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Mining Review Nov 17, 1900

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 hivassuyusK***-1"*  THE'MINING REVI^W-Saturday, November 17, 19������������-       _  STlining Review.  ''��������� ' ..���������.. the. cause. ; r;.;.;;.  : Very naturally Liberals in' many parts  of Canada are proud of. their, success in  the late elections; but it cost a price all  true British subjects will yet have cause  to' regret.   .In  the . province b������ Ontario  ��������� which is the most' intelligent portion of  the Dominion, and in which parties and  party measures are considered ,011 their  merits, a majority of eight was carried  against the government, while in Quebec, that in Sir John Macdonald's time  invariably gave a Conservative majority,  the, Conservatives   earned   but. seven  ���������'-seats, or. 9; less than  four.years ago.   If  .; intelligence carried a .majority against  Laurier in Ontario, something else mast  ; have carried  Quebec province for him;  and it is to be regretted, the race and  creed cries   were that  something  else.  One has   but. to read  the'speeches of  Tarte   .in   Paris,     and  frequently   in  Quebec, 'to show that he is asant-British  ��������� as a public man can well be; and, the  .   fact  that  Mis' Laurier   never  in. the  campaign rose to speak in a constituency  in Quebec,  without telling the French  people  he. was   a   Frenchman    and a  Catholic was a diplomatic way of doing  wliat Tarte was;endeavoring, to do hi a  '; more  open    way.   .. English-speaking  .   people, are   not   slow1 to notice   these  tilings,   and they mil st have their^ effect  later on.  ��������� " , ��������� It is generally conceded a man. would  ! liardly be worthy the name of man who  was not proud of the country that gave  him birth ; but that is no justification  for rebelious sentiments to which  Tarte so often gave expression,. and as  frequently winked at by the Premier.  We repeat theEnglish people of Canada,  are not slow to notice these things���������the  wish of the Preinier and his colleagues  for French/.supremacy in Canada, and  they -will at' the first opportunity resent  it in a fitting manner.  LICENSE ' AUTHORISING   AN' 1CXTEA-P110-  .-.'���������      YINCIAL COMPANY TO CAUHY  ON.BUS1NKSS. "���������'   .-'.  ':,' :'���������        .    "Companies act, lSii"."       <  CANA.DA: '.' j'-���������''',.''''.'"'���������"��������� ������������������'���������."������������������  PROVINCE OF KllITISII COLUMULa.. )  THIS IS TO CERTIFY that tie "Condor Claime.  1    Limited,", is authorised aiid licensed', to  carry on business within the Province ol Bri-  '   "-'-'-' '' ">������������riT out or effect all or  Best H  J. W.  BALMAIN,  Civil  Engineer,   Architect,   Etc.  P.O.,Box 170.  SANDON, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  sh Columbia extemis.  The'head olliee ol the Company is situa.te.ih  BSgland. ���������., "' .   ������������������'���������.'��������� ',   ���������;'."'���������.'.  The amount of capital ol the Company is ������20,-  000, divided into20,1)00 shares of ������1 each.     ,  The head ollloe of the Company in this Province is situate at NewDenver, and Wm.Henry  Saudiiord, Mining Kngineer, whose address is  New Denver aforesaid, is the attorney for the  Company. "������������������;':������������������",'��������� ���������  Given under my hand and seal of,office at  ��������� Victoria,-Province of British Columbia, this  14th flay of September, one thousand nine hundred.-. ��������� ..��������� ���������"  ���������'���������'.  ���������[i..sj        ���������.: ���������. s Y. woott.on,..    .  Registrar Of Joint Stock Companies.  The following are the objects for which the  Company has been established:���������'      ' ��������� '.  (a.) To 'purchase or otherwise acquire and  work any lands, mines,' mining or mineral  claims, mining rights, grants, concessions,'  leases, easements, or interests in lauds, waters,  mines, 111 inerals, mining or mineral cla ins,  mining rights and oiher hereditaments in'Bti-  tish Columbia or elsewhere, and any property,  real'or'personal, movable or immovable; for.  purposes,incidental thereto, or' to any other  objects of the Company: ���������������������������  . (b;) To prospect and search'for, get, win,work  and raise, either within the. area aforesaid, or  elsewhere, copper or other ores, metals, minerals or substances, and to carry on the business '  of hiiners, millers, smelters, and workers of any  I processes in'the production, reduction and,  [ making merchantable of ores, miucrals,metals,  metallic products, suppliers of water, merchants and manufacturers and workers of any  tumorals, metals, articles, and things used in  connection with mining, milling, smeiting,and  other processes aforesaid; or any of them:'     '  (u.) To soaieh i'o* mines and minerals,' and to  acquire and grantlieensasandotherrightsand  privileges for tho purposes of, or ln.respeet Of,  the search,for or winning and getting of cop-1  'per or other ores, metals or minerals: "  (d.) To'purchase, take: on lease,.or in.ex-'!  I change, hire or otherwise acquire any real or  personal property, live or deadstock, or any.  I easements, rights, privileges or concessions, or  any interest therein, necessary or convenient  for the Company's business; or for developing  or utilizing any of the Company's property.and  to explore, work and develop the same:-.;",  (e.) To acquire, erect,,construct, or hirc-aud  maintain and work, any buildings, .olant, engines, machinery, fixtures,1 mills, roads, rail-  wuysi tramways, canals, creeks/shafts, ditches,  or other works which may be necessary or ud-  If you want a fuel-saver, purchase one of our Oxford Stoves or  Ranges, which will burn, either  wood or coal. We have a nice  assortment for sale cheap. Call  and see them.  W. S. DrxwiiY  Sandon, B, C  H. T. Twiao  New Denver, B. C.  DREWRY & TW1GG  Dominion and Provincial Land Surveyors.  .".'��������� ���������'"', ���������'',   Civil and Mining Engineers:,  Bedford i McNeil Code.'      ' ,i'V;;'     ''  HARRY NASH.  Donaldson's Old Stand.  A. R. HEYLAND,  ENGINEER,  AND'PROVINCIAL LAND SURVEYOR.  SANDON. B.C.  M. I- GRIMMETT, LL. B.  Quebec '.'.....  Prince Edward Island .  iNew. Brunswick ...  Nova Scotia .....>..:..  Total Liberal gains  This would show Laurier  ....... 10       1  ..���������..'.'.���������   5  22  to be five  stronger than in'the last elections.which  means ten in a division.  The local papers have a great anany  ways ��������� of explaining Hugh John 'Macdonald's defeat.   No doubt money, personations   and all such tatics  at, which  ; Mr.Sifton is an adept have had their influence,   in   short the   arrests  already  prove   that;" but   they, alone .are. not  .'sufficient 'to ' account-   for    the    large  majority against him.   We believe his,  leaving the Local House so soon was the  niain cause of his defeat.   