your weakness and pain ?  It is Scott's emulsion of  cod-liver oil.  Turns common food into  nerve and bone and muscle  and'fat.  We'll send you a little to try if you like.  SCOTT & BOWJVK,   Chemists, Toronto.  It is now announced by the Liberal  press that the Laurier government is  compelled to make heavy expenditures  on the Intercolonial railway "to meet  the growing trade." This is the way  politics are run in Canada. In the last  general election it was held out as an  evidence of the good business management of the government, that this road  was made to show a surplus. For some  years the necessary annual expenditures  to keep the road in proper working order  were not made���������in short it was literally  starved���������thataBurplus might be shown  in a general election. That the road is  now "worn out" is no secret, but the  facts are covered under the guise of a  demand to incet growing trade. The  trade is not growing beyond that of the  ordinary growth of the country, and the  Grit press know it well, but some trick  lias to be resorted to to cover up past intentional negligence for a purpose that  is as thin as gauze.  Who will be leader of the Liberal-  Conservative party in the coming session of the House, appears to be giving  the Liberal party a great deal of concern. It is quite true many of its old  leaders and recognized able men were  defeated in the last elections; but that  does not prove ability is to die with  them. There never was an ace of the  world in which there were not men of  equal ability with those of its predecessor, and the statement holds true', of  politics as well-as everything else. We  believe there are as able men in the  representatives of the Conservative party  today as there ever were, and it only  requires triais to bring them out. We  shall be much surprised, if the present  parliament does not bring other Tup-  pers, Macdonalds, &c, to the front at  Ottawa. ��������� ..;..:,  Pictures of   Queen   Victoria,   neatly  framed,'for sale at Clifle's Bookstore. .,.  Is the sweetest season in human life, as  it is in Nature generally. It is the time  of promise. As the young girl draws  near to, that mysterious line " Where  womanhood and girlhood meet," her  whole destiny is in a measure being determined. How __  often the sweet r^f"  young girl, under  the influence of  the change, withers and droops  like some blighted  bud. Nature generally needs some  little help at this  critical period, and  this help in its  best form is contained iu Doctor  Pierce's Favorite  Prescription. It  establishes regularity, and gives  the vigor of perfect health to the  womanly organs..  It contains no alcohol, neither opium, cocaine, nor  other narcotic.  Miss Emma Lee, o/  Williford, Sliurp Co.,  Ark., writes: "I wis  suffering- severely and  tried several doctors'  remedies, but received  only very little relief;  therefore, I feci it my  duty to w'rile and let  other sufferer* know what your 'Favorite Prescription' and'Golden Mt-dical Discovery'aud  ' Pleasant Pellets,' have done for tne. I took  eight bottler, of ' Favorite Prescription' and  'Ooldeu Medical Discovery,' six vials of the  'Pellets,' also one bottle ot your 'Compound  Extract of Smart-Weed.' As soon as 1 had taken  the first bottle I could see that the medicine  was helping- me. I had disease of internal organs with bronchitis aud catarrh. 1 also used  the local treatment you suggested."  The sluggish liver can be cured by  the use of Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pelleta.  Wjibx taken by the nose by public  opijiion. our neighbor docs'make a show  of reference to the national regret at the  death of Queen Victoria. Had he attended the memorial services on Saturday last and witnessed the magnificent  turnout of miners to pay their respects  to her memory, he would easily learn his  record on-the subject is very far from  meeting their approval.  The city council have done a wise  tiling in making Neil Mclnnes chief of  the fire brigade. He has lots of experience in that .line, is a good mechanic,  and knows how to handle men���������the  essentials for success.  The Nelson Assizes.  There are three cases at Nelson assizes  in which Sandon parties are interested.  McMillan vs. Sandilands, Crawford and  Peck, arises out of the winding up of  the Crawford and McMillan estate. McMillan contends the estate was wasted.  Harris vh. Pitts is an action against the  latter for alleged building on a street.  We should riot be surprised if it is shown  the Attorney General is the partv to enter such action. Marino vs. Alexander  is an action against G. Alexander in  connection with the Marion mineral  claim.  W. S. DnuwiiY ' H. T. Twiae  Sandon, B, C.'     New Denver, B. C.  DREWRY & TWIGG  Dominion and Provincial Lund Surveyors.  CiYil and Mining Engineer.*.  Bed foi d & McNeil Code.  A. R. HEYLAND,   ~~~  ENGINEER,  AND PROVINCIAL LAND SURVEYOR.  SANDON, B.C.  M. L. GRIMMETT, hh. B.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary  Public, Etc.  Sandon, British Columbia:  A  Business Change.  Mr. C. D. Hunter left for .-Phoenix on  Wednesday, where he will have charge  of the Hunter-Kendrick. Co'.s store in  ihe future; It is not unlikely-Mr. Bur-  chill may go^there later on. Mr. Creech  will have charge of the firm's business  here, and Mr. J, Woods, late with H.  Geigerich, will be book-keeper at the  local store. Mr. Hunter's many friends  here wish him heaps of success in; the  town of perpetual snow.  Pocket diaries for :1901  in variety at  Clifle's bookstore.  Tlie Denver House  i  oooo  Headquarters for Travelling: Men'and-  Miners;  * The Table is first class.  The Bsp is always stocked by the best  , Imported Wines, Liquors and Cigarc.  The Rooms at e all lhat can be desired  for comfort.  NELSON & CO., Proprietors.  Established 185(1.  . R. Smith & Go.  nanufacturers of ail kinds of  Plain and Fancy  lasi 011.  VICTORIA, B^Cv  BRANCH-VANCOUVER, B.C.  .This is the machine that talks���������sings���������plays every instrument���������reproduces  Sousa's Band���������string orhcestras���������Negro Minstrels, Church Choirs, etc.    '  It reproduces the Violin, piano, flute, cornet, trombone, banjo, mandolin,  piccolo and every other instrument.  