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Mining Review Nov 2, 1901

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Array /v~<^  ���������la������������������ww���������^  VOL. 5.���������NO. 20..  SANDON, B. C; SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1901.  $2.00 PER YEAR.  ., Town Jottings.  ��������� i , . ...  Mr, H. B. Alexander lias gone on a  trip to Chicago.  King Edward's birthday is on the 9th  . inst., and is a legal holiday.  Tracklaying has commenced on the  Grand Forks-Republic railway. '  There are stiong indications of coal oil  Flat Head valley,"East .Kootenay:  The Catholics are' painting their  church with Squire Lovatt's favorite  color���������yellow.  A prisoner named Reilly escaped from  the Nelson gaol last week,and has not  been recaptured.  R. Alaclin, agent for Holman fuse and  Cornish drills, spent souiedays in town  ; this week "doing" the mines.  ."'Airs.  Dwyer   and   family   moved   to  '   .Silverton Saturday,   where' Mr. Dwyer  is foreman of the Hewett inine.  Smallpox is prevalent at Bonner's  Ferry. G. 0., Buchanan, of Kaslo; is  "treed'' over,there lor some days.  Czolgosz, President McKinley's assassin, paid the penalty on Tuesday. They  now pronounce his name D-e-n-n-\-e.  The beautiful paid us a flying visit on  Wednesday. It came down the hili in  feathers and changed to water, as it fell.  T. E. Pollock, after spending three  months on a pleasure trip to Nova  Scotia, returned to Three Foiks last  'week;  Itis.reportedJTJernar.cl McDonald has  resigned the general managership of the  Le Roi mine, and" what is to follow no  .  one appears.to. know.  The wife and family of E. A.Brown,  MiE., are expected to arrive in town today from   Spokane,  where  they   have  .   been spending the ."-ninnier.  M. Garrity, an oid  timer,  was  fined  $50 or six months at hard labor on Tuesday by J. P.'s Lovatt and Sewell for in-  .decent   exposure.      Be  took   the   six  .'months at Nelson.  R; Orando was before the local J. P.'s  -  on Tuesday for carrying unlawful weapons,   but   was   let  oil'  on   suspended  sentence.   The poor fellow is certainly  inentally unhinged,  Frank O'Neil,  formerly   of  Sandon,  who hits been very ill in the hospital at  New Denver for some time,  has so far  ��������� r������oovered as to be able to leave the institution in a few days.  . There is one thing certain that if the  mining business is not very good, the  legal business is, as Mr.'Grimmett has  added another member to his firm.  The young man put in an appearance  on Sunday evening last.  Gorman West, who opened the first  hotel at Bear Lake, is keeping hotel at  Carmi in the Similkameen district.  Last week he disposed of an eighth  interest in the Rambler property there  for $3,000 cash. .'..  In Eckert'a Swiss Echo Song Mrs.  Melvile Parry awakened the enthusiasm  of the audience,and she was compelled to  responded to an encore, for which she  gave "The Sweetest Story Ever Told."  Winnipeg Free Press.  The nDodler up the gulch says the city  should hold a delinquent tax sale. He  ought at the same time.show that it can  be done. The law says that taxes must  be two years due before the properties  on which they are on can be sold, and  the only tax list the council has is but  one year old. There is no list of taxes  due before the fire. The council could,  however, take a certain course, ascertain very nearly the arrears of Gilbert  Malcolm Sproat and other delinquents  like him and sue for the, amounts due  This is the only course open, and it  remains to be seen whether or not they  will take it. ,  Harry Strickland'and bride, of New  Denver, returned home on Monday from  their honey trip. ���������  '  ��������� G. W. Hughes and A. C. Garde went  down to Nelson this week to attend the  mine owners meeting.-  Tbeo. SJmrnoii8, a surveyor from Spokane, is now employed at the Payne on  surface and underground surveys.  At the curling meeting on Monday N.  J. Cavanaugh was elected vice-president  in place of Thos. Brown who resigned.  The women of the west end of the  town paid $100 into the city"'treasury  this week, the "landladies" $10 each  and the inmates $5.  . Alex. McMillan's grandmother died  in Ontario the other day, lacking a few  weeks of being 1C0 years old. She left  behind her 135~grand children andup-  waids'of 50 great grand children.  A concert will be held in aid. oi the  Methodist church of the 15th inst. Some  outside talent, including Mrs. Melville  Parry, has been engaged. Fuller particulars will appear in next issue. See  press notices elsewhere.  Mrs. Melville Parry rendered "She  Wondered Down the iClr.unUiin Side"���������  F. Clay. She is the possessor of a sweet,  clear voice'of great range, and hereflbrts  showed how great is her command over  it.���������Toronto World.  The Presbyterianchurch services in all  probability will be conducted next Sunday in Crawford's halTby Rev. A. D.  Mutinies, of Kaslo, who will exchange  pulpits with ' Rev. Leitlr, who hap been  appointed to Sandon,- buccessor- to the  Hi-v.'J. A.' Ferguson��������� ��������� Air,'- Ferguson  expects to leave for the east sometime  next week.  All acquainted with Mi*. David Heap  will regret to leurn tliat continued ill  health has forced him to resign the secretaryship of the Last Chance mine,  which he has held for about eighteen  months. He and AIro*. Heap will,therefore, shortly be removing to a climate  more-suitable to Mr. Heap. Air. Pratt,  of the Americai^Boy, takes Air. Heap'sJ  place at the Chance.  Geo. Knowles, J. B. Fisher and.Chas.  Stty'n returned Thimdayfrom the Simil-  ka'uiuei) and they all give good accounts  of that section of country, as well as  having an enjoyable trip. They predict  that when tbe talked-of railway -reaches  there everything will go ahead with  leaps and bounds. Not only is there an  abundance of coal, butiinmeiisedeposits  of copper and gold in the Copper and  Kennedy mountains. Afessrs. Knowles  and Fisher will remain in Sandon this  winter and return there in the spring.  Folliott & AIcMillan have under consideration the building of a skidway  from the C. P. R. track to the K. & S.  railway, opposite the Payne ore house,  for the purpose of transferring the lumber and machinery for the concentrator  to be built for the Payne mine. It will  be run on the endless chain system if  carried out. The plan is thought to be  cheaper than to pay the cost of taking  the material to the C. P. R. station,  transferring it to the K. & S. and from  there to,the siding.  Around the Payne.  manager, is  . The C. P. R. are ready to build the  silver-lead refinery the country so badly  needs but they want a guarantee from  the mine owners as to the quantity of  ore they will turn out. The owners,  however/cannot guarantee, as they do  not know what to expect from the government. The miners are at any time  in return for votes, likely to pledge  Houston and other reDresentatives of  that kidney to a compulsory arbitration  act or other measure equally arbitrary,  and stifle operations again leaving the  owners liable for penalties. If the refinery falls through the country must  hold our blatherskite representatives,  who can see. nothing but miners /votes,  responsible jfor it,  . Although Air. Garde, the  a very busy man these times, com'plet  ing plans, installing some machinery  and preparing for more, he gave a Review reporter a courteous interview on  Thursday, through which we get the  following information:  The new bunkhouse near the K. & S.  water tank is now completed,  and has  accommodation  for  a  dozen or' moie  men, with sleeping and boarding apartments.   This is intended for the accommodation of the mill hands and others  working  about   the  ore   house.     Air.  Garde has at work excavating for the  concentrator, whose  site   ia alongside  the present ore house, a novel excavate  ing  plant, one of nature's best forces,  though of his own adoption,  two large  leather hose with nozzles, supplied with  waterpower from the system used around  the premises.   