In  the last  provincial elections, while leading the  opposition, he made certain promises as  to   reforms   in   provincial   legislation;  and many electors   felt,   no   doubt,   lie  should have  remained   in   that House  and carried them out.   lie is a popular  man, and a-strong,man, and had he remained   in   the   Local   House   for four  years, made good, alibis pledges to the  people, and developed  good- leadership,  there is every reason to believe lie could  'have-beaten.Sifton in any constituency  in  the   province.    His   defeat   should  serve as an object lesson to others under  similar circumstances.  ' It. may be of interest to some of our  readers to be informed that voters in the  coming "Dominion elections need not  necessarily go to the local constituency  in which their names are registered to  poU their votes. For instance if a .voter,  now in the Slocan, is registered at Rossland, he can vote in the Slocanl In  other words, a voter registered in the  Yale-Kootenay constituency can vote in  in.any part of the riding.  In Ontario the Conservatives gained  1 t ee its carrving all the cities but  ���������KinSS-   They, however, lost 10 seat,  SnC^U-^sLnasUiisway:  Ontario ... ��������� " .3  SStoHesandBlc:; no change:  NURSING MOTHERS  want Scott's emulsion of cod-  liver  oil,  almost without  ex-;  cep.tiori.    So before .they get  to be mothers, eating for two  is no small tax,, continued for  months.  .The emulsion not only is  food itself; it gives strength  for digesting usual food.  If the milk is scanty or poor,  the emulsion increases supply  and enriches quality.  visable for the purposes'of.' the Company,  whether on land of the Company or not:  ' (f.) To undertake and carry into effect all  such financial, commercial,' trading, or oilier  .operations or business in connection with the  objects of the Company as the Company may  think lit:.,        '    ������������������ ��������� ������������������'      :������������������'���������'  .'v,  (g.) 'I'd' acquire any.iuventions canahle of being used for.'uhy purpose connected - with any  of the businesses or operations of the' Company, or thelicense.or right to use the.same,  and to acquire or cause to be applied for ana  obtained, any letters patent' or concessions or.  privilcges'of an analogous,character, whether  British or foreign, in. respect of any such inventions, arid to grant' and issue licenses for  the use of any such invention1 or inventions,  upon such terms arid conditions as may be  considered expedient: '.  '. (h ) To aiiialganiate.witli any other company  having objects altogeUicVbr in part similar to  the objects of this Company, or to acquire and  undertake the whole or any: part..of. the business; properties and liabilities of aiiypo\ son or  company currying on any business which this  Company is authorised to carry on, or possessed of property suitable for the purpose of this  i Company: '-..:-.      ..., .   ,   ,,        .'���������'.. .i,v."'  (i.) To pay for any property or business purchased or otherwise acquired iii shares (to be  treated as either wholly or partly paid, up), or  debentures or debenture siock of (he Company,  or in money, or partly in shares or debentures  or debenture stock, and partly in money; and  to accept in payment for any .-part or lor the  whole of the property of the Company, sold or  otherwise disposed of, shares, bonds or debentures or any 'other company or companies: '.'  ,,(j.) To improve, manage, develop, let or sell,  or otherwise dispose of, charge or deal with, in  any mannerwhatsoever.Hllor any part or parts  of the property of the Company, or .any rights  ,or easements in or over,tho same: .  (k.) To acquire by original subscription or  otherwise, and to hold and sell,, or otherwise  dispose of,, shares, stock, deliemure?, or debenture stock, or any interest in the revenues or  prollts <-f any company, corporation, partnership, or person carrying on any busuess capable of being cduduc.iod so as directly or indirectly tobenetlt this Compauy, and, upon any  return of capital, distribution of assets,,or division of profits,, to distribute such shares,  stock, debentures, or, debenture stock among  the members of this Company in Hind:  (1.) To borrow or raise money for the p.urpos-'  cs of the uompauy.��������� and to execute, and issue  bonds or debentures, or debenture stock,' to  bearer or otherwise, mortgages and other ���������instruments for securing the repayment thereof,  or for any other purpose,-with or without  charge upon all or any of the property of tho  Company or .its..'ununited capital,, and upon  such terms'ns. to priority or otherwise as the'  Company shall think lit:  (111.) To establish or promote, or concur.in  establishing or.promoting, any other company  whose object shall'include the acquisition and  taking over of all or any part of the properly,  assets or liabilities of. this Company, or shall  be in any manner calculated to enhaiic", either  diiectly or indirectly, the interests of the Company, and to acquire and hold shares, stock, or  securities of, or guarantee (he payment of any  securities issued by, or. any other obligations of  anv suchc-'iupany:.  (u.) To lend, invest, and deal with, the moneys of tho'Company not immediately .required,  upon such securities, or without security, and  in such manner as from timetotimomay.be'  determined: ' \       .���������'  (o.) To make, accept, indorse, and\execute  promissory notes, bills of exchange, and other  negotiable instruments:'  (p.) To apply for, obtain, accept, adopt, and  carry into effect, Hii'y Acts of .Parliament, provisional orders, concessions, contracts, grants,  decrees, powers or privileges, which may be  deemed necessary or desirable for facilitating  the objects, or any of the objects of the Company:  (q.) To procure tho Company to be registered,  or incorporated; or otherwise domiciled, represented, or recognised in British Columbia,  or in any othor place whore it may be necessary or expedient so to do: '  (r.) To bold in.the names of others any pro-1  porty which iho Company is authorised to ac.  qu.iie, and to carry on or to do any of the businesses and acts arid things aforesaid, either ns  principal or agent, and either by the agency  of or as agents or trustees for others:  (s ) To pay all expenses of and incident to the  formation of tho Company, and to remunerate  and make donations (by cash or other assets or  by the allotment of fully or partly paid shares,  or Inauy other manner) to any person or per-  sous for services rendered or to be rendered, in  introducing any properly or business to the  company, or lu. placing or assisting to place  any shares; debentures or other securities of  the Company, or for .any other reason which  the Company may think proper:  "   ������������������ ���������������n'������ all   such  1110  Barrister, Solicitor, Notary  Public, Etc.  Sandon, British Columbia  The Denver House  0000  Hoadquartors for Travelling Men and  Miners.    . . "  The Tablo Is first class.  The Bar is always stocked by the best  Imported Wines, Liquors and Cigars.  The Rooms are all that can be desired  for comfort.  NELSON & CO., Proprietors.  Established 1858.    ,  l. R. Smith & Co.  naniifacturers of., all kinds of  Plain and Fancy  VICTORIA, B.C.  BRANCH-VANCOUVER, B.C.  We'll send you a little to try if you like._       _  SCOTT S: .BOWNE,' Chemists,     ���������. . Toronto.  le Company juu> i*.  ,---.-  (t.) To  execute  and do generally all  sue!  other things ns the Compauy may at anylim  consdicr conducive to the carrying but or  attainment of the above objects, or any of theni,  Our new and handsomely illustrated catalogue will place you  in just as good a'position to  " shop" with us as though  living in our city. :  It contains hundreds of the  very choicest things in fine  jewelry, watches and silverware.  , A copy will be sent you free  upon application.  ' Established 1854.  Wc prepay  . charges and    .  refund money   '  if desired.  Yonge and  Adelaide Sts.,  Toronto.  ((���������M-  '$$%.'''���������  ���������A\  Iff-  '���������*1^:  ��������� iM  ' iW  y������������������'&'  II- ���������  !���������������)���������������������������  ��������� m-  m'  m,  '������  ..���������'Sa'  Ik-1  ���������mi  1   WW- il  -il'  ���������m\  '���������   -"i'V .���������������  if  w  if  ���������m  11!  M '.'    '  r.~������  i  THE MINING REVIEWt-Saturday, November 17, i9oo.  HINES AND HININQ.  Tlio Arlington at Slocan Citv is shipping CO tons, ore weekly, worth $1000 a  oar.  The Speculator at Slocan City has a  2o-foot ledge with a pavstreak of two  leet. ' '  Capt. Duncan says a large staff of men  will be put to work on the Granite  shortly, and it will bo , worked all  winter.  The Highland mine at Ainsworth is  now shipping steadily.  Mining is quite active in the Juno  camp.  The Athabasca mine milled 445 tons  of ore in October, at a value of if22.67  per ton.  J. Fred Ritchie, of Rossland, is reporting on the Mansfield group of mines  on Kaslo creek.  The Whitewater shipped 21S^ tons of  ore for the week..  Ward McDonald is quite certain to  make a mine out of the Transvaal, near  Silverton.  The Ivanhoe tram is 2% miles lone, or  the distance between the mine and the  concentrator, and has a capacity of 150  tons of ore a day. It was constructed  by JTr. Riblet, who spent the last two  weeks superintending its operation,  Mr. G. W. Hughes has a large staff of  men at work on the Trade Dollar, which  is now showing up remarkably well.  The Monitor has 15 men at work, and  will ship when rawinding opens.  The Molly Gibson tram is compieled  and the mine is to ship steadily. '  e  o  a  o  ���������  o  o  0  e  0  s  o  A Big Reduction  in  all Groceries for Cash.  Call-In and get our Prices.  o  o  0  o  e  e  c.  ������  a  0  o  "00������eo ��������� ��������� 0.00 OOB   SOO0  YOU  Are Going  To Build!  See C. K. SKALES,  THE EXPERT PAPERHANQER  Who will give you close figures  on Painting, Paperliaugiug and  Signs. We are quick at the  busiues���������up-to-date mechanics in  eveiy way.  z  In addition to our made-to-order department, which *  will always be kept up to the pink of perfection, we have t  put m a fine assortment of all &  Spokane Falls &  Northern R'y.  Nelson & Fort  Sheppard R'y.  Red Mountain Railway.  The only all rail route between all points  east, west and south to Kosslaiul, Xelson and  intermediate points; ponneftiiif,' at Spokane  with Great Northern, Northern l'aciiic, and O.  K. it N. Co.  7  Connects at Nelson with steamer for Kaslo  end all Kootenay lake points. '  Connects at Meyer's Falls with stage daily  lor Kepuullc, and connects at Bossburir with  stupe daily for Grand Forks and Greenwood.  ''. Effective June   3rd, .correct time  card, as  follows:��������� ._ : -' ;  Leave.                    Day Train.  10:35 a. m Spokane.  ineiy Clothing 1  Gents' Furnl3liing$   i  Our Boots and Shoes, Underclothing, and, in fact ���������  7T- all supplies���������just what's wanted in the camp. Call and ���������  -t-J      inspect them. ���������  <JT. F^. G.A_lV[ElF^O]Nr. !  Canadian   Pacific  and SOO   Line.  A      ~  McMillan  Contractors  and Bu.ilcie.-ns.  12:05 p. m..  - 9:30 a. m..  10:45 p; m..  5:50 a. m...  .11:00 p.m..'   Rossland.....   ;. Nelson   Night Train.   Spokane......  ....'.Northport.....'.   Rossland.....  AnitiVB   7:10 p.m.   5:S0 j). m.   S:00 p.m.  .... 7:05a. m.  ... 12:15a. m.  .....7:o0 a. in.  H. A. JACKSON, G. P. & T. A.,  Spokane, Wash.  G. K.TACKABBRY,  Agent, Kelson, 11. C.  Plans and estimates furnished on all classes of buildings  Factory opposite the C. P. R. freight shed. &  Sash and Doors,  Frames .and Mouldings on hand or to'order on  short notice.  ....  Dealers In  Kou K and Dressed Lumber.  SRfi\������fes, Lath, L!me and jjrfc'k. ���������  CALL AND GET PRICES.     -     '  ;P.O.-Boxi55,    ;     , .     Sandon, B.C.-  R. H. Trueman & Co. will open their  New Photographic Studio in the(  Mining Review Building, opposite  C. P. R. Depot, about 18th of Nov.  ��������� Dealers fji.TOeafs  AT SANDGN.   ,  ROSSLAND, NELSON, KASLO, PILOT BAY, THREE FORKS, SLOCAN CITY  For your Eastern Trip, is to see  I that your ticket reads VIA  I CANADIAN PACIFIC.  First-class Sleeping Cars on all trains  from Revelstoke and Kootenay Landing  TOURIST CARS       \       ������'  pass   Dunmore   Junction daily for  St  I aul; Saturdays, for Montreal and Boston; Monday and Thursdays, for Toronto  ,     Same  cars pass Revelstoke one dav  j earlier.  . . ���������     ' ���������  ;. Train departs S a. in., except Sunday  tor Nakusp, Revelstoke, Main Line and  laciiic 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. Hakhour, J. gent,  w -p   .    ' Sandon, B.C., or  I. I .A., Nelson. A.G.P.A., Vancouver  rates and fnll inforiimtioW to any C. 1"'������ ajeat  I w d  c V-VV' H?rbou<-. Agent, Sandon,  w.F. r-. Curaminifs, Gen.S.S. Agent, Winnipeg (MM.* MC������4ynrflM> <  LAbout the Bonse.  TO HOUSEKEEPERS.  Vinegar   will' "set"  dubious  greens  and  blues in gingharns.  Vinegar is an antidote for poison-  in ff by  alkali.  For ;i summer picnic luncheon  there should bo plenty of relishes and  a few sweets. Many people object  Lo meat sandwiches, and iC tho party  ia to start early in the morning the  broad, bUcuit or rolls are better  carried uncuL. The butler should be  taken in a tightly covered tin box,  which should be- wrapped in several  lajNMs. of wet cloth, and this put into tht> centre of a much larger box  and packed lightly with wads of pa-  pur, so that it will jiot como in direct can tact with the sides of the  ouwif box. L'hia will prevent the  bent from hands or suu reaching it.  Brown bread is always especially delicious after a long walk, and it is  well to have loaves ofi both it and  while bread.  