The Berliner Gram-o-phone is louder���������clearer, simpler and better than any  other talking machine at any price. . It sings every kind of song, sacred, comic,  sentimental, patriotic, "Coon" songs, English, French and Scotch Songs, selections from Grand and Comic Operas, plays cake walks, waltzes, two-steps, marches,  in fact everything that can be played on any.instrument or number of instruments  can be reproduced on the Berliner Gram-o-phoue with the wonderful indestructible record discs. *'.���������������������������  It tells funny stories or repeats a prayer. It can entertain hundreds at one  time in the largest hall or church, or it can be subdued to suit the smallest room.  The Records are not wax, they are Hard, Flat, Indestructible Discs, which,  will last 10 years.  The Berliner Gram-o-phone is made in Canada, it is guaranteed for five years.  The Gram-o-phone is used and endorsed by the leading clergymen and.  others throughout Canada.  The Berliner Gram-o-phone received the only medal  forTalking Machines at the Toronto Exhibition 1900.  The Berliner Gram-o-phone has been widely imitated  and the records counterfeited, thereforebeware of machines  with misleading names as they are worthless.  If tlie Berliner Gram-o-phoue is not for sale in your  town, write to us for illustrated catalogues and other  information, free.  Factory : 267-371 Aqueduct St., Montreal.  Emanuel Blout, General Manager for, Canada.  Price  including  a 16 inch horn,  3 records  and  concert sound box.  E. BERLINER, 2315 St. Catherine Street,  .    .   .  MONTREAL  \_J. B. Oliffe, ^^gerxt, Sandon,  mmmmmtmmims THE MINING REVIEW���������Saturday,- February 9, .1901.  King  lid waifs "Message.  London, Feb. 4.���������The king lias sent  the following messageto all the British  colonies and dependencies:  "To my people beyond the seas:  The countless messages of loval sympathy that I have received from every  part of my dominions over the seas testify to the universal grief in which the  whole empire now mourns the loss of  my beloved mother.  In the welfare and prosperity of her  subjects throughout Great Britain, the  queen ever evinced a heartfelt interest.  She saw with thankfulness the steady  progress which, under the wide extension of self government, they had made  during her reign. 8he warmly"appreciated their unfailing loyalty to her  throne and person, and was proud to  think of those who had so nobly fought  and died for the empire's cause in South  Africa.  I hare already declared it would-be  my   constant  endeavor   to   follow   the  great   example   which    has   been   bequeathed to me.   In these endeavors I  shall have confident trust in   the devo  tion and sympathy ot the people and of  their several representatives assembling  throughout my vast colonial dominions.  With such loyal support I will, with the  blessing of God, solemnly work for the  promotion of the common welfare and  security of our great empire, over whicli  I have now been called to reign.  (Signed) Kdward."  ������������o������tt������t(������9������������-i������������������������it������t������������������i*������������������feii������*ii������e������t������������������������������i������������(������8������g������t*������������t������������tac������t������('i������o������������t')i������������  ��������� ������  riiB BIG STORH  {Tie-First Shipment of Spring Dry Goods Just \  on the W;  e  e  9  9  We are Offering Special Values in Dress Goods, {  Carpets, Oilcloths, Tapestry, Spares, Curtains. I  e  Have You Ha Our Latest Quotations on Groceries? J  ������  e  9  9  9  9  9  9  ������������0t������i>ft<������**t('itt(iei������tcte'i9**������������������(ieta������������i*������������t������oi*9������������(i������tiif-iitef������������������������e*������8e****)e������������t������  %  Our Roman Catholic, friends are very  proud of the success of their concert of  Friday week. The Rev. A. M. Sanford  occupied the chair most satisfactorily.  The brass band and local orchestra were  much in evidence. Jli.vs Trenary, Frank  McKinnon, Mrs. Hauler and Mr. Oliver  gave interesting recitations:. The Misses  Pound, Mrs. Winters and Mrs. Cliffe  sang-very accepectably. Miss Lawson  and Master and Miss. Sturgeon club  drills, alsoa.piano solo by the latter.  The gross receipts of the entertainment  were about $120, and expenses $87, leaving a balance of about .f 83..- s*;   - ���������  During service last Sunday evening  Rev. Father Cote read a pastoral letter  from His Lordship Bishop Dcnlonville,  of New Westminster, ordering the Te  Deum to be sung in honor of the peaceful accession of King Edward VII to the  throne. The pastoral was read in all  the Catholic churches of his diocese.  A Girl's, Telegram.  ANelsongirl is displaying the following telegram to an envious circle of dearest friends, as a proof of the devotedness  and touching regard of her own Charlie,  who had attended the Sandon carnival  with, the hockey team. The telegran  read: "Got' my nose broken; got to  get it set. Do you prefer it Greek or  Roman, darling.���������-Silvertonian,  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  Miners' Clothing  Our Boots and Shoes, Underclothing, and, in fact, %  all supplies���������just what's wanted in the camp. Call and %  inspect them.  J". K. GAOVEEJROlXr.  i*^***-***^**************^*^ ^<<h^������*m^<km*H*H*"*^4>^^  Everybody Wants  the Best Coal.  Try Lethbridge Coal, then you will  have the best and cheapest. This Coal  will make thehottestand brightest /ires,  besides it is earily handled, as it is very  clean.    We have it for all kinds of grate  E. i-J. Cameron.  FOR SALE.  Mine, Mill nnd Smelter Supplies; Assiiycrs'  Supplies; Hoisting Plants; Steam, Gasoline  or Home-Power Machinery of every descrip-  tion supplied on the shortest possible notice, ut  the verv lowest prices, direct from the nearest  manufacturers to you.  The National Ore &  Reduction  Co.  APARTADO 83. DURANOO, MEXICO.  Highest cash paid for Matte and Bullion.  Write for price list.    U. S. representatives,  Howard Chemical Works, St. Louis, I\ro., U.S.A.  !  This Month It's Apples-Not Dried Apples,  But fresh Winter Apples���������fresh from .our farm in the Okanagon  valley���������Norther Spys, Bell Flowers, Kings, Baldwins, Spiteburg  and all other varities.  