Th'e streams run by these  with groatfoiceare doingthe work,'while  managed with one man each, of upwards  of  two  dozen   men    with   picks  and  shovels.   In short,   their   headway   is  marvellous.   Two or three others following them up with  shovels and   wheelbarrows removing the loose rocks are  getting down the foundation with great  speed.   This foundation Will  be about  50x80, and 30 feet  below the K. & S.  track,    on   solid   rock   for   the   upper  portion.   The lower side will be cribbed  up   with substantial timbers;  all will  be thoroughly filled in.   The. concentrator to be erected, as referred to in these  columns, is one of Eraser it Chalmers  build, and has.a capacity of 125 tons a  day..   It is now being-taken down at  Laurie,.-where it was purchased,   and'  will shortly be re-erected by Folliott &  AlcAIillan,  who have  the contract for  doing  it, Mr. Culver over looking the  management  and    placement    of   the  machinery.   The concentrator will  be  run .by   water  power,    and    two    or:  three streams close by may have to . be  harnessed for the  purpose.   The plans  for   the  water  power  will shortly be  installed.   It is the intention  to havd _  the mill in full running  operation  by/  the early spring.   An electric lighting!  plant   will then  be  installed  ala'o fori  lighting the mill, office, boarding houses,  &c.   Work will go on prettv much aa at  prssent until the mill is running, neither  increasing or diminishing the force very  appreciably.  At the mine there, are two   Durkee  electric, drills in full operation, installed  under Mr. Garde's supervision.   They  work   mopt  satisfactorily,   drilling   as  much as 43 inches in. 15 or 16 minutes.  Each of the drills is driven by two horse  powermotor,while it takes several times  that.in compressed airat the altitude of  of the Payne to do the work.   In a short  tim������. the full  merits of  thpso electric,  drills will be fully tested,  and  if satisfactory, as it is believed  they will  turn  out to be. it will considerably revolutionise mining operations in the Slocan,   as  all hard rock will be  pierced  by them,  though as far ap known nothing can  fake the place of handwork in  sfoping  soft rock.   For the electric  drills the  dynamos are plnced a few feet away nnd  the power is communicated by fexible  shafts.  'Airs; Winter, who was injured in the  railway accident last week is recovering  slowly.  E. F. AfcQueen, druggist, returned  yesterdav from an extended trip to Do-  triot and other eastern cities in the  States and Canada.  Sunshine not necessary. Don't neglect having your sitting for your Xriias  photos during our present visit which  terminates ~ November 11th. Studio  opposite CiP.R. depot. R. H. Tureman.  Mrs.   Melville  Parry  delighted  the  audience with solos and encores.   She  has a pure soprano voice, sweet and I  powerful, with a full  knowledge of  its]  possibilities,���������Nyack (N. Y.) Journal  In Tunnel and Stope,  Eight feet of galena have been struck  on tlie Side Line, adjoining tbe^Mile  Point, at Ainsworth. ,  Assessment work has been completed  on the Starling and AJountain Chief  claims, near the Idaho. ;    *  The Cumberland opened up with'* five  or six men and in all probability this  mine will be worked all winter,' not.  increasing the staff.  Thomas W. N. Milliard, agent of the  Canada General Electric Co., retuVned  to Rossland this week after putting in  the Durkee drills at the Payne.   ,  Ore,shipments for the weekending  October 24 .from Slocan City are as  follows": Arlington 230, Enterprise 20,  Black Price 30, Bondholder 3, Hampton  G, a totalpf ,289 tons.  A bqnd for $35,000-on Wm. Vajlen-  tin's Foui Mile property fell through  last week. W. H. Sandiford, the intending purchaser, dropped the deal as  AJr. Valentine wanted $500' more than  the first payment called for. . ,  Work has been resumed on the .Dardanelles with a small force and soon  small shipments will be made from the  vein of dry ore now being developed.  For the present no shipments will be  made of the silver-lead ores.  The Molhe Hughes is to be opened up  at once. An ore car, rails, steel and  backsmith's outfit, are being taken up  to the mine, and when the blacksmith's  shop is in readiness and the track laid  work will go ahead rapidly. If isiesti-  mated that there is $36,000 worth of ore  blocked out.  Chairman Wethered, chairman of the  London & B, C, recently cabled to  London: "Enterpiise (Ten 'Mile)���������  Everything gives me the greatest satisfaction. , Fow'ler's opinion is 'never  looked so well as at present.' Hope to  start concentration works compressor  in about 20 days; Whitewater mine is  looking well. Lcan't estimate what is  the margin of profit until three,months  steady working. Ruth���������Prospects are  undoubtedly good."  The Rambler paid  another dividend  on Wednesday  last amounting to $12,-  000.   The total dividends to date have  been   $130,000.    This   property   is  the  heaviest shipper in   AicGniean basin,  and the ont put averages $30,000 anion tli.  The ore at the present time runs about  $100 to the ton. the silver assays around  160 ounces. , The new concentrator is  now ready to commence work anv dav,  the   mill   cost   the   company   $12,000.  With this improvement the output, will  likely be doubled.   The most important,  prosppct, work  now  being done is  the  drift that is being run on the lead on the  50-foot   level.   Short crosscuts show a,  width of from  two and  one-half to 12  feet.   The completion of the concentrator and the increase of capacity will enable the company to begin  at once to  stope  out   tlie  ore   body.   The   mine  all through never looked so well  in  tlm  history of the property.  Sandon Ore Shipments.  The following are the ore shipments  from Sandon, for the week were:  Aline. Tong#  Slocan Star..  147  Pavne...V C^ 65  Sunset . ..  52  American Boy ....... 42  Last Chance /   40  Reco ; '.".'.'.'.','.'.'.'.'. 22  Ivanhoe      20  Total,  387  R. Alarpole.supt.; W. Downev, road  master, and a lot of other C.<P R  magnates were in town on Satur'dav  last. They said they were simplv on a  trip inspecting the Lardeau branch,  J and incidentally dropped in on Sandon. MBPlHMCCUlliETOBflflB  The Lesson of Health  US ONE TAUGHT US BY THE  EXPERIENCE  OF  OTHERS.  ������earn This Lesson Well and the  Ravages" of Disease Will No  Longer Be So Prevalent ��������� The  Story of One Who, Has Been  Benefited, and Who Offers Her  Experience To Aid Others.  wVom L'Sorelois, Sorel, Que.  Among the multitude of ailments  .that afflict humanity there are few  that cause more acute misery than  indigestion or dyspopsia. as it is  variously called. Both young and  old are susceptible to its attacks,  and its victims throughout the country are numbered by tens of thousands. Among the disagreeable  symptoms which accompany dyspepsia'and make it easily recognizable,  are weight, uneasiness and a heavy  feeling in the stomach after eating,  a feeling of weariness, sick headache  and dizziness, pains in the stomach,  offensive breath, irritability, etc.  Ordinary medicines will riot cure  'dyspepsia. They may relieve its  symptoms temporarily, but the trouble always returns and .each time in  an intensified form. Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills is the only medicine  which will thoroughly and elVectively  cure dj'Spepsia. These pills act not  merely upon the symptoms, but on  the disease itself through the blood,  hence through the stomach, which  Is strengthened and restored to its  normal  functions.  Airs. Alp. Lussier, a lady 'well  known in Sorel, Que., is one of the  many who have been released; from  the clutches -of-'dyspepsia through  the use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills,  and in the hope that her experience  will be of benefit to some -other- suf- I  ferer' she gives the following .story  for publication : " For over two  years I was a suffereiv from dyspepsia or bad indigestion. The disease  became chronic and I was an almost  continual sufl'erer from headaches,  lacartbui'ii- and heart palpitation.  