In maiking pickles only the best  cider vinegar should be used. If a  green color is wanted in sour cucumber pickles it can be obtained by pulling theui into cold vinegar in a  porc-e-lain lined kettle aud letting  them, heat slowly over a slow fire until they two green. Only granite or  poTceIain-lined kettles should be employed in maiking iiickles. Mold can  be. avoitled by putting nasturtiums or  pieced of horseradish root into the  pic-kle jars, which should always  aland  in  a dry and  dark  place-.  A cafe frappc, which is always delightful as an afternoon or evening  refreshment is simply made. To one  quart of btroiig coffee sweetened (o  taste, add the beaten white of one  egg and freeze. Serve it in glasses,  with   whipped  cream on   the   top.  People who luove into rented hou--.es  aro likely to encounter water bugs  and cockroaches, and only vigilant efforts will effectually . rid the premises of the pests. Both of these varieties of bugs axe especially fond of  brown paper  and  wet cloths, and   it  ��������� is well to see that their tastes are  not , gratified. Cucumbers are a  rank   poison  to  the  insects,  and   the  'parings from! them, scattered about,  will thin ��������� their ranks perceptibly.  Borax, which' is a clean powder, is al-"  so poisonous to them, and this, with a  trace of isug.ir added to it, sprinkled  in the iron closets about the range  and other haunts will have a desirable effect. There is a a real variety  of manufacture'! powders, all of which  are good if applied to corners and  edges of floors and wall with ono of  the "skoi guns" that come for the  purpose.  Wash black lace with rain water,  to which a toaspoonful of borax and  a tablespoonful of alcohol has been  added to every pint. Sew, cotton on  a bottle ismoothly and wind tho lace  over it. Pull out the edge and baste  it  down  on tho  bottle.  Wash white iace with boiling water and borax boap, after first basting it on a bottle covered with white  cotton. Let tho lace ' dry on tho  bottle.  TO  PRE&KRVE MEATS.  To can moat boil the meat until  n������vrly done, season with salt and pepper. Out from bones in slices and  put at boiling point into glass cans.  Fill all spaces with the broth to the  brim of the can. Screw on covers  tightly as possible. Beef, mutton,  veal or chicken can be successfully  canned by this method. Keep in a  cool, dry place. Tho bones may be  boiled until tho meat will slip from  them; then can it and the broth for  use  in   making scraps.  To sugai'-curo pork, thoroughly  cool, carofully trim hams and shoulders aaid split sides in two lengthwise. Sprinkle bottom of barrel  with fine salt and rub each piece of  moat with salt. Pacik in barrel with  hams on bottom, shoulders next, and  sides on top. After three days cover  with following brine; Water, 8 gallons; salt, 12 pounds; sugar/ 3 pounds;  saltpeter, 3 ounces; concentrated lye,  3 leaspoonfuls. Boil and skim, then  cool and pour over meat. Brine  should be strong enough to bear up  an  egg.  To season sausage, for 10 pounds  of meat use 1 pound salt, 2 ounces  sage, 2 ounces pepper. Pack in  crocks   and   cover   with   melted   lard.  CLEANING OIL PAINTINGS.   .  Artists sometimes use a raw pota-  to.for this purpose. Cut off the end  of the potato and rub tho painting  very gently with the, cut end. As  fast as the potato becomes soiled cut  off  a thin  slice and continue  to ' use  il until the whole surface is clean.  Another method i-i to rub the soiled  surface with tho finger wet in warm  water. . JX the dirt is' very hard and  old use oil instead of water. Lot  it rest for a few hours so thtil the  dirt may be softened,- then wash off  with a sponge and tepid suds.  '��������� -Few'indeed  are   the   faroily  circles  , some ������������������ member    as     the    result   of .  prudeuit ' moliher its    constantly    on  ., croup, <. bronchitis,.  or    co't-ds.,     Sha  ed  there is certa-im protection against  lu'tug troubles.  'Hosts  of mothers  have learned   to  of Linseed and Turpentines to - prompt  allay  the iin-flairiiinatJio.ii,  to.clear  the  cold.    T.heiir comifidence in  this grand  Vh������ii   shaken,   because   it   has. never  such  unusual n>eirit as to have attain  similar ��������� preparation-.'  A HACKING COUGH  . Mr. W. A. Wyliio, 0? Seatoin! Street,  M'oiroin-to, states ;���������"My little grandchild h;id ku'ifforocl with u nasity, hacik-  inig cough foil- about otghlt weeks when  we ijurocurod a bottle of Dr. Chase's  Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine.  After the first dose, she called it  "honey" and wan n.ageir for medicine  liimo'to como a/round. I can simply  ettilto that (paTtofoino bottle cured  hw mnd (die is now well a<ndt as bright  ob  a cric'kwt."  Dr. Ghase's Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine,  Mother's favorite remedy for Croup, Bronchitis, Asfthkna, Coughs_ and  Golds.-35 cents a bottle;. family oiao containing abouJt three timea  as mucih, 60cts     At    aii    dealers,   or EdaaanBoa, Bates & Co., Toioato,   .  from whence there has not been taken  neglected < cougibis and colds.'1 The  guard lest hier Kittle- omes' fall prey to  knows that if colds are promptly cur-  oons-umpti.on, pneumonia and other  trust impJiic-itly to Dr. Chase's Syrup  ly loosen Che tight chest coughs, to  air.passages aim! thioroughtly cure the  presoription of Dr. Chase has never  faiilied to prove beneficial. It is of  ed  to, by  far  the  largest  sale  of  any  BRONCHITIS.  Mr. Wm. iba-viitUsan, St. Andrews,  Que., states;���������"Dr. Chase's Syrup of  Liiiuv������d twid 'Turpentine bras cured mo  of branehi'tiis. I. liiixve, -without success, tried imauny remedies for the past  six y������trs. Last winter when I bad  a K-cwero attack and was unablo to  wonk I. procured a babtlo of Dr.  Chase's Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine and aim. happy to stato that tho  third bottho made me a well man."  PAINTED FURNITURE.  The painted furniture formerly described as "cottage sets" passed out  of style more than a score of years  ago. It was always looked upon as a  rather economical and modest substitute for the black walnut carved  sot, or evon the imore costly rosewood;  which was in those days the last word  in mo-dish and expensive furniturj.  The "cottage furniture" could be of  cheaper wood, becauso the thick paint  covered up all  trace of its quality.  Gloomy grays, dull greens and  steely blues wore tho tints most admired in this old-fashioned furniture,  Tho backgrounds were relieved by  crudely painted bunches of flowers  which ornamented���������if anything bo intrinsically hideous could be said to  have that effect anywhere���������the head  and foot of the bods and-were applied  In more diminutive form to the bureaus and other pieces in the "set."  Cottage furniture was always sold in  a set.  