Cody Avenue.  JALLAND BROS.  E/e Glass  Ware that is Right  NOTICE.  Transfer of Business.  Notice Is hereby given that application will  he made to the Legislature of the Province of  Hritish. Columbia at its next session for an act  to incorporate an association to be known as  "TIIK BRITISH COLUMBIA MINING ASSOCIATION,"the said association being founded for  the following purposes, namely:. Kitst, to  promote the arts and sciences connected with  the economical production of vulusble  minerals and. metals by means of meetings for  reading and discussion of technical papers and  the subsequent distribution of such information aa may be gained through tho medium of  publication. Second, the establishment of a  central reference library and a headquarters  for the purpose of this organization. Third, to  take concerted action upon such matters as  a fleet the mining and metallurgical industries  of tho Province of British Columbia and to  encourage and promote these industries by nil  lawful and honorable means.  Dated at Hissland, B.C., December 15th, 1!������)0.  DALY & HAMILTON,  Solicitors for Applicants.  I beg to notify all Ihave transfcrod mydraying  business for several months, or unt'l my return  from the east, to John Tyo, who will attend all  calls as well as I did myself. My Coal business  will be in chargo of Robt. Cunning, who will  fill all orders for cash. 1 thank all patrons for  past favors, aud'hope they will be continued  with my successors until niy return.  K. A. CAMERON.  Sandon, Jan. 12,1901.  G. \V. Grimmjctt, Esq.,  Sandon, B. C.  Dear Sir.���������It gives me great pleasure  to testify to the success which has attended your system of testing and prescribing for defective eyesight in my  case, and to the relief I have obtained  since using the glasses which you supplied. The particular trouble with my  eyes was considered serious by an eminent eye specialist in Toronto, but with  the aid of your glasses I am enabled to  attend to clerical work and reading for  three or four hours at a stretch without  the slightest inconvenience. In my  opinion it is not necessary for anyone to  go to outside points in order to secure  a thorough and scientilic test for defective vision.  I am, very truly vours,  Frank 0. Skwku,.  II. CaiiiDbell Davies & Co.,  Consulting and Analytical Chemists.  SOLE OWNERS AND I'ATKNTKES OF THE  uiar urn phosphors' mm,  Apartado 83,     DURANGO, MEXICO.  The best appliances, aud the  best stock for the accurate fitting  of eyes are to be had at  G. W.  Graduate. Opffcf an.  $2gm������ift&M8&i <WWMM<M3tNJH4'  Mormons in Canada.  Lord   Minto,   Governor  General  of  Canada, on liis. trip! to the 'west, paid  a  visit to the    Mormon   settlements  near thc southnvest corner of Alberta,  s'ays thc New York! Sun, in 'an interesting  article,      lie    and  his  party  were greatly .pleased   with,  the' evidence they saw of thrift and contentment.     No pioneers' on the plains of  western  Canada liave made a, tetter  record    as  good citizens and  happy  and prosperous farmer folk.     What  tlie followers of Joseph Smith did for  the valleys of the Sa.lt Lake region  the    second    and   third' generations  after them! have done for their little  earner of  the great. Alberta plain.  Within sight of their, eight villages  and their thousands of acres of wheat  and grazing lands' are the Rocky  Mown tain ranges and the glacier-fed  stjrea'ms from  these mountains  have  been tapped by irrigation canals' and  tfcjeir  waters  led  to  all  thc  villages    ^^>ocu . Jl5[US m    Aioenta.   is,    the  and farm lands of the Mormon settle- j hospitable  and  kinidly   welcome  thev  regarded among them  with precisely |       THE ClUMl*; OF THE TAILOR  the  same  feeling- of    abhorrence  as j MADE,  among men and womenYin any other  part of this Christian land."  The accuracy of this latter statement may be daunted. The Mormons  Ln Canada have not violated the law  of the land, and there is no'reason 'to  believe that they have any intention  lo incur its' penalties. But no Mormon in this country or 'any; other  has abjured the principle aC polygamy and he could moit do so without  repudiating articles of Faith! of   his  Church, of   which Article VII,. is the  basis of his belief, that thc revelation  of the right   <ain*d duty    to    practice  polygamy was    a message from    tho  Divine Roller.   They are dumb today  when asked if they believe in'polygamy,    as they    were    whein/    Dennis  questioned thorn.'.   This fact does not  detract    from the ��������� maimy   admirable  qualities which the Mormons* in* Canada have 'exhibited.   Nat  the   least  praiseworthy .feature of their life for  fourteen    years in    Albenta.   is    the  ments.;   On this prairie, dry, bare and  a   few    years    ago     tenantless,   the  Mormons raised (last year 50,000 bushels of  wheat for export, ground all  their flour at their own mill in Card-  stotn,   sheared    the   wool from1 10,000  sheep,    and    made    a great  deal  of  cheese ia their own factory and sent  all  their    children  to    good schools.  Their villages have no  hotels or saloons',, ihu't they arc/blessed with clean  streets,    good    drainage    and    neat  houses.     The   approval    which Lord  Minto's party confers upon the Mormons' and  their  work is  in striking  contrast with' the suspicion and mistrust they aroused during their early  days in Canada as Shown in the annual reports' of tho Interior Department far some years after 1886.  In June, 1886, twelve families of  Mormons, comprising sixty souls!, arrived our thc plain of southwest Alberta, after a long wagon journey  from Utah. They were under the  leadership of C. O. Card, whose wife  ���������was a daughter of Brigham Young.  Mr. land Mrs. Card are still tho most  pixuminent inenibers of the colony,  no(w numbering 3,000 souls, and one  of the reports of' Lord Minto's visit  says of Mrs. Card, who is, a -potent  force among the immigrants, that "to  her own force of character she owes  the remarkable intelligence and sympathy for the teood of all."  