'All sense of taste left me and at  times my stomach was so weak that  I-was unable to keep any food on it,  and this caused me more distress  than one could imagine. Although  I tried ' several remedies, none -of j  them gave me any relief, and I began j  to regard my life as a, burden, ra- ]  ther than a joy as it should be. One  day while reading I came across a  case similar to my own, cured;  through the use of Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills, so in the hope that I  would receive similar benefit I decided to give the pills, a trial. I  had not taken the pills long before T  could see that my hopes for recovery  were being realized. By the time I  had 'taken half a dozen boxes all  symptoms-of the trouble had disappeared and I was able ������to enjoy life  as I did before beinc seized with the  malady. I'have no hesitation in  saying that I think that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are the best known  cure for dyspepsia, and I would  strongly advise all sufferers to give  them a trial.  The old adage, "Experience is thc  best teacher," might well be applied  in .cases of dyspepsia, and if sufferers  would only be guided by the experience of those, who .have sufVered but  are now well and happy through the  use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills,  there would be less suffering throughout the land. Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills can be had at all dealers in  medicine or by mail, post paid, at  50 cents a box or six boxes for ������2.50  by addressing the Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont..   :+__������������������ ��������� ���������  HOW CARRIER PIGEONS TRAVEL  The carrier pigeon, wnen travelling,  never feeds. If the distance be long  it Hies on without stopping to take  nutriment, and' at last arrives thin,  exhausted, and almost dying. If  corn be presented to it it refuses to  eat, contenting itself with' drinking  a little water and then sleeping. Two  or three hours later it begins to eat  with great moderation and sleeps  again  immediately  afterwards.  1,818' miles of London streets contain water-pipe3j  ARRESTS FOR TREASOI.  DRAMATIC   INCIDENTS IN BRITAIN AND IRELAND.  Layer    Was    Arrested   In  Church,  and the Donovans  at a      ;  ���������    Wedding.  The sensational arrest in London  the other day, on a charge of treason, of Dr. Krause, as an alleged  Boer spy, recalls to mind other notable captures, on a similar charge,  of celebrated persons. It may be as  well to state here that offences  against the State are called high  treason. Insulting the Sovereign  attempting to seduce soldiers from  their duty, illegal drilling, and assisting at Royal marriages to which  the Sovereign has not given consent  are offences akin to treason, says  Pearson's Weekly.  The Cato Street conspiracy was a  gang of well-known men who, headed by one Arthur Thistlewood, used  to meet hv Cato Street,. Edgware  Road, London. They conspired  against the King, George IV., who  had just ascended the throne, because he had, when Prince of Wales,  apparently ill-treated the then princess, now Queen Caroline. She had  sullered for many years at his hands  and George's accession to British  regal power incensed the conscientious mass of the nation. Thistle-  wood and his chief friends, Brunt,  Davidson, Ings, and T'idd, had made  up their minds to kill the Crown  ministers' who were announced to  dine together to commemorate the  accession of the new sovereign. They  were betrayed, however, and whilst  tlie men were one night regaling  some friends at the supper table the  police and soldiery broke into the  house and captured the ringleaders.  EMAIETT WAS BETRAYED.  The Irish of 1798 had inherited a  feeling of contempt for the British,  and this animosity against British  rule became so general and intensified that it broke out at hist into  the great rebellion. The movement  was aggravated by the killing, by  the soldiery in a melee, of Lord Ivil-  wardin. Nearly the whole of the  South of Ireland took up arms. The  apostle of this rebellion was a young  lawyer, Robert Eminett. When.Em-  mett joined the insurgents'he was  only out.of his teens, but he was a  phenomenon and held complete supremacy over his friends. A plot  was being, hatched to. take Dublin  Castle, and the leaders met in a  house of one of the bye-turnings of  Dublin to debate the plan of campaign. They were betrayed, and the  soldiery with.loaded rifles broke into the house, some getting in by  the roof and others through the  windows, whilst the entrances were  held by soldiers with fixed bayonets.  With the sensational arrest of Robert Emmett, and his' execution, the  rebellion gradually fizzled out.  Four years prior to that historical Irish event, 'Britishers at. home  experienced a somewhat similar sensation^ by the unexpected arrest of  Mr. Home Tooke for treason. A  Afr. Tooke, a wealthy man living in  Purley, conceived a-fancy for John  Homo and left Iilm his fortune.  Thereupon Home assumed his benefactor's name.  Britain had been at war with America, and at the battle of Lexington the enemy had suffered at her  hands.  -I-IOUNE TOOKE ArADE A FIGHT  OF IT.  . Then, as jaojy, in the case of the  Boer war, there <:were people in Britain who got up subscriptions and  sent tho money to the enemy with  their' sympathies for the cruel butchery practised on them by the English soldiery. Tooke figured as the  head of the pro-Americans. The eye  of the law had been quietly dogging  his movements for some time. His  arrest for .treason at the house of a  friend in London where there was a  big gathering was not. effected without a struggle of a bitter kind���������different from that when. Dr. Krause  was taken. But Tooke was acquitted, and sixteen years afterwards he  died at Wimbledon.  ���������When Queen Anne died and George  I. became king, there was a strong  party feeling, that the Stuart dynasty should come     into vogue again.  In 1720, six years after the accession of George, I., a lawyer named  La,yer, formed a conspiracy to put  the Pretender on the throne. This  determination on the part of the  conspirators soon- reached tlie Royal  ears, and when, one day Mr. Layer  was present at service in the Abbey,  a party of soldiers pushed their way  through the congregation to the  place where the famous lawyer was  kneeling, ..and arrested-' him. Such  an arrest 'at such a time and of  such a person on such, a charge as  treason  caused  intense excitement.  In 1865 a man named Donovan,  whom everybody in Dublin thought  a harmless man, was arrested along  with five others for treason. They  had intended burning down the Viceregal lodge and killing  THE LORD LIEUTENANT,  Some years before that denouement occurred a body of irreconcil-  ables had been giving the authorities much trouble in Ireland, but  they had been effectually put down  by the strong arm of the law  Information given to the police by  one of the men themselves���������there is  more honor among thieves than  traitors���������put their constabulary on  their guard, and they marked a certain little knot of men who were in  the following of the harmless Mr.  Donovan. They watched-for '-some  days a little house off, Westmoreland  Row, Dublin. Donovan's - daughter  was beiiig married one day and a  contingent of police dressed in plain  clothes went to the church along  with the informer, who pointed out  to them all the men of the Donovan  gang. Not daring to risk the escape of the traitors by waiting till  the party got home after the wedding ceremony, the majority of the  bridal party were arrested on the  steps of the church, to the consternation of the sightseers. ���������.,-'.'.'���������'  In the early part, of 1870 peace  reigned throughout'' tlie country.  