Il was very cordially despised, after  taste turned toward tho antique  wooden furniture, brass 'bods and all  the similar improvements that came  during the past scoro of years. The  cottage sets were relegated to country residences, servant's rooms and  other inconspicuous places. Since  that time painted furniture has not  been seen until tho white onamolled  chests of drawers and other wooden  pieces began to be seen. Now there  are signs that tho days of painted  furniture may return, although it is  not likely that the taste for it will  over be strong enough to recover the  slightest favor for  the cottage set.  Painted furniture of the day is very i  much more artistic and elaborate  than its predecessor .ever was. It. is  as expensive, too, as nearly any other  kind, and would never be bought for  economy. White is -the-most popular,  color for. a.background. It is decorated with, sprays of flowers, very artistically and charmingly disposed and  painted, indeed, with all the excellences that the most modern and /best  trained artists can give, them. There  is as much difference between them  and (he old paintod pieces as there is I  between a crude chromo and n\deli- j  cate water color. -  Probably, this same degree of dif-j  ference exists between all articles j  popular for' household decoration  thirty years ago and to-day. The  old-fashioned furniture seems to have  disappeared altogether and never likely to reappear in any form. But  its direct descendant, .very much bettered and undoubtedly made much  more expensive, is offered to-day by  the large furniture establishments as  one of their latest and smartest styles.  SULPHUR IN RUSSIA.  At different times w.orks have boen  erected in'Russia for the exploitation  of sulphur.    Tho principal one of those  was that at Daghoslo'n in the Northern   Caucasus.    The    largest     output  occurred   iin  1888,   wih,on  it  amounted  to 1500 tons, but since then,(be works  have  been abandoned.      Tho deposits  of Daghestou are, however, very ox-  tensive and yield 20 per cent, of sulphur.    Their    geological formation  is  almost     the    same    as   that    of  the  sulphur deposits of the Island of Sicily,  which, on  an average, yield only  from   14  to  17 per  cent,   of sulphur.  The chief reason for tho abandonment  of the exploitation  of the Daghestan  deposits was their  unfavorable situation.    At  the present   time  there are  in  operation in   the  wihiole  of  Russia  but two sulphur works, which together produce less  than 1000 tous of sulphur;   this  equals   about  5 to  10  per  cent, of the quantity consumed in the  country.    The sulphur deposits  which  have " recently    been     discovered    in  Asiatic Russia, namely in Trauscaspia  aro said  to  be  tho second  largest in  I tho world.    They occur within an area  j of  about 23    square miles,    and  aro  I situated   at  a distance   of    about  100  j miles  from lvhiva  on  the Ainu-Dana  j and 170 miles from Askhabad, on the  j Transcaspian    Railway.        Mayetfsky  j and Konshin, in a recent report, state  that the deposits  aro situated in  the  immediate neighborhood    of   the village of Kirkh-Chioulba, aind that they  consist of several groups of hills, ex-  lending  aiong  the   valley  of the Un-  gus.    M'ost  iof   the   deposits   occur  in  the form of  open cuts.    The sulphur  iis  mixed  with   a M>ft sand stone and  yield GO per cent, of pure material.  No  shafts   would   be   required  . for  the exploitation of these deposits. The  I above    menti'ionod     Russian    experts  ! think  that the cast    of    exploitation  | would   not  exceed   ID   cents   per   ton,  I and  that the smelting wiould cost no  ! more than one dollar.      They further  recommend the Patcanoff process for  the extraction   of   the sulphur.    Pat-  j canoff  estimates; the  cost. of sulphur .  extraction  at ������1.00  per  ton,  and  the  cost of .transportation and. taxes at 5 -  kopecks,  2.G cents,  each  per pood, 30  pounds:    Should'    these   '��������� statements  prove to be correct, there will doubt- ,'  less'be a great  future for  these districts. '.'��������� ��������� .:.-"������������������  ������  THROWING SHOES AFTER BRIDES.  "Over Edom will I cast my shoe,"  says the psalmist, the throwing of a  shoe being the symbol of now ownership, a testimony in Israel of possession. In Anglo-Saxon times the father delivered tho bride's shoo, to the  bridegroom, who touched her with it  to show his authority. The custom of  throwing an old shoo after tho bride  in England and Scotland signified that  tho parents gavo up all right or dominion  over  the daughter.  PARADOXICAL.  She���������Con a person do two things at  once?  Ho���������Oh',, yes. Every moment I am  with you I am completely gone.  PARCEL   POST   ODDITIES.  deferring to some of the contradictory rules of the British.postoffice,  J. Ilenniiker Heatoti, M.' P., says;���������:  No living creature, "except bees," may  bo sent, by post, although in France c  crabs and In Germany human beings >  may be so forwarded. Tho prohibition of living-, creatures is no doubt  duo to the experience of tho officials  charged to open parcels forwarded by-j'  entomologists, rat catchers and other  scientists, though one is puzzled to  account for >'tho toleration of bees.  Perhaps some postmaster-general was  an ardent apiculturlst; but anybody  who has (ridden in the Australian bush  would certainly' bacik a swarm of  bees, irritated by several hours' jolting in a freight train, to clear, a.sort-,  inig office in record' time. Arms may  not be sent to "prohibited districts' in  Ireland in a parcel, and "the expression 'arms' includos any cannon."  It would Boom to follow that a cannon may be sent by parcel post to  any other part of the United Kingdom. Eggs may bo sent by parcel  post, but no compensation will bo  given for injury to them, though payment will be made if the parcel bo  lost. This is why, when all the eggs  in a box have been smashed into frag--  mon'ls, and tho liquid contents havo  oozed out, the box containing the  empty sheila ia invariably delivered  with soxupuloua care to the addressee.  %/  *\i>  &  'fa '  I)  -it'.'  to.r  m  M  Us  rV.<  H  v.,''  K -.'  (i * ,  r:".  !l  li'i  MS  M if  Wit  ���������mi  IV  ml  >$ '������������������  '.\'|';'.'  .';?(*i.i  M),  ���������'S:'  <y~J  ���������I  1  -i'fvl  '4!Rj  'I, u.  AN AHCIINT GAME.  I'nlii. ]'<,.|iil:ir In .1 .pnn. Imll.i, I'irsin :in<l  tlrneea Was liili-oihici'd 10 lis by Army  ' Olliccrs. ���������  Just when and where the first game  o������ polo was playod is not definitely  known, but it is well known that in  the early part of tho tenth century  tho game was playod in parts of Asia,  principally in Persia, India, and Japan. In the latter country, where  it was undoubtedly played in the  sixth century, there is a tradition  that the fame was known to the people GOO  years  before  Christ.  Many old Eastern writings make  (reference to tho gamo under the  Persian name of chaugan, and, although space will not admit of a very  elaborate account of these allusions,  they aro too interesting to be omitted altogether.  