In. the following year Mr. J. S. Den-  mis, agent of the   Dominion ��������� Government, was sent to the colonists to see  what manner of people they were. In  his report to the Interior Department  he expressed astonishmeinJt at the progress     they   had     made in so short  a time; but he thought their immigration in large numbers, waa-'nqt to   be  encouraged.   He     said    thoy      were  silent   when  he  asked  them if  they  practised    or     professed      polygamy  though they said they would obey the  laws  of" Canada.    Undoubtedly some  of them were fugitives from justice in  the   United  States,   having  practised  polygamy  in  Utah.    "I cannot   help  feeling,"   he    wrote,  "that    decisive  action  should be    taken ta    prevent  the  growth of a power  that, beginning  in  the same small  way in   the  United States, has  Cor years; set the  law of   that    country    at    defiance  Shortly after this report was printed it was discovered that there was no  law  in  the  sitatuutcs  of  thcDominion  that scorned  wholly to fit the case of !  the Mormons and Parliament lost no  time in    passing    a strenuous; ��������� anti-  polyga,my  law  that   is still  ini force.  The accounts of Lord   Miqto's'   visit  agree, as one oiC 'tho reports puts it,  ,������ha,t "ciat only is there- no polygamy  have- extended, to the Gentiles' who  have come to live among, them 'with  whom they have mainitainied the most  kindly relations.  It  was    several    years' before   the  official  reports on  the .Mormon colony were free from a. strain of suspicion and   unfriendliness, but   opposition  finally melted  away in face" of  the remarkable development and irre-'  proachable     behavior    of    the    new  oomers.   Thus an,appendix to the, report af the  Minister of Agriculture  in 1890 said; "Frugality a<nd. industry,  seem to go hand in hand; the settlement has'made rapid progress and the  laws' of  the country are respected."  JffiSrCOrjftAG.E THE CHILDREN.  It is!    somewhere related   that    a  poor soldier,    having   had his   skull  fractured, was! told by the doctor that  hig brains were Visible, "Do write to  father," ho replied, "and tell him of  it,  for    he    always    said  I   had  no  brains."       How many   fathers    and  mothers* tall their children suoh; and  how often  does suoh a remark contribute  not  a little  to  prevent  any  development of the brain.     A grownup person  tells a child he is brainless or foolish, or that he is deficient  in flbme mental or moral faculty, and  nine cases out of ten the statement  iQ believed, or if not  fully believed,  the thought that it may be partially  so acts like an incubus to repress the  confidence and energies of that child.  Let any person  look back  to childhood's days and he can doubtless recall    many    wards' and    expressions  which exerted such a discouraging or  encouraging influence over him! as' to  tell upon his, whole.future course of  life.      There  was' once an ambitious  boy, who, at the age of 10 years, had  become so depressed with fault-finding    and    reproof, not duly mangled  with encouraging words, that at an  early    age    he longed  for death to  take him out of the world, in which  he  conceived   he  had  no abilities! to  rise.     But while all thus appeared so  dark around him, and he had so often  been told of hiis faults and deficiencies  that he seemed to himself the dullest  and   worst  of  boys���������and   while  none  of  his  good  qualities  or capabilities  had been mentioned, and he believed  he had none, a single word of praise  and appreciation carelessly dropped in  his    hearing,    changed      his    whole  course    of thought.      He    has often  said    chat  "That   word  saved  him.''  The imoment he thought he could do  well, he resolved that he would���������and I  he has done well.     Parents, these are  important     considerations..       home-  times encourage your cu.Idren  without    an  "if."      Do not    always,  tell  1  ���������   A pessimistic Parisian prophet has!  declared that the vogue 'of the tailor-  made gown has degraded the art of  dressmaking until there is no longer  ���������imbruon    enough    left  in    its' high  priests  to  inspire them  to noble efforts.      The great men of the past,  such as  Worth,. Eelix and  tho first  Doucet,   in   tho opinion   of   this'  discouraged observer, will find no    successors,     There is entirely too much  of the prevading tailor-made to create  : artmts im the profession.     This* com-  'PJaunt coming from a dressmaker 'has  Particular eloquence, as' it is directed  against the men in his own, business*.  *or one  of the conditions' precedent  to a successful tailor-made is that it  be   ti^    handiwork  of    a man    and  usually of one  who has  had experience   in making the clothes of his own  sex  Earlier -masters bf the craft never  had to impart the slightest suggestion of masculinity to,'the gowns they  made. The men dressmakers who began: to7 prosper , during the Second  Empire had no thought 'of the revolution in fashion that would make men  the most popular costumers for women, because" they Would apply to  their styles the same methods that  had made them successful with men.  The Parisian who sees the decline of  art m women's dressing to-day attributes this state of affairs as* much  to the moral influence of the tailor-  made as to its present vogue all over  the world. It is a cheaper kind of  gown than well-dressed women ever  woxo before and it has! made them  economical in their expenditures. It  can be worn almost anywhere outside of a ballroom and women have  become indifferent as! to the little proprieties of dress which they formerly  observed so carefully. Nowadays  they may take their afternoon drive  in a tailor-made and in the same  attire pay formal calls.  The  elaborate costumes for  afternoon wear have therefore disappeared almost entirely before the triumphant march of  this; new  garment,  which is: crushing out by its utility  all  the graces! and beauty of dress;  fhat used to interest women and inspire   the  dressmakers  to  designing  gowns   that  really entitled  them  to  be ranked among the artists of their  day.     