Britain, in matters ���������'of relation with  other powers, had nothing on her  mind, but in the ranks of the police,  in all the great centres of the kingdom, there was considerable excitement. But the people knew nothing  of it. "'      ;       , v  "..-.'  In March of that year a conscience-  stricken traitor told the police that  a body of men, presumably law-abiding citizens, were meeting regularly on treason bent. They were headed by oiio John Wilson.- They were  buying arms everywhere and sending  these to. various parts of the country. The police marked every case  of "weapons that went out from place  to place, and permitted them to be  delivered. Wilson's confederates were  stationed in Manchester, Glasgow,  Leeds, .i and Liverpool,, us wellas  Birmingham. For tlireo months the  police let the traitors run on, when  there was a grand general raid in  all the centres named and some fifty  or sixty persons were arrested. This  coup of the police was well-timed,  for a few days afterwards a shipload  of .-arms was delivered at Liverpool  sent from abroad. Needless to say,  the police received them and had  them broken up.  eleven tears  '    close pr1s0ier.  STORY   OF , A   QUEBEC    MAN'S  TRIAL AND HIS LONG UNEARNED PUNISHMENT.  -+--  LATEST PENNY-IN-THE-SLOT.  The latest penny-in-the-slot device  is, if nothing else, a very-novel contrivance. It combines a lung-tester  with a beverage-dispensing machine.  The operator, after having inserted  his penny in the apparatus, blows  through a tube for all he is worth.  The force of the blow is registered  upon a dial on the front of the machine, while at the "same time the  valve of the beer barrel is opened.  The longer the operator can keep  blowing the larger the drink he eventually obtains. A few of these machines are now in use and others are  to  follow.  BLIND PEOPLE IN RUSSTA.  There are more than twice as many  blind 7. persons in Russia as in the  whole rest of Europe. They number  190,000, which is equivalent to two  in every 1,,000 of the population. In  France and England the proportion  is not quite one per 1,000. It is believed that blindness in Russia is so  prevalent because of the length of  time which snow lies on the ground,'  and also owing to the uncleanly; habits of tbe people;.  His Recent Marvellous Escape by  the Aid of Dodd's Kidney'Pills-.  His Gratitude to the Help that  Saved Him���������Six Boxes' . Corn*  pletely Restored Him to Health.  St. Patrice, Lotbiniere, QueY Oct.  14.���������-(Special.)���������A sad story of unjust imprisonment is that told by  Phi'Uippc Boissonneault, of this  pla';e. ,His case was worse thaii  that oi" the ordinary prisoner, for  hi-3 bonds were those of pain and  disease. For eleven years they held  him a hopeless victim, chained, tortured, a slave to Kidney Disease.  Who is there in the world that  thinks man was intended to suffer,  that he merits his fate, that he de-  sarves the afflictions disease put on  him ? Surely, no one thinks tliat.  We were put here to be happy, to be  healthy, and free from pain. Nobody  will say that Phillippe Boissoaeault  of St. Patrice deserved his long-  punishment, and nobody but will  rejoice to learn that through the  aid of a wonderful medicine���������Dodd'9  Kidney Pills���������he has escaped.  Dodd's Kidney Pills, the remedy  that" proved such a boon, have made  a reputation all over the world in  curing of 'diseases of and arising  from tha Kidneys. Bright's Disease,  Diabetes, Rheumatism, Lumbago,  Backache, Bladder and Urinary-  Troubles, Women's Disorders, Dropsy  Nervousness and Blood Impurities all  come within the scope of .Dodd's  Kidney Pills, . and Dodd's Kidney  Pills have testimonials for the cure  of all of them. Phillippe Boisson-  neault's case was the common form  of Kidney. Disease.  "For eleven years I have.suffered  untold agony with Backache .which  crippled me as though I were barred  and shackled. I dwindled in weight,  to a mere shadow. I have taken-all  sorts of remedies, nothing doing me  &ny good. I read in Dodd's Almanac what was recommended for  the Kidneys. I decided to try them  and sent for six boxes, though without confidence, but to-day I .am  completely cured, and thank Dodd's  Kidney Pills alone for it."-  ,    ������������������,-+- ���������-..  A THOROUGHBRED.  She���������Is it true, dear, that when  you proposed to me you didn't know  whether I was worth a penny ? Y  He���������Absolutely. But I always, was  willing to take thances."  SUmmi for t$i8 TEETH 2&  In 1871, 17,338,000 acres of, British soil were under cultivation. This-  has now dwindled to a total of a  little over l'l millions.  ...Dear Sirs,���������This is to certify that  I have been troubled with a lame  back for fifteen years.  I have used three bottles of your  AIINARD'S LINIMENT and am completely cured.  It gives me great pleasure to recommend it and you are at liberty  to use this in any way to further tin.1  use of your valuable medicine.  Two Rivers.        ROBERT ROSS.  Vary few people can be left who  knew Dr. Livingstone long and intimately. There is an, old retired minister', still hale and hearty, living in  a London suburb, who was at college with the great missionary, and  displays with pride a walking-stick  of African wood given to 'him by,  "Davidy" Older still, and more  closely connected, is Miss Kate Livingstone, "'. a cousin of Dr. Livingstone, who-has just completed 'her  106th .year. The famous.' explore7*  used regularly to visit her. Sho  lives at Glenaroa, Mull, and is now  very infirm and feeble both in body  and mind., '���������'������������������.    ~  i  3 !&���������&���������<������>���������<&-���������<������>���������-<$*-<$>���������($>���������-'$>���������<$���������<3> <8>  ge  feebly enough/, out happily,- because  tliey had each'other.  But last year the pigs, had failed,  and for the first time they lacked  money for the rent. Then she had  told the boy something that she had  Carey's, where Moyra v Carey was  chopping the nettles for the chickens' morning meal.  Aloyra Carey ! His face flushed  when he thought of her. Once he  had     thought Ah,     well  !      No  g>���������3>���������$>���������<$>���������<$>���������<$r-<������>���������3>*-*-^���������<$>���������<$'<������>  I.  Night had fallen on the forest-clad  slopes of the mountain, and' moonlight, breaking through the feathery  Jeaves'of thc tall, dark hill-pines,  fell in a cataract of radiance over  the edge of a precipitous gorge, filling for a time the gloomy depths,  and'losing itself at last in the foaming, water that marked the passage  of the river below.  Half-way up the mountain-side  there was a space of cleared-land, so  steep that it seemed almost to stand  on edge, ln its midst a spot had  been levelled to give footing to a  tiny cabin. Around tjie cabin the  young corn was growing. Far off in  the eastward a single light burned  like a star, and from tho window of  the cabin another light seemed to  answer.  A woman leaned from the-cabin  window watching that eastern light  ���������a light that located for her the  gaol in the courthouse town ten  miles away.  Behind it lay the sharp, curved  ridge of Croaghmoyle, on whose  heather slope this woman had been  born. To-night she wished that she  had died there, on ��������� that rugged,  shelving "spui-," long ago, in' the  days when her cheeks were red and  her lips were ripe, when life had  seemed . full and joyous to young  and  laughing 'Aloyra 'Carey.  Now she was Aloyra Carey no  longer, and she was old. She had  not known     how old  she was until  kept to herself' through all these ! matter what he had thought, nor  years, lest a time like'this should j what Aloyra. had thought. The ways  come ; for away oft down there" in! of the mountain folks were not his  the valley, under the shadow of the ways ; so he had gone according to  shelving cliffs, and hedged about by his traditions, and she according to  the heather and the tangled, bushes,  hers.  once she had helped Barney to hide aj He had not thought of her for a  cask of whiskey,  burying'it in     the ' long     time ; but to-day    he almost  earth,   and  trailing  the  bushes  cunningly over their work.  