Firdusi, a Persian poet, speaks of  Gushlasp, a mythical hero, whom he  describes as being so powerful that  when ho playod cha ugan he struck  the ball bo hard that it disappeared  among tho clouds. A Persian historian of /the tenth century tolls us that  Alexander the -Great, having refused  to pay tribute to Darius, the Persian comma ndeT and having expressed his determination to fight rather    than   yield   to  the   demand,   was  ages in "Munnipore and tho valleys' of  Thibet before'it was taken1 up,liy the  English.      It   is  probably  from  this  place that the game derived tho name  of polo, for it  is probably a corruption of pulu, the Thibetan name for |  tho,game.      In  1859 J. F. Sherer,    a'1  Lieutenant in the English army, hav- |  ing  become   interested   in   tho  game, '  from seeing it played,by tho Munni-  EOYAI/I'Y ON DRESS.  Following are the opinions of some  of Europe's potentates in tho matter  of masculine dress. Tho Prince of  Wales once said to the Empress of  Germany, "No man has a rigiit to be  slovenly in his dTess, and no man who  can possibly afford it has a right  to  I bo  glaringly  'out  of  fashion'  as   re-.  i gards his attire.    A well-dressed man,  MALABIAl   PEVEfi.  AFTER   EFFECTS   LEAVE   THE VICTIM WEAK AND DEPRESSED.  pories,    organized     a European   polo , oven  as  a tastefully dressed  woman,  club  in   Cachar,  and   by  playing ox- j ;B  hibition  matches  soon    started    the  gamo among the young officers and j  merchants of his acquaintance. It  was largely through the efforts of  Sherer that polo became popular in  Calcutta, where' in 1861 he was, ten-  ered a great dinner in recognition of  his services. 'He has since boon justly called "tho father of polo."0 The  game has since spread throughout all  India and is played from' tho Himalayas to Ceylon, and tho great tournaments held yearly at Marat and  Umballa, which are attended by  large and appreciative throngs, are  strong evidence of its popularity.  Nor is its popularity confined to India aloho, for polo is played to-day  In almost every civilized country in  the world.  i pleasing sight; a slovenly-dressed   man,    oven   as  a dowdily-dressed  I woman, is an eyesore.      For instance"  ���������and   his    royal    highness    laughed  ENGINEERING  FEATS.  taunted by Darius, who sent him a | When the flounder of tho Han dynasty  chaugan stick and ball, with a rues- J over threw tho sun of the buillder of  sage to tho effect that theso were | tho Great Wall, he determined to rentier implements than swords and j move Ihis capital from the eastern  spears for one so young and inex- j Plain in Uouan to/ the city of Perpe<.-  iparienced. ' un^ P������ace> i|n    uhese    secluded moun-  Aloxander's reply was short, but to j iili,as- He changed the namo of the  the point ; "The chaugan ball is the j "ity to "Western Peace, and after  earth,   and  I am  tho stick." | having  destroyed   tho   palaces  of  the  Omar Sheikh Alizra, a great-great- i conquered ho built a palace in this  grandson of tho Emperor of Timour, j mountain city. Tho building of tho  in describing! ono of his father's offi- j palace,, however, was a small matter.  cors, says ; "IIo was a man of cour  ago, an excellent archer, and re  markable for his skill in playing the' ', fls wall as visitors and officials might  good-naturedly���������"what right has  any man who possesses more than one  suit of clothes to appear in public  with a light coat and vest and black  troupers? Or what right has any  individual to make life abominable for  those around him by wearing a frock  coat and a littlo utraw hat? To  dress well is an art,, and an art that  ought to be studied by both, men and  women."  Tlu> King of the Belgians, on his  last unofficial visit to Kngland, said  to the Du.ko of Cambridge; "When I  am in my own country 1 can always  distinguish an Englishman in two  1 ways; firstly, by his abominable  | French; .secondly, by his charming  style of dressing," "Your majesty,"  replied the duke, "we can1 always "tell  a. Belgian in our country; firstly, by  his charming style, of addressing;  secondly, by his villainous style of  dress ing."  The Emperor of'Germany once said  to his great friend and admirer, tho  Earl of Lonsdale; "When 1 see a man  careless about ihisi dress, dressed in  ill-fitting, 'out-of-the-fashion' clothes,  I say to myself, 'You aTo cither deeply in love and have been refused;  i careless about life, or else, no  tailor  He found that .raadis'would be'necessary in order  tihia-t taxes and tribute:| will give you.further credit."'.'    '������������������.'���������'  The    venerable.   Emperor   of  Aus-  gamos of chaugan and leap frog." j'be.abie to reacih hiis capital, and soi he J tria, though very far from being i>or-  Thogame has', also been, made .the- j began constructing1- roads andbridgesi"j fectly correct himself in his style of  subject for" metaphor among the ��������� through aind-. over .'..these mountain' dressing,, is nevertheless very parti-  Porsians; as- is shown- by numerous ! passes and gorges, wlbieih proved toJ.&ular' about the correctness of' his  allegories and sayings,' such as; "Man.j be "an-undertaking second.only to'that '  is a ball tossed .into the field, of ex- | ���������of;., building ' the Great --Wall, accom-  isteirice, driven hither and thither .by .j.pLiisihed only a few years; before.  the chaugan stick of destiny, wielded  by the handof Providence;"'and-"May  the heads of your enemies be your  chaugan  balls."  ���������'���������'���������  Among the eaTly, patrons of tho  game some of the more distinguished  were Haroun-al-Raschid, the Amir  Musud of Ghazni, the Emperor Akbar,  and' the Shah Abbas, .the Persian  monarch. Thie latter, a great patron  of the . game, evidently found it. a  great relief from-mental labor to  gallop about on a wild littlo pony and  endeavor to hit the chaugan ball  iarder and, oftener than any of his  courtiers.  The    plans   of  Agra    furnished    a  great  polo  ground for the Emperor  Akbar, where three centuries ago he  might have been seen within1 a quadrangle formed by howdahed elephants  and squadrons  of horsemen, playing  chaugan     with   hi3  courtiers  on   the |  present site 'of Tajl   The sticks they  played   with  were  topped   with . gold  and  silver,   and   when  a stick   broke  the  pieces     became tho  property  of  those who picked them up.    -Tho Emperor  must  have  been   quite an  enthusiast on the game, for it is recorded that'frequently on dark* nights ho  went out upon the plain and .played  for hours, using blazing woodon balls  that seethed and spluttered as they  bounded over tho ground.  Polo was probably first played in  Europe by the Greeks in tho twelfth  century, for a Byzantian Comnonus  took a "cropper" while playing a  chaugan match.  In  India  chaugan   was  played   for  For years he empiloyod no less than  100,000 wiorkmen, wii-os dug away ��������� the  mountains to f ill up - tihe valleys; and  wihere' iit was knpiassLbl������ to ''.fill them  up, .