This; is less true in! sJome of the  European  cities,  than  it  is   in  New  York.     Here and in London the cloth  dress is always a tailor-made; whereas in Paris and Vienna the most costly dresses women can wear are embroidered cloths.      But this kind  of  a 'tailor-made is! unknown! here.  aro tbe   only  medicine that  will curs Diabetes.      Like  Bright's   Disease this disease was incurable until  Dodd's Kidney Pills  cured  it. .   Doctors  themselves   confess  that without Dodd's  Kidney    Pills    they   are  powerless    ag-ainst    Diabetes.      Dodd's     Kidney  Pills are the first medicine  that ever cured Diabetes.  Imitations���������box, name and'  pill, are advertised to do so,  but the medicine that does  cure  ia Dodd's   Kidney   Pills.  Dodd's Kidney Pills are  fifty   cents a box  at  all  druggists.  ment as' their standard have everywhere decreased their expenditures in  all kinds of dress.     Real lace is, for.  instance,  no   longer  in  demand,  be-,  cause the imitation looks well enough,  and costs so much less!.      Even the  comfort in the thought that a court  might once  more elevate  the  ideals:  of dress in France is denied to this  pessimistic   observer,    because   even  queens and princesses have succumbed ,  to the baleful influences, of the tail-,  or-made.     Some of its. advantages are  grudgingly  admitted.      Its   economy  is scarcely to be included among  them  for that has: accomplished too much  evil in other directions to be accounted a merit.     It is; becoming to good  figures, which it shows off to advant-4 -  age.      But its influence has reduced  to half a ��������� dozen the number of women in Paris1 who spend ?20,000 a year  on their dressing, and that is crime  enough in the eyes of the great dressmakers to put the tailor-made under  a ban forever. :  1.x.    -I*- ���������    __��������� ,l    a.   l  \ ORK    a'U    nt.        Do not    always   (ol  among the Mormon, immigran'ts, but,   <.,!,������������������, il._ ���������.������������������ , "      i"*lVftjN*  Lei  ..   ���������      .     ..   .        ,*       ,       .���������'   them they can be good or can do wel  as visitors to  their settlements will I "if" ithey will do thuaj ar< so well, and  find, the practice of poLygamyi is 'now  that there i& nothing to hinder them.  It is; against trie imore common kind  of tailor-made that this. French writer directs: his attacks.     He finds that  its' influence   has    also    been  most  democratic.       Duchesses    and    shop  girls   look   alike   nowadays   to   a degree they never did before, as the tailor-made can  be brought within  the  reach of almost any purse,  whereas  the gowns made by the former mas-  tors in the profession could not. National   differences  in   women's  dress  have also disappeared under the level ling influence of thc tailor-made, as'  Jt  is  the same in Italy that it is in  Aaistria  or   England.      Well-dressed  women  would be inclined to dispute  the soundness! of this part) of the attack,   for   they know  tho  difference  iu the style of this despised form of  dress as it is mado in various! countries.     None of thorn) would be likely  to choose a gown inadey for instance,  in Rome, when theyi could get one in  New York or London.    (Their opinion  of the tailor-mado would probably bo  that for its general style tho London  article  was  tho best,  whilo  here  it  is brought    to   greatest    perfection  and made with tbe 'greatest care and  most complete finish.  Women taking the cost 'of this gar-  DINNER GIVING.  There are two secrets of the gentle-  art of dinner-giving.     The    first is,  keep within your means.- To be definite, do not invite more guests than"-  you can seat in    comfort, or    serve  with ease,  and do nott attempt  too  ambitious dishes.   No woman is better  loved by her friends;  because she  is  a, better cook than they, though they  may  Lotve  her in spite  of  the  faotf.  Keep well within your limits as    to  your waitress' abilities, and the number of your spoons and forks, and have  an  easily prepared menu.  A hostess-  naturally  wishes  to give her guests-  her  very  best,  but   to give   all  her  beet  at erne dinner  is  to  draw too  heavily  on   her  future;    she  should  leave eomething for next time.  It is* the absurd idea that it takea  a gTeat outlay of time, strength and  money  to  give dinners!    that makes'  many women feel they cannot entertain   at   nil in   this  way.   Of  course  in  giving  a   dinner  there  must    bo  some unusual effort, somo preparation  out  of the ordinary, but   hi should  be  minimized as far aa possible. The necefl-  out of the ordinai'y, but it should be  done the day before, the silver cleaned   and  counted out,   tho  china  laid  in piles, the orders given to the markets and  tho florist;   tho  menu   and  dinner cards Vt ������������������itten, the  places assigned, the almonds salted,  the soup  stock  and  salad dressing made.     If  all these littlo, but necessary, things-  are done ahead of time, a dinner ought  not to derange a household or cause-  much excitement or hurry.  Ifetam-ai^MtMM1^^ The Pennington's Girl.  iWinslow had been fishing���������or pre-  " tending to���������all the morning,, and he  was desperately thirsty. He boarded  with the Beckwiths on the Riverside  East Shore, but he was nearer Riverside West, and he knew tho Penning-  tons well. He had often beon there,  far bait and milk and had listened  times out of mind, to Mrs. Pennington's dismal tales of her tribulations  , with hired girls. .She never could get  along with them, and they loft, on an  ��������� average, after a fortnight's trial. She  was on the lookout for one now, he  knew, and would likely be cross, but  he thought she would give him a  drink.  He rowed his skiff into the shore,  end tied it to a fir that hung out from  the bank. A winding little footpath  led up to the Pennington farmhouse,  which crested the hill about three  hundred yards from the shore. Win-  slow made for the kitchen door and  came face to face with a girl oarry-  . ing a pail of water���������Mrs. Pennington's latest thing in hired girls, of  ���������course.  