The whisky' was old and valuable,  and the rent money might surely be  had. How could she know that when  the boy, with the instinct of a born  mountaineer, had unearthed it,     and  wished that he had never left this  place, and with , it shy, dark-eyed,  ignorant Aloyra Carey.  *        *        * *        *        *  Court was open, and the third case  on the docket was about to be  tried.   The accused had no counsel  sold it stealthily, and.paid the-rent, j there was ,10 chance, therefore, of an  someone���������a spy, perhaps���������would    re-  exciting legal battle,  port him,  and set the  Constabulary      The charge was a common enough  on his track ?   She had hidden him,   one    in this region.   The prisoner-a  when this came-to pass, far back in  mere lad-had told a piteous tale, it  the wilds of the mountain-side ":  but  is true ; but all the prisoners     told  one night they^had followed  ner  as Ij.jteous  tales  when      their  misdeeds  she slipped away to carry him food,  and now he was yonder.  '���������Hungrily she watched- the light.  It seemed tc be telling .her of him.  Suddenly it went out, and there  were only the ��������� moon and the pale  stars that hung over the dark-bluo  masses of the'distant  "spurs."  II.  The day whicn followea .tne woman's vigil was Monday morning, of  court week, and the little slow-going mountain town was iilleid ��������� with  the long-limbed, loose-jointed men  and sallow, apathetic women who  came from "Croaghmoyle way," or,  the easier slopes of Ballagha-der- ;'do������ won.  reen.  Out in the front an "Oirish  Oitalian" from the eastern and more  enterprising country had established  himself, and was busily foisting his  these last few days, for it is not the I wares , upon- a gaping crowd. Just  passing of years that makes fori behind him. sitting in the door of  age, but the'passing of 'joy,-.and7.the j the'hotel,- a group of lawyers, in  light and the' swcietness '" of living, black coats ..-.-and neat white ties,  The woman watching the distant smoked their; cigars, and laughed  light was alone, while that. for ; loudly at jokes among the -country  which she lived was yonder,     under  folk  They,    too,  "great  city,'"  too poor    to:  for  the  village  afford aught of  line,  save a  that light, in the gaol of the town.  Alone in her sorrow the woman sat  there,  oppressed . by tho mighty silence.   Involuntarily her mind sought'��������� own in the legal  relief    in wandering7back over     thc j "attourneys." -Y  '  days of her life, lingering here and! Apart from all, breathing  there on well-remembered scenes, heavy scent ;of the heather bloom  Among her memories was that of that drifted in with the breeze, and  summer days- of her 'fresh young gazing thoughtfully out at the moun-  womanhecKl, how, when the'sunset tains, sat the : judge���������a new man,  came,  and    she was stirring to-mor- here for his first court  Cured of Aatlimn. After Eljjht Yearn  oi Almost Corn-taut Suffering.1  5!ie nayii tlie Abxolnte Freedom  l<*rom the Dlsea.se Seeius Like a.  Bream. Clarke's Kola. Compound  Carea. 1  Mrs. J. Wise, "M't. Pleasant. Vancouver,:  B.C., writes:���������" I have been a {jreat suffer*  er from bronehbl, asthma for the past  eight years, many' times having to sit up  nearly all night. Through the'advice of A  friend who had been cured by Clarke's  Kola Compound I.iesolved ns a last resort  to try It. The first bottle did not relieve  me. much, but before I had finished thft  third bottle the attacks ceased altogether,:  and,* during the past six months of damp  nnd c-old weather have not had a single at������  ���������tack. It seems Bonicthinjf like a dream to  be freo from this worst of all diseases after*  so many years of, suffering. I have slnee  my, recovery recommended lhis remedy to  others suffering as I was, and knovr man*  others In this city whom it has cured. $  consider it, a marvellous remedy, and would|  uige any person'sutTeriug from this disease  to try it." ���������  A free sample bottle will be sent to any.  person who has asthma. Enclose 6c stamp*,;  Address The Griffiths and Maepherson Co.*  Limited, 121 Church, street, Toronto, Ont.  Clarke's Kola Compound should aot b$  confounded with ��������� the other Kola prepar**  tlons on the market,--as this is altogether d  different preparation, designated especially,  for the cure of asthma. All druggists. PrlcS  %2 per bottle. 8 .  Presently     the      prisoner���������a  thin,  $���������   S!r$?S%!?*E?g\������ Pg������2nt THE PROFESSOK WAS TOUCHED  stupidly     at the    faces of the tired |    <<j iOQ\- upon you as a disgrace to  jurymen. |tnc'-    college,"     thundered the irate  The clerk, in a monotonous, drawl- ! profess0r. "/Vnd were.it not for my  ing voice, read the indictment .-,* but ��������� lifelong friendship with your honor-,  the judge    had forgotten"*   him, and j ed father I would expel you, sir.''  The  present  had been about     the  tenth ,  time during the term     that  young Fulano had been reprimanded  for  infractions- of  the  college rules,  , and it was verv-apparent from     the  was !'������������������ Then a low sob caught his ear,: and f old gentleman's     voice  and  manner,  its  he looked quickly across the rows of |that lie was about tired of it.  few   the court seats at the place where*aj    Had the present offence been merely  I woman    was fitting.   He hated -wo- j 0f  the  were aired in open court. What  would become of the law if . every  lad whose mother needed money for  rent was allowed to retail unstamped whisky ?  It was hot in the courthouse, and  the air was laden with stale odours.  The judge glanced enviously at the  retreating lawyers, and plied his  handkerchief with testv vigour. Beneath the open windows a dog fight  was in progress. The snarls of the  curs and tho excited cries of their  backers disturbed the quiet of the  court, so the clerk of the court, with  well-assumed dignity, leaned far out.  to chide the crowd���������and *to see which  trouble catching that boy, and he  thought that he, ought to be tried.  "Your worship," he whispered,  "you don't know these folks ! That  boy'll never come back  !"  The judge's face flushed an angry  red.  "He'll be a cursed,fool if he does!"'  he said explosively. "Call the next  case !"  was gazing at the downcast features  of the boy. Surely there was something familiar about that face ?  Whatever    it  was,   it  troubled  him,  were      all-from the  and he frowned impatiently.  woman    was. sitting.   He hated -wo-  of the usual character ho.might not  men who came to his court-room  snivel  and to  cry.   She was  old  to jhave    felt1-so .indignant.   Participa-  ~ne > tion in the liyely escapades peculiar  could, seo that���������old and tired and! t6 c6iiegians, if not carried too far*,  worn. Her brown shawl had/ fallen h(; was disposed to wink at, if not  olT,      and a wisp of grey hair strag-  oV0riook.   ButYo do as Fulano had  : gled across her forehead.   Her eyes*  now '' done���������actually     sell    his text  row'a breakfast porridse, there came !    And ye.t-this little mountain town  motherly eyes, for all that they were!books arui those,   of his small libra-  also the tall young lawyer from'7 was familiar ground to "his honor." faded.and sunken and dim���������were on ; ry iri order to assist in a grand  that wonderful city, where the peo-' "How soon men grow old, and are the boy, and her bent and knotted ��������� jollification���������was' something, he  pie knew so much, yet strange to,forgotten ���������'" he thought., Why, it fingers clutched.nervously at the seat Ythought> that ��������� struck at the estab-  say, knew nothing of-.the ways and seemed to him but. yesterday since on front. Suddenly she arose Y11101 j lishmeiit's very foundation.  the thoughts of the mountain folk.   "i he>  abriefless young barrister,    had  spoke  : Fulano,  as  one having no  defence,  How queerly he had looked at her, ; come down here  to obtain a     little : "May Oi    say      -wan  worrd,     yer  rest and  quiet after an  unsuccessful /honor ?"  struggle in     the Dublin law courts. '<���������    The judge started  as. if something  Ah, what     days  !   The judge smiled   had     frightened  him.   From  ' :under  broadly as he remembered them, and  that.-   wisp of grizzled hair,      from,  with  them the schoolhoiise, and   tJic  behind  that  wrinkled,   yellow  mask, i  uncouth,  coatless  urchins  who  came  a voice had called to him���������the voice  thither    to    see the ".Dublin attour-: of smiling, black-eyed Moyra Varey.  He raised his hand, and the clerk,  who was moving to hush her,  drop-  until her bright, black eyes grew  shy and timid ; and o.nce, when he  had caught her hand, and seemed  about to speak, she, -with becoming  maidenly modesty, had broken away  from him, and ran dovm the path.  She  had looked  over, her shoulder  and laughed at him,; but 'he,'had not  ney." ���������������������������  . "  followed.   If he had, how different it'    How  like  untamed  things      those  all might have beer. !  : ; urchins    we're���������lithe,    shaggy-haired,  Again, she thought o>'f a time when ^stless, and shy ! How they alter-  tJie trees were bare, and the brown nately dreaded and scorned this deleaves lay thick on the frozen licate young barrister, who preferred wan I  ground. The cold wind moaned at to,.sit outside his cottage door, "An',  the eaves of the dwelling, and sighed studying law-books, rather than fol-  ������n the. tops of the trees ; but the low the hunt on foot. How little  fires burned brightly, and' there was .they,- or he, then thought that in  good cheer within doors, for it was nfter years, when their heads were  her wedding-night. growing grey, he would come     back  The summer,   was past,  and     she  a������ai" to sit in judgment upon some  gimme  wan  more  chanst���������jist  was but a woman, after all.   Barney  of them ! more chanst  !"  Nolan had a farm at Balleycroft, 1''hci'e was a restful somnolence in She sat down. The noise of  and Barney was a good man, so the odour of the blossoms, and the. dogs had ceased, and their owners  everyone said. He had a "still," breeze blew fresh and cool. The -squabbled loudly over the result of  and made whisky, of course ; but Juu"ge leaned back and shut his eyes the fight, and the.judge moved im-  that was all right, provided he was that ho might enjoy it at his ease, patiently. All this was irregular,  not caught by the; Constabulary. The strident voice of the Irish and he disliked irregular proceed-  So sho had gone away with Barney Italian grew softer, and the laughter ings. He was troubled, too���������  to his place at Ballycroft, and there. of the     lawyers  drifted  farther and  troubled because he was old, and be  offered.not a word of explanation or  apology.  "And to think that you. a scholar's son and a student at this college, should descend so low as to  sell all your books !" ended up the  ,learned but angry man with a fine  burst of scorn.  p'ed into a    seat,   amazed.   The woman was talking on.  "Faith, an' it's himself is the on'y  has.     yer    honor," she said.  ihure, wasn't it to gimme a  hand that he sold thim shperrits ?  He's a good, boy, yer worship ; an'  ther's nobody but meself left now to  moind the pigs and cut the turf.  Honey judge, lave him wid mo,   and  wan  the  sell     them     all,"  Fulano.    "I have  have you   ?"   sar-  pray,   what     is  the baby had been bori.i  She looked up quickly at the distant light. What mattered it that  the babe had grown to' be almost a  inan ? His little hands .had twined  themselves in her flotving hair, his  little arms had clasped about her  neck, his little cheek, soft and warm,  had pressed itself close- to hers. Her  baby���������yonder, under tlie light !  For when Barney ha'd  gone���������killed  in a fight with    the (Constabulary���������  and the  "still" had boon broken up  and tlie farm    sold, she had  away up here with her child  farther  away.   The, pigs   were  grunting at the  back of the  cottage ;  and,     in his imagination,  the judge was there again.  He could almost hear the boys at  play on the steep-slanting hillside,  almost feel .that it was afternoon  instead of morning. Presently he  would  go  out' and  drink -the     clear  still cause Moyra Carey was old, and belittle cause she had a boy who ought to  be tried.  Why was she here ? Why wasn't  she at home;���������at old Pat Carey's���������  cutting the.nettles, as she used to at  the end of the summer afternoon,  when he came grasping at the wooden handle to help her, and catching  her warm brown one. instead ? t  "Mr. Clerk," he said suddenly, "re-  cold water that gushed from     under  the rocks, and then he would go on,  pushing his way through the prickly  lease that prisoner, without bail,.; to  blossom-cbverod     heather  that  cum-  be present at the next term of    the  come  bered the path, until he crossed the  court !"  ancl | "ridge," "and came down through the      The  clerk  started  up  and  leaned  here they struggled cui, poorly    and I apple-tree^r apd the, clover tp qW, Eftt^ack.   The    Qo.ns-tebyiary,     had had  "But I didn't  feebly     answered  one left."  "Oh, you have,  castically. "And,  that ?   A.Patent Oflice Report ?'���������'  "NTo, sir," and the youth blushed  as though conscious of showing a  weakness of feeling. "It is the presentation copy -of your own 'History  of Spain' with which you honored  me on my arrival here."'  The . professor was touched in a  tender spot, lie was naturally proud  of his authorship. He also loved the  son of his old friend almost as his  own, and now that the boy had spared that one book while sacrificing tho  rest showed there was something  good in him after all.  "Well. John, my boy," he finally  said, in a gentle tone, putting forth  his hand, "all youth has its faults,  and I forgive you ; but why, why  did you not sell that book likewise ?'���������'���������  "I tried to, professor, but nobody  would buy it." .'  .___ ^   A. bachelor marries at an average  age of 26 years and 4 months. a  spinster at 24 years and 8 months.,  Only. 73 in 1,000 letters delivered  in the United Kingdom come from  abroad-  ���������,*-,������-*,.������.,...���������.��������� ���������THE MINING REVIEWSaturday, November- 2, 1901.  *���������������-  The Mining Seview.  ..    SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1901.  EDUCATIONAL.  ��������� Mr. McAdams is blossoming out as an  authority on educational  matters,   and  would like to aid  certain  members  of  the council in buncoing the city out of  efficient schools  to educate the   rising  'youth.   He-says the school  attendance  is but 35, .that the council refuses to  raise money for a second  teacher must  ;be dispensed with, also the estimate for  janitor of the school.. In the first place  we may say  there are 48 instead of 85  'pupils   attending   school,     and   there  would be '60 if parents would  do their  ���������duty���������send their children to school and  ��������� increase the government grant.    If Mr.  .McAdams or anv of the aldermen  will  'sweep out the school building and put  on fires daily gratis, or get anyone to do  .'it  for  nothing,  the school   board  will  dispense with a janitor and his salary.  Until they or some of them do it,  how-  'ever,  the trustees  intend  to continue  the janitor and his'salary.   If,  again,  Mr'.  McAdams and  the council would  only look up the new school law and  read clause 37 as follows, they would see  something that inigtit- help their judgment:    The  board of trustees on or before the first day of February in each  .year shallcause to be''prepared and laid  'before  the citv  council a detailed efcti-  .mate of the sums required during" the  current year, for the purposes set forth  in section 30,  hereof .which  sums  the  council shall forthwith order to be paid  over,  from  time to  time,  as  required  upon the order of  the. truatees  by the  city, treasurer.  