-.built bridges,wihiclh were supported oin- great stone pillars or sus-.  ponded 'in air. Socae of lihese: suspension, or flying bridges-, as they are  called by tin������ Ghiiinese, are mot ;. less  bbam 450: feet in - Uemigt/h, 500 feet  above the valley aind, wide,enough for  four horses to cross abreast, aud aro  still standing'after' a period of more-  thorn 2,000 years. Theso are some of  their engineering feats���������feats which  were performed 2,000 years before j  suspension bridges    -were'   .known  in |  coui"tlors' dress, and those .who daily  strrround him. A- certain well-known  count, recognized in Vienna as one  of the .most learned men in Austria,  ia also recognized as onef of the most  careless and��������� sloVenly as regards, his  attire. Once at court he appeared  before his emperor oven , more untidy than usual. "Sir,", said the outspoken emperor, "much study has, I  hav;o no doubt, considerably adorned  your mind; but I should take it as the  greatest favor if you would allow  some tailor to adorn your. body as  well." -,���������'.' '- ''.������������������'  CHILD PUNISHMENT.  The punishment should ,be proportioned to the offense and, grow out  of it as a natural consequence. A  Europe, and it was' these roads and j child who is:-lazy in the morning and  these bridges which made Siganfu persistently late for breakfast, should  easy  of  access   through the    wildest | be deprived,  not of a proper amount  and most wonderful scenery known  to China. Along these foads| the conqueror buiit post hibuses ainid resting  places, inna and caravansaries which  made travelling niot only a dream of  romance, but a matter of comparative  comfort as well, and( for 200 years ho  and hie successors . governed the Empire from this city, giving a new namo  not only to tho country,-but to ' the  people as well, tiho proudest literary  name they boar to-day���������the country  and the people at the Hans.  .Miss Itnin.i tliislil.'isoii. a 'Cri'iiinlu In the  ,S.-iIi;iiI(fii .triiiy. Ti-Ils Ko.iv- .She ' Kc-  ������:iIiii>i! lic.illli   I lilipiiuli U><-  Slsc ol" ������r  mni.inis' finic rills.'  From the,Sun, Orangeville, Ont.  Among the oldest and most highly,  respected residents   of    Orangeville is  Mrs. John Puskinson,   whoso   daughter,   Emma,    has   for   a   number of  years been an acute sufferer from the'  aftereffects of malarial fever.     A reporter of the Sun hearing of the wonderful   effects,  -wihich   Dr.   William's  Pink' Pills have had on Miss Huskin-  json, called at her home to enquire into the truth of . the    rumor.      After  stating  the reason of his    visit,     he  was kindly   received by Mrs. Huskin-  son,    who    gave    him the    following  facts   of the cure :    "Some years ago,"  said Mrs.    fl'uskinson, "my    daughter  Emma, who is    new   captain of    tho  Newmarket     corpu   of   the Salvation  Army,    was ;   attacked    by    malarial  fever.   She was'wilder a doctor's caro  for a long  time and although she recovered sufficiently to go about,  the  after effects of tho fevor left her very  weak    and the    doctor did not seem  able    to put  any life  into   her.    She  had    frequent    headaches, Was    very  pale,    and  the   least    exertion  would  greatly fatigue her.      Wo thought    a'  change, might  do  her, good  and  consequently she went on a visit to Toronto.   While there she was advised to  try Dr. Williams' Fink Pills    and   at  once purchased a siipply.      Before she  had finished the second,box she noted  a marked change for  the better; her  appetite improved,    her color, returned, the feeling of exhaustion had. disappeared,  and    by   the  time  she  had  taken half a dozen  boxes she  was enjoying the best of health, and all her  old-time    vigor  .had    returned.    , Although    her    work    in the Salvation  Army is hard and exposes her  to all  kinds of weather, she has since been  able to do it without the least!inconvenience.  "Some time after my daughter's  cure I was myself completely run  down, and to add to my trouble was  seized with a severe attaak of rheumatism. Remembering the benefit my  daughter had received from. Dr. Williams' Pin'k . Pills, I decided to use  them, and before I had taiken half a  dozen boxes I felt fully recovered and  have been in the best of health ever  since. My. advice to all ailing is to'v  use Dr. Williams' Pint Pills, for Pale  People."  Dr. Williams' Pin'k Pills have restored more, weak and ailing women  and girls to robust health than any  other medicine ever discovered, which  in. .part accounts for their popularity  throughout the world. These pills  are sold by all dealers or may be had  by mail at 50 cents a box, or six  boxes for ������������2.50, by addressing' tho  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brock-  villo, Ont.  ��������� ���������������  ONE-SIDED  HABIT.   '  Squint���������Forco of  habit, Jones-says,  often impels him to make a loan.  Flint���������Its odd that it does not impel him to pay up. Poor habit that  don't  work both ways. ,  of food, but of something he particularly likes and might have had if  he had been in time, as sugar on the  oatmeal, or syrup on.the griddle cakes.  If ho has been proiniaod that he  should go for a drivo or a walk, or j DEMONS AS DEBT COLLECTORS,  some expedition,  and ia not ready at  the time for starting ho should be In China i������ a ^shant ia derelict  left behind. The bitter disappointment I ln paym������ .*������'*������**������ his creditor on  will teach him. as nothing else can |\*6W Year'8 ^y-^e Chinaman's Now  do as. effectually, the value of punc- I Y^r's day-carries away the door of  tuality.   "If  ho  is sent on an  errand  and docs not return promptly ho  should not be allowed to taste the  nice things made with the sugar or  eggs ho was so long in bringing. If  his errand wore of some other nature he should be made to stay alone  in his own room for as long a time  as he has kept his mother, or any  one else waiting. -   ���������       ���������   i  bis shop, thus permitting all the demons and evil spirits of the universe  to enter and disturb his equanimity  as long as the poor    tradesman lives.  THE ONLY POSSIBILITY.  He���������No thing could ever come between  us, could it  dear'{  She���������I oan't think of a single thing,  unless I should happen to become engaged to some other man.  r '$'  THE. MINING /REyiEWT-SATURDAY, November 17, 1900.  ; FOK OVER FIFTV YEARS. V ".  Mrs. Winslows Soothing Syrup has been used  by millions of mothers for their children while  teething. . If disturbed at niitht and b'olcen of  your rest by a sick Child.' suffering arid crying  witn pain of cutting teeth,, Send at once and  , get 11 bottleof "Mr.s.Winslow'sSoothing Syrup"  forehildreii teething, it will relieve, the poor  little Ktifl'eror immediately.   