Winslow's first bewildered thought  was " What a goddess I" and he wondered, as he politely askod for a drink,  ' where on earth Mrs. Pennington had  nicked iher up. She handed him a  shining dipper half full, and stood,  pail in hand, while he drank it.  She was rather tall, and wore a  somewhat limp, faded print gown.and  a bag suuhat beneath which a glossy  knot of chestnut showed itself. Her  ; skin wjas vary fair, somewhat freckled  and hex mouth waa delioious. As for  Ibjar eyes, they were gray, but beyond  that, simply defied description.  ;- " Will yo|u have some more?" she  asked, in a soft, drawling voice.  " No, thank you. That was delicious.  Ln Mrs.. Pennington home ?"  " No. She has gone away for    the  day.f  "Well, I $uppose I   oan    sit down  here and rest awhile.   You've no serious objections,'have you?"  .  "Oh, no."  i She oairried her pail into the kitchen  and camja bjut again presently with  a knife and a pan of apples. Sitting  down on a, bench1 under the poplars  she proceeded to peel them with a disregard of his prcsenoe; that piqued  Winslow, who was not used tocbeing  ignored in this fashion. Besides, as  a general rule, he had been quite good  friends with Mrs. Pennington's hired  girls. iShe had.had three strapping  damsels during his sojourn in Riverside, and he used to sit on this very  doorstep and chaff them. They had  all been saucy and talkative. This  girl  was evidently a new species.  " Do you think you'll get along with'  Mrs. Pennington f" he  askod finally.  "As a rule she fights with her help,  although she is a most estimable woman."  The girl smiled quite broadly.  "I guess p'r'apa she's; rather hard  to suit," waa the answer, "but I like  her pretty well so far.   I think we'll  get  along  with  each  other.   If    we  don't I   oan leave���������like    the   others  did."  " What is your name ?"  "Nelly Ray."  "Well, Nolly, I hope you'll be able  to keep your place. Let me give you a  bit of friendly advioe. Don't let the  oats get into the pantry. That is what  Mors. Pennington has quarreled with  nearly every one of her girls about."  " It is quite a bother to keep them  out, ain't it?" said Nelly calmly.  There's doneno of oats about the place.  What on earth makccj them keep so  many ?"  "Mr. Pennington had a mania for  oats. He and Mrs. Pennington hare  & jtitaading disagreement aboat it. The  last girl left here because she couldn't stand the cats; they affected her  nerves, she said. I hope you don't  mind them."  "Oh, no; I kind of��������� like cats. I've  been tryin' to count them. Has anybody ever done that ?"  "Not that I know of. I tried hut  I had to give up in despair r-never  could tell when I was counting the  same cat over again. Look at that  black goblin' sunning himself on the  woodpile. I say, Nelly, you're not going, are you ?"  " I must. It's time to get dinner.  Mr. Pennington will be in from the  fields soon."  The next minute he heard her stepping briskly about the kitchen, shooing out intruding cats, and humming  a darky air to herself. He went reluctantly back to the shore, and rowed  across   the river in a brown study.  I don't know whether Winslow was  afflicted with chronic thirst or not,  or whether tho East aide water wasn't  so: good aa that of the West side; but  Jl do know,'that he fairly haunted the  Pennington farmhouse after that.  Mrs. Pennington .was home the next  time he wont and he asked her about  her new girl. To his surprise the good  lady   was   unusually   reticent.      She i  A MuKM CflU&fl.  FOR  ious railroad magnate ; of his mother, I  the brilliant society leader ; of his sis- J  ���������ters, the beautiful and proud ; he was j  honestly frightened: It would never  do; he must not go to see Neily again.  He kept thia prudent resolution for  twenty-four hours and then rowed  over to the West shore. He found j 0fIen * Ilrt ������������������ ,u nctl c.OUJI|I,UB tuo WUoU  Nelly sitting on the bank in her old i Might Long ��������� Itoctor* UUlmntely Told  faded'print dress, and he straight way j H,m tl,e "Trouble was Developing Into  forgot-everything he ought to have! ������'<>���������un������P������������on--HOW Kellerwa������ obtained.  remembered. i From the Times. Picton. Ont.  AFFLICTED    THE   SUFFERER  TWENTY YEARS.  Nelly herself never- seemed to be  conscious of the social gulf between  them. vAt least she never alluded to  it in any way, and accepted Winslow's  attentions ajB if she had a perfect  right to them. Sh* had broken tho  record by staying with Mrs. Pennington four weeks and even the cats were  in subjection.  ;Winsi������w, was well enough to have  Nothing racks the body more than  a severe cough. If it is allowed to  run. for any length of time, it is;4very  hard to get'rid of, and often leads ,to  that most dreaded of all' disease-  consumption. . Such a sufferer was  Mr. Thomas Jinks, of Prince Edward county. Mr. Jinks relates the  following facts to a Picton Times reporter:���������"I am   sixty-geven , years of  gone back to tha, city, and in fact,' ase, and foi: the last twenty years I  his father was writing for him. But j-ha��������� had a bad ooogh. I was troub-  he  couldn't le-we  Beckwith's  appar  ently. At any rate he stayed on and  met Nelly every day and cursed himself for a cad and a our and a weak-  brained  idiot.  led with catarrh, which started in  my head, but later spread to my  stomach, leaving me dyspeptic For  two years I was troubled with pains  in the stomach, and was not able to  One day he took Nelly for a ro,w up raiae m* arms above m7 head with-  the river. They went further than:������ufc e*perie'ncing severe pains about  usual around the Bend. Winalow did- my ahort nbs and sumach. Jhem  n't want to go too fa/r, for he knew ,m* kldne^ *������������** ta troub^ me   and  couldn't roaily say very much about j that a ^^ of his oity friends ohap_ j at tin������*s   I <*������$*   riot get out    of  Nelly. No, she didn't belong anywhere  near Riverside. In fact, sho���������Mrs.  Pennington���������didn't think she had any  settled home at present. Her father  was travelling ovor the country somewhere. Nelly- was a good little girl,  and very obliging. Beyond this Win-  slow could get no more information,  so he went around and talked to Nelly  .......    ^^ ,  who was sitting on the bench under  the poplars and seemed absorbed in  watching the sunset. \  She dropped her g's badly and made  some grammatical errors that caused  Winslp-w'si flesh to creep on his bones.  But any man could have forgiven muv-  takes from such dimpled lips in suoh  a sweet voice.      ! ���������  : '/-���������'.���������'  He asked her to go for a row up the  river in the twilight and she assented;  she handled an oar very .well be found  out and the exercise became her. Win-  slow tried to gat her to talk about  herself, but failec signally and had  to content himself with'Mrs. Penning-  ton'a meagre information. He told;  her about himself frankly enough,���������  how, he had h|ad fever in the spring,  and had been ordered to spend the  summer in the country, and do nothing useful until hia health was fully  restored, and how lonesome it was in  Riverside in general aQd at the Beck-  with farm in particular. He made out  quite a dismal case for himself and if  Nelly .wasn't sorry for him, she should  hare been. v  At) the end of a fortnight Riverside  folks began to talk about Winslow  and the Pennington's hired girl. He  was reported to be "dead gone" on her;  he took her out rowing every evening,  drove her to preaching up the Bend  on Sunday' nights and haunted  the  eroned by Mris.   Keyton-Wells,   were j  chair   without   help.     My limbs and  having a picnic somewhere up along j feel"/"e ������*** *������ swollen'that I was  the river shore that day.   But   Nelly | _a���������^ **���������_W _l?0,ts' bu} as fl.oon  insisted on going on and on, and of  course she had her way.     When they  reached a little pine-fringed headland  they came upon the pionickers, within  a stone's throw!   Everybody recognised Winslow.   " Why    there is    Burton I" he heard Mrs. Keyton-Wells exclaim, and he knew she was putting)  up her glasses.   Will Evans, who was  an   especial chum  of  his,  ran  down  to the water's edge. " Bless me, Win,  .where did you come from ? Come right  in.   We haven't had  tea yet.   Bring  your friend, too," he added, becoming  conscious thlat .Winslow's; friend was  a mighty,pretty girl.   Winslow's face  waa crimson.   He avoided Nelly's eye.  "Are them people friends of yours?"  she asked in a low tone.   ���������   j. .  " Yes," he muttered.  "Well,   let us: go ashore  if    they  want ur to," she said calmly. "I don't  mind."  For three seconds Winslow hesitated. Then he pulled ashore and helped  Nelly to alight on a jutting rock.  There was a curious, set expression  about his fine mouth, as he marched  Nelly up to Mm. Keyjton-Wells and  introduced her. Mrs. Keyton-Wells'  greeting was slightly cool, but very  polite. She supposed Miss Ray was  some little country girl with whom  Burton Winslo-vv was carrying on a  summer flirtation; respectable enough  no doubt and must be treated civilly,  but of course -wouldn't expect. to be  made an equal.of exactly. The other  women took their cue from her, hut  the men were more cordial. Miss Ray  might  be shabby,   but she   was  dis^  Pennington farm house. Wise folks {tinctly fetching and Winslow looked  shook their head* over it and wondered that Mrs. Pennington allowed it.  Winslow was a gentleman, and that  Nelly Ray, wham nobody knew anything about, not even where she came  from, waa oniy a common hired girl,  and he had no business to bo hanging  about her. She waa pretty, to be sure ;  but she wan absurdly stuck up and  wouJdn't associate with other Rivor-  flide "help" at all. Well, pride must  have a fall; there must be something  queer about her when she waa so awful sly afe to her past life.  Wins'lo-vr, and Nelly did not trouble  themselves in the leaat over all thid  gossip; in fact, thoy never even heard  it.| Winslow wan hopelessly in lore;  whon he found thus out he was aghast.  Ho thought of hia father, the ambit-  savage. ���������      ' ,  To  Be  Continued.   ������.   TO KEEP LIQUID AIR.  The groat difficulty in practically  u&iiug li-iuid air is its rapid evaporation- Tho ordinary shoot iron vessels  Itai which it is now kept, holding 50  liters, about 50 quarts, and covered  with felt or wool, allow two liters to  escape hourly. Experiauamts are being made with silvered sheet iron  holders having a double wall so that  the air can be exhausted and the  liquid kept surrounded with a vacuum. It is believed such holders .will  keep tbe loss within one per cent, ad  boar.  I as the swelling went down I was but  ��������� a mere shadow. My wrists and  j arms were so shrunken that I could  spam thean with ease. My cough  racked my whole body. I have sat  up im bad and coughed the whole  night long. I tried several doctors;  without success.; They finally -told  me; I was ia the first stages of vcon-  sumiptiom. In ths spring of 1899, a  littlo pamphlet was thrown in the  hall door telling about Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills, and 1 decided to. try them.  Before finishing the second box, I  noted a change and after, using  thorn for a couple of months, I was  completely cured and the cough had  leflfc me. At present my health is as  good as I can* wish for, and lean  truly say through all my suffering, I  never got any permanent relief until  I took Dr. WiMams' Pink. Pills,", .,.;������������������  Mr. Jinks added that it was not in  his own case alone' that Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills had proved of advantage  im. his family. His daughter, Miss  Mildred, was in very poor health,  and scarcely able to go around. In  fact, her friends feared her trouble  waa developing into dropsy. She  used five boxes of the pills and Is now  enjoying  the  very  best  of health.  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills cure.such  apparently hopeless cases as Mr,  Jinks', because they make new, rich,  red blood, and thus reach the root  of the trouble. These pills are the  only medicine offered the publio that  I can show a record o������ such marvellous  cures after doctors had failed. If  you are at all unwell, this medicine  will restore you to health, but be  sure you get the genuine with the  full name "Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  Cor Palo People," on the wrapper  around each box.  