All smart .-'A lies concerned will pee by  this the council have no option irt this  ���������matter only do as they are ordered to do  by the trustees as "the council shall  forthwith order to be paid over, Ac."  Mr. McAdams will see it is a matter of  little' consequence to tlie. trustee?  whether the council entertains the estimate handed in or not, they must pay  over the money all the same. ' -.  The trustees have gone to a great,deal  of trouble to get an efficient school in  the place. They have got it now, and  they.do not propose to ruin it to suit a  few kickers, and we know the parents of  school children in the place will- hear  them out in it. Intermediate and high  school subjects are now taught in the  school, and can be success fuly when  there are two teachers. To dispense  with one means that many of the  classes would be neglected, forcing the.  parents to leave the city and lake their  children elsewhere to be educated, a  step no one desires. A people that can  afford to pay the salaries, Sandon council  ���������have paid and are paying for the woik  to be done cannot afford to have the  education of their children neglected.  There are enough children in the town  .to secure a government grant of $1,200 a  year, and if the council see they attend,  the rest of the cost of the school, even  with the two teachers, will he very  moderate. .  There is another feature to this some  cannot see. Get up the name of the  place for good schools and at once  famalies come to reside here and the  dozen or more pupils belonging to the  town that are now away getting an educa- [  "���������iion will return. The benefits of  population to the merchants and business men need not be enumerated by  'tis; they are known to all. As every  pupil   attending    school   regularly   is  what lhey make.they will get in   a- few  years. ���������- Thoy   then * cannot   afford   to  same; far from it,  Scott's emulsion is cod-liver  oil prepared for the stomach.  ' Let cod-liver oil alone if you  need it. ��������� When your physician  orders toast, do you breakfast  on flour ?  Pure cod-liver oil is hard to  take and hard to digest. A  man that can keep it down,  can saw wood. He thinks he  is sick; he is lazy. -  We'll sond you a little to try if you like.  SCOTT & 130 VVNE,   Chemists, Tofonta,  NOT. COD-LIVER OIL  but   Scott's   emulsion   of Cod-   slaughter Uieore they may have insight  ,. ".,       /-n    ' ,    ,i       for a very small profit,.as it 'might   be  liver   Oil.      They  are   not   the   the last good paying ore available in the  property for some time.'   They know the  present price of silver is 57J^ cents   and  of lead 4.37K in New York.   They have  got tomake a good profit at these prices,  or it will not pay   th'em"   to work   their  properties.   Houston at Nelson, is persuading the miners 5 per cent, is a good  profit; but he knows in his heart he   is  lying, and that if  he   had  a   shipping  mine in   the Slocan,   lie would either  have more profit or shut up tlie property.   Now   freight  and   treatment   are  about us hich as ever; fthe   eight  hour  law has increased the cost of work from  10 to 20 per cent ;the   double   tax   and  other legislative restrictions add to the  burdens.    Thebwners find they  cannot  ���������bear all these burdens, at present, prices,  and pay reasonable interest on their investments.   The only cure   then   is   to  shut up the properties till prices   either  go up or expenses go.down,   ltis.not a  question whether  or   not   government  restrictions are too severe, or whutheror  not the eight  hour   law   is   unjust,' or  whether freight and treatment   are too  high.   It is a fact that alicotnbined prevent mining operations.   .The reduction  of any one of the burdens would relieve  the strain.     Tlie. government   cannot  control fi eight and treatment  charges;  it is said no government dare repeal the  eight-hour law,   although he would  be  a wise man indeed who could  show   all  things consideh-d it has been  a service  to even the miners.      The   government  could, however, reduce the two percent-  tax and the other burdens of w hic'n  the  worth $20 a year to the city treasury,'  parents should see that every available  pupil attends. Inshort, there Is a fine  if they do not, and the council' and the  school board are disposed to enforce the  law from this out.  There are a dozen or more reasons  advanced for the non-operation of most  silver-lead mines in the Slocan, but the  real one can be given in a few minutes.  Fanners can afford to work their farms  at a moderate interest on investment as  they know that with proper care and  cultivation farms never wear out.  Holders of bank  and other such  stocks  can afford to take a low rate of interest  as knowing their security is good,  they "owners complain.. It stands now before  the country to see what  will   be   done  are always sure of the principal and the  interest they get. The mine owners  know their mines will not last for ever;  Our handsomely illustrated 100 page Catalogue  will be sent you on application.  This will place the largest  and choicest jewelry .stock  in Canada at your disposal'.  We are doing business on  the closest possible margin  of profit, guarantee safe  delivery of goods and cheer?  fully refund money if you  are not thoroughly satisfied.  Spokane Falls &  Northern R'y.  Nelson & Fort  Silver and lead areas-likely togodown in  price as to go up, and if they doso much  the worse for the country. The question is will or will not our representa?  tives move in the matter, aiid do what  they can to relieve tlie strain. If the  country goes bankrupt passing legislation .to catch miners votes will hardly  be a recompense for it all to the busi-  ness people.. Does Houston think it  will be ample?  Sonny up the gulch wants to see  Premier Dunsinuir paly shuttle cork and  battledore���������he wants him to re-enact,  the anti-Mongolian legislation, so that  it may be, disallowed' akain, and tie  wants this done too at an extra session  of the House, to cost the people several  thousand dollars. It is possible the  disallowed enactments.could be so modified as to be effectual and at the same  time allowable. Re-enacting would,  however, be only the game that one  fool would play with another. The  young man returned from the east  appears to have increased his stock of  nerve, but no one cati say as much for  his judgment.. ,    ,  Sheppard R'y.  Red Mountain Railway.  The only all rail rr ute between all points  oust, west and si-tith. to Koss'aml, Kelson nnd  Intermediate V"ints; connecting at Spokane  wilh Great N'orthen-, Northern Pacific, and O.  R..& N.Co.  < onuec'is fit Rossland with tbe Ttuuiditin  Pacific Hull way for Uoundary Creek points.  C'o'ti'er.-s at iMyer's Fulls with singe dnily for  Republic.  Puti'ett service on trains between'Spokane  arid N'orthporr. :   t  Effective May 5th, 1901.  Leave. . Y, Day Train. AnitivR  9:00 a. in...:. .....Spokane....'.. 1.7:35 p.m.  12:25 p. in.... .. Rossland...- ".... .4:10 p. m.  1.0:10 a. ni...',. .V....Nel������)n...,.'... .6:05p. in.  Ii. A. JACKSON, G. P.&T.-A.,-   : ���������   ���������  ' Spokane, Wosh.    ;  G. K.TAOKABUKY,..'    Y  Agent, Nelson, B. C:  Tho gulchite says tlie editor of this  paper is' wire-pulling to secure the  appointment of police magistrate for this  city, jand. he does .not like it. Asa  matter of fact the statement is not true;  but in any event no one would suit the  gulchite but.men like Hagler and Godfrey. Hagler had no greater ad mi rer in  the country' while here than'Mr. McAdams, and when Godfrey got the  position of deputy recorder, McAdams  said it was-the bcjt appointment Bob  Green' ever made. There is nothing  like grafters in office to please' some  people. , .   ���������'    -.���������-.