Depend'upon.it,  '' mothers, there is no mistakenbout it. i It cures  diarrhoea, regulates the stomneh and bowels,  cures Wind Colic,softens thegumsaiid reduces  rnriarmr;a:.icii;=aiid gives tone and energy to the  system'' t"Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup'-' for  chiU'lreii'leelhiugis pleasant to the taste and is.  ;the prescription of one of tho oldest and best  ieuiale -physicians and. nurses in the -United  States. Price Voc. a bottle. Sold by all druggists  throughout the world.   He sure and ask for  ���������Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup." "  ���������.'.','v ���������  ; NOTICE;     V.y '.";���������_    '..,  I horeby give-'notieo that '30 days from the  date hereof I will apply to the Board of License  Commissioners for the  City of Sandon  for a  .license for my hotel 6n lots 2 aiid 3. block A,  K. &. S:divisioh west, in the City of Sandon.  '*'-.'.,'      i ���������-..''������������������ H. M*. SlEVKNS.  Sandon, October 20th, 1900'.  .,:  ,-,v ,- ''���������.;. notice.-; .-��������� .v-;  "���������'.'', Galena Fraction Mineral Claim, situate in the  Slocan Mining Division' of West, Kootenay  District;      Whore  located,:.     On   Galena  mountain, adjoining the Galena and Saddio  Mineral Claims..  Take notice that I, P. Jr. Jlayes, F; M. C n  20378, acting for myself as  to one-half, and as  agent for .F. Pi. Wilson,  F. ' M. ('. ������ 3S127,  as to  one-quarter, and'T. B. May, V: M. O. n 3S120, as  to one-quarter. ��������� undivided interests, intend, CO  days from the- date hereof, ' to  apply  to   the  Mining Recorder .for a Certificate of Improve-  vements, tor the purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant of the above claim. ,  And further take notice that action, under  section 37,   must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 5th day of October, 1!)00.   ,:.  |New    Plato's   '.throughout  125,000 ; New 'Words  Phrases     and     Definitions;  is Prepared under the direct  supervision of W. T. HARRIS  Ph.D.,, LL.D;, United-States '���������  .Commissioner cf Education, ' ,  assisted-by a large corps of  competent specialists and  .  editors. ��������� .',  3 B^ich  BijirJings.       a  Pases  5000   Illustrations  BE T T E TX   T H AN  EV E, R.  FOR.,' GE'NEKAL   USE  ���������We also publish  Webster's    Collegiate     Dictionary  with Glossuryof Scottish Words unci 1'lir.ises.  " First class in quality, sccuad class in size."  Specimen pages, etc. of both  books'   scut  on   application.  G.6C.MER.RIAM CO  ��������� Publishers .  s    Springfield, Mass.  feMJ3^K5';iCTJ?^7r?rjaS������EBkgBn3g31!3^23in������  MTBSftX  PACIFIC EY.  a  liteiMi5'  DOUBLE TRAIN SERVICE.  TIME CAKU OF   iltAiNS. ,| Arrive. I Depart.  -No. I, "North Coast Mini ted"  No. 2, "North Coast Limited"  No. 3, West Bound ;   No. 4, East Hound   "Uoeurd*Alone Branch   Falouse it Lcwiston Brauch..  ���������Central Wash. Branch...:.'.  ''Local Freight, west'. ���������   "Local Freight, east   7:23 am  0:-15 am  II HO pin  10:30 |im  o:25 pm  1:15 pm  J:tt) pm  o:M pm  2:55 pin  7:35 am  9:55 am  lh.'.Opm  10:10 pm  .7:25 am  9:00 am  S:0ft am  0 00 am  9:00 am  ���������Daily except Sunday; all others dailv.  Even numbers east bound.  Try Our Electric Lighted '. '���������  "North Coast Limited"  With New "Observation Cars."  J. W. HILL, General Agent, Spokane, Wash.  A. D. CUAKLTON, A.G.P.A., Portland, Ore.  Jobbers and-Eetitilers in  ware  and  Minitig Supplies;  *T' Rails and Track Iron,  Crow's Nest Goal,��������� ���������... .',,.:  ' Bar arid Sheet Iron, ;  ' ..  Jessop & Canton Steel for Hand  and  Machine Drills,    .      ,      ,     -,; ;-.-v : ���������/���������'���������������������������'/'  Powder, Caps; Fuse, .:"'' '.'  Iron Pipe and Flattings,    ,  Oils, Waste, etc.,       , ������������������  .Mine or Mill Supplies of all khicls,  Agents Traux'Automatic Ore Cars.  'Head Office���������Nelson, B.C.     '  ��������� Stores at ."'-, '���������-".'"''���������     ;:,.-  Nelson, B.C.   Kaslo, B.C.   Sandon, B.C.  150 Barrels  ' ���������' Northern Spys, Bell Flowers, Russets, .Greenings, Bald\yius,  Spitz and; Ben Davis. '. Call and: see themv;they. are all right  in quality 'and"price, -at '   '���������:.. ":'"'V '.'.V ���������,:': -:>���������--..  :'j'. :,>'''':,'...'.: .'���������;;'���������"'���������; ������������������'.;'".:��������� ���������.!���������������������������".���������  Misses M, & A. McKinnon,  Ha e Now  Reopened Their   ,'."  T^illmerf  Business in their own hew building, across the street from: the  new Reco hotel.   .  < Their stock will-be,found quite  complete, and it embraces.all the  requirements for ladies and children.     Call and see.  Will continue the tailoring business lately,,carried on by Armstrong & Col'  . All fits and workmanship will, be guaranteed.   ���������''���������"'  eoeoooooo������oioet(oa������ooov(  CHAS.-LAMBERT  COIil'EiCUP, AHSEH3EP,  SAISDON, B.C.  Plans and estimates furnished.  Office and  shop near A. Crawford's blacksmith shop.  Dimension and Dressed Lumber  always on hand.  Sash, Doors; Moulding, Turnings,  &c., at prices to suit the times.  Doors (five Pannels), first quality,  SI.75 and up; Sash Glass, Si.75  and up. ���������  Joiners Supplies at the right  price.   .  Call and inspect stock���������all No. 1.'  OOOl(80O������IOOO0O9flOt00<  LIMITED.  PETERBOROUGH, 'ONTARIO,  Alta Lodge, No. 29.  * A. F, AND A. M. ���������       -  Regular Communication of the lodge.  Meets lirst Thursday in each month at S p. m,  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  '���������''.; THOS. BROWN, See'y.    ���������."  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS.  :     NOTICE.'   ���������   .''��������� .  Chnrlottte and Herbert Mineral Claims, situate in the Slocan Mining Division of West  JChotcmiy   District.    Where  located:     On  McClulgan Creek, and near the Washington  Mine.    .  Take notice  that T, W. J. H. Holmes, acting  ns agent for Krtwin Hvdc Tomllnson, Free Miner's  certificate No. 2!M18 A, and the Washington   .Mining Company (foreign)  Free Miner's  Certificate No. 70'J special, intend fill davs from  tho date hereof, to apply to the Mining recorder for Certificates of  Improvements,  for  the purpoese of obtaining Crown Orants of the  above claims. ������������������,   ;  And.further take notice that action, under  Section 37, must be commenced before the issuance 01 such Certificates of Improvements.  Dated this 'J7th day of August, l'JOO.  Everybody eats fruits and vegetables when they can get  them fresh and cheap. We have two carloads on hand  and more to arrive shortly. You need not go without a  good winter's supply when you can purchase them from  us at almost, the growers' prices. We will'.be able to  supply everybody's needs.  ��������� Pi i,: hi  ml  "���������Vi'.-f  #���������  "���������-#"  ''Ml  ��������� vm  :mf,  m  "Ml  m  -mi  ;M'1  &<  II!  it  -teiSii; ���������  ������������������S������-v]  W  I  - -mil  Si if 1  .1!  .v-VrJ  Hi,  m  p7^  Cody Avenue.  JALLAND BROS:


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