USEFUL THINGS TO KNOW.  Good  light  means good health.  There are eight submarine cables of  over 2,000 miles in length.  Ten million dollars represents approximately the cost of the Pan-Am-  orican, exposition, exolusire of exhibits.  The area of the exposition site is  SAC acres. This includes 133 acres of  park lands and lakes in Delaware  park, one of the most beautiful parka  in the world. The plot uj a mile and  & quarter from north to south, and  a mil* ttorn, east to west.   .  ���������frMwrnmaaiBMBw THE MINING REVIEW���������Saturday, Fkbruary 9, 1901.  The Memorial Service.  It must have been a pleasure to all  admirers of goodness In humanity in  this vicinity, to have seen the attendance at the memorial service here on  Saturday,and the strict observance of the  day as a holiday. That there were many  participants in the service who have, to  use a vulgarism, no use for royalty, goes  without saying; but these can appreciate goodness iu their fellow beings in  high places.  No one would have believed before the  procession that so many people could be  got together in Sandon for any purpose.  However, all the societies���������Knights of  Pythias, Odd Fellows, Foresters and  Orangeman, Catholics and Protestants,  miners and citizens, vied with each  other in their efforts to pay their respects  to the memory of so noble a woman as  our dead Queen.  At 10:30 the assembly met in the  Miners' Union Hall, and shortly after  the procession was formed. The mar-  shall, braes band, city officials, clergy-,  men, societies, school children formed  in regular order.  After the rounds were made, very impressive addresses were delivered by  Father Cote and Revs. Ferguson and  Sandford, referring to the many trood  qualities of head and heart of the dead,  for whom not only the British nation,  but also all civilization, was that day in  general mourning.  After the services were over the assembly wended their way homeward,  feeling as the poet says: "That taking  her for all ancl all we ne'er shall look  upon her likes again."  and  Mining: Supplies  Montreal Mining Companies.  Montreal, Feb. 4th.���������The annual  meeting of the shareholders of the Knob  Ii ill mine was held here today. The  shareholders approved of the amalgamation of the Granby properties. It  was explained that the capital would be  .$15,000,000 in $10 shares, divided as  follows: Knob Hill, $2,5000,000; Old  Ironsides, $2,500,000; Grey Eagle, $2,-  225,000; smelter and townsites, $4,800,-  000; reserve, $2,975,000. The old board  was re-elected.  The shareholders of the Majectic  mine also met and re-elected the old  directors. It wan decided not to ship  from the mine until the railway  reaches it.  The owners here of the B. C. mine  deny the reported sale to an American  syndicate. No sale has taken place  and none is expected.  ������T' Kails and Track Iron,  Crow's Nest Coal,  Bar and Sheet Iron,  Jessop & Canton Steel for Hand and  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  NelBon, B.C.   Kaslo, B.C.   Sandon, B.C.  CIofKes Cleaned,  Pressed  and Repaired  AT THE  I.   X.  L.  TAILOR   SHOP,  Opposite Union Hotel,  F. PHILLIPS, Proprietor.  Just Arrivied.  Northern Spys, Bell Flowers, Russets, Greenings, Baldwins,  Spitz and Ben Davis. Call and see them, they are all right  in quality and price, at  I-L G-iee-eiriohL's.  Our Fresent Stock of  Wail Paper TQust Be Sold  in order to*make room for a new stock  that is coming from the east shortly.  CLiFFE'S BOOKSTORE.  ��������� iuiiii        ii ���������-������������������������������������������O.IIIH iii  iiiiii������������������       i ������������������,  THE WM. HAMILTON MANUFACTUEING CO.  I  ii  It  i  i  if  LIMITED.  Killed at the Idaho.  Roderick Cameron, a miner at the  Idado mine, was killed Wednesday in  coming down from the mine. He was  riding in a car on the team, when the  car jumped the track, throwing Tuna on  a piece of timber that pierced his body.  Dr. Browse was quickly on the spot, but  he died an hour after. He leaves a wife  and several small children, who are living at the concentrator.  Canadian   Pacific  and SOO   Line.  Alta. Lodge, No. 29.  A. F. AND A. M.  Regular Communication of the lodge.  Meets first Thursday in each month at 8 p. m.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  TII08. BROWN, Sec'y.  A POINTER  FIRST-CLASS  SLEEPERS  on all trains from Eevelstoke and Kootenay Landing.  TOURIST CARS  pass Dunm'ore Junction for St. Paul on  Sundays, Tuesdays, Thursdays and  Fridays; Toronto on Mondays and Wednesdays : Montreal and Boston on Saturdays. The same cars pass Rclstoke one  day earlier.  Train departs 8 a. m., except Sunday,  for Nakusp, Reveistoke, Main Line and  Pacific Coast, connecting at Rosebery  for Slocan City, Nelson, Rossland,  Boundary Country, and all Eastern  points via Crow's Nest route.  For time-tables, rates and full information, call on or address nearest local  agent, or  H. W. Harbour, .Agent,  Sandon, B. C, or  W. F. Anderson, E. J. Coylh  T. P. A., Nelson/ A.G.P.A.,Vancouver  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������e���������e������������������������������������e 0 e���������e ���������������0  IF YOU WANT  ANYTHING IN  CDix-tl&ipy  Stoves  Sla������y Bells  We can show you some nice lines in  these goods at reasonable prices.  HARRY NA5H.  In the new stand, oppositeC.P.R, depot.  J. W. BALMAIN,  Civil   Engineer,  Architect,   Etc.  I'. O. "Box 170.  SANDON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  ATLANTIC SUSHI? TICKSTS  To and irom .European points via Canadian  and American lines. Apply for Milling dates,  rates and full information to any C. I'.li, agent  or H. W. Harbour, Agent, Sandon,  W.P. P. Cummlnus, Geu.S.iS. Agent, Winnipeg  PETERBOROUGH, ONTARIO,  ���������y -CANAM.7 "  ���������J  FOLLioTT & McMillan  Gontraotors.  anci Butilcier^s.  Dealers In Rou$K and Dressed Lumber, Coast Flooring  and Joint Finishing Lumber TQouIdfiv^, Etc*  SASH AND DOOR ON HAND TO ORDER.   JOBBING PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.  FACTORY ON MAIN STREET.  Dealers fix FJeafs  AT SANDON  ROSSLAND, NELSON, KASLO, PILOT BAY, THREE FORKS, SLOCAN CITY.


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