-  ���������ybody Wants  the Best Coal.  v Try Lethbridge Coal, then you will  have the best ami cheapest. This coal  will make the hotteetand brightest fires,  besides it is eariiy handled, as it is very  clean.    We have it for all kindsof grate.  ��������������� if ��������� Cameroru  Alta Lodge, No. 29.  A. F. ANDrA. Jf.  Regular Communication of the lodge.  Jleets first Thursday in each month at 8 p. in.  VisUiug brethren cordially invited.  A. B. DOCKSTEADER, See'y.'  ATLANTIC mil IKKffl.'-  To and from European points via Cnnndixn  .and American lines. Apply, for sailing datea,  rates and full information to any (!. P.E. agent  or H.'W. Harbour, Agent, Sandon,  W.P.-F. Cunimings, Geu.S.S. Agent, Winnipeg THE MINING REVIEW���������Saturday,. November's, 1901.  Here and There.  ��������� Silverton is suffering as well as all  other places in the Slocan from thecon-  ti'nued inactivity in mining, t'he'Hewett  being the only property that is shipping  to any extent. The Noonday, whose  managers (luring the'lock-out, used to  say-they could pay-.the nien tJ-8,50 for the  short day, is [n heaps of trouble,' and  having a great many, creditors. J.  Bowes is making improvements in his  hotel, which is about the only improvement going on in the place.  If it.is a fact the injunction'of ��������� the  court at Kosslan'd  prevents  the union  men from talking to the non-union men,  it is a harsh interpretation of the law.  In fact, it is hard to believe any law in  Canada means as much. ' It is  known,  however, that is not what in reality the  unions complain of.   "What they reaily  want is access to  the working men, to  induce them to quit work, and force the  management of  the mines  to shut up  until their demands are complied with.  While it may be from union standpoints  that the unions are not demanding too  much, the people cannot allord to have  all the mines locked \ip, business ruined-  and the country knocked on the head to  meet   the   wishes of   unions,  many of  whose members are aliens,  and  never  intend   to   hold   a    dollar's   worth  ,of  property in the country.  The city council lias at length decided  to make Malcolm Gilbert,Sproat pay up  his back taxes. This gentleman professes to own a block of land in the city  larger than that held by any other  property holder. Though it cost him  practically nothing, be lies on his back  like a shark in warm water and cinches  any and every man that wants to lease  or buy in exorbitant price", and refuses  to pay a-dollar taxes. In short wc  believe he has never yet paid a dollar..  Now, be is not ignorant, lie is a man  who knows better than this. He knows  in an incorporated city tax������s must be  paid to keep up municipal irovernment,  imt he-refuses to pay any. This is bulldozing, pure and simple ; bluffing of the  first wafer, and the council would be a  lot of chumps if they stand it any  longer.  Certificates of Improvements.  NOTICE.  Morning and Bendigo Mineral Claims.  Situate in the Slocan Mining division of West  KooienayJ>i������triet. Where located: In the  Ivanhoe" basin, near the Elgin Mineral  Claim.  Take notice that I, *'m. S nrewry, actinias  agent for Wm. C. Yawkey, Fme Miner's Oriifi-  cate *������'o :t7!).")l, .1 D. Farrell, Free Miner's  Certificate No. 2������829, and. Nellie Hickey,' Frse  Miner's Certificate No. SSO/J-l, intend, sixty  days from the date hereo', to ap'uly to the  Mining Dceo-der'for Certificates of -.Improvements." for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  UrMitof e������<*h of the'above claims.   ������������������'-.-  And fii-ther take notice that, action, under  section 87, must be commenced before 'h������������.issu-  anceof such Certificates of Improvements.  Dated this 19th day of September, A.D.1901.-  W, S."Pkewry.  NOTICE..  (Kaslo, Sept. 25, 1901, Registry)  1901���������C No. 3.  (Law Stamp)  '...In the Supreme Court of British Columbia.  Hetween: '  ALEXANDER CRAWFORD, Plaintill;  ���������  and   , JOHN  MAXU'EIX  DON-NELLY.   Defendant.  His Honor.I. A. Forin,/     Wednesday the 25th  -,   .   In Chambers.      ( diiy of Sept.. 1001.  Upon the Application of the plaintiff and niton rendii'if the aflldavit, of the plaintill'and  pnpers llllc'.and upon hearliif,' the solicitor for  thc plaintill',   .  1. It ts ordered that f ho service of a copy of  this order and of the writ of summons In tlilH  action, bv sending the same bv a prepaid and  reglster-iil letter addressed to the defendant nt  Sandon, II..'.'.; and by postiwr tin in the City  lltill nt Siindon, II.C, a copy of this order ami  said writ of summons; and by publishing this  order together with the notice hereon endorsed  once a week for'four weeks In the Mi.nlris He-  view newspaper published at Sandon, B.C.:  Rhall be good and sufllcient service or the said  writ of sit mm oils.  '2. And it is further ordered that the defond-  antdo enter an Appearance to the said.writ, of.  summons on or before the first, day of November, -1001, at the Hegistrnr's oflice, Kaslo, B.C.  ;!. And it is further ordered that the costs of  this application be costs in the cause.  (Signed)    - - J. A. FORIN,, L. J,  ��������� This action is brought to recover p053.10 ns  'shown iu the statement of claim endorsed on  the writ of summons. ' *..  (Signed) ' ALEX. LUCAS, Registrar.'  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  Our Boots and Shoes, Underclothing, and, in fact,  all supplies���������just what's wanted in the camp,  inspect them!  Call and  f     ., j; !R. CAMERON,  ���������"w*V/"\>,'*i..  indispensable in  .Every Home  A Reliable  ermcmeie  n  Ot1/"s     f-yrtf/^\<rt .Tr ^,i������  ailO  isdGitiCiCl  $1.00.   sp?c.  climatic  Worth  moot Che c:!i  Western  Canada,   wi  lrtxi   to  every yearly  of  the  ally  made  to  cm d'* ions  of  ".   be    sen:  .subscriber  Secure One of Those  Beautiful  Suits  wear.  "Health Brand" Under=  Only a. Few left.  ALL WOOL.  ALL STYLES.  ALL PRICES.  WEEKLY m  WI.X.MPEG  I?  Season 1901-1902  Cut out this advertisement  and forward to Free -J'vess with  one .dollar and receive Weekly  Free Press for'{me y-sar. t-ds-etih-  er wiith a handiso-me. tjiermom-  et'er and barometer.  e  ���������  e  e  ���������  ������  ���������  e  e  ���������  e  9  ��������� t  THE PROSPECTORS' EXCHANGE.  NO. 4 K.-W.-C. BLOCK, NELSON, B.C.  Gold, Silver-1 cad and Copper Mines wanted at the EXCHANGE.  FREE MILLING GOLD properties wanted at once for Eastern investors.  Parties having minimi property for sale are requested to send samples of their ore to the  EXCHANGE for exhibition-.  All samples should be sent by express, PREPAID.  Correspondence solicited.   Address all communications to  .M.������%/(,j't.M,('u������u'i<".i,i(''.������,ii''.(,i/i,rLf'u'u'i,('^'i,i'i/i.(S('i,r^(.f'\<Mir *.'.*���������*.M.fS.M.ruM.iH*.  FOR SALE ONLY AT  IHE HUNTER-KENDRICK CO. LTD.  Telephone No.  Box 700  ANDREW.F. ROSENBERGER, Nelson, B. C.  Now for a, snap!' We have completed  arrangements with the publishers of  the' Winnipeg Free Press, one of the  best newspapers of Canada, by which  we can K'ivtvthat excellent weekly, tlie  Mining Review and one of the best  thermometers and barometers combined, for the sum of $tt 00. All who subscribe now will uet the two papers for  the balance of tliis vear thrown, in���������  that is to the end of 1902 for this money,  and the instrument atonce. This oiler  will be extended to all present.subscribers lo the Mining Review who pay all  arrears and one year in advance. Don't  delav this matter.  M. L. GRIMMETT, LL. B.  Barrister, Solicitor, Notary  -  Public, Etc.  Sandon. British Columbia.  ,      NOTICE.  I herebv warn the pul>l"c not to' contract any  debts with my 'wife, Irene Compeau, of Mc-  Mufaan, as-1 will not be responsible for any  such debts. . . '���������.������������������_,���������  ISAAC COMPEAU.    .  October 19th, 1901.  Established 1858.  Kaslo & .Slocan Hailway.  International Navigation 1 Trading Co,  Shortest and quickest route to the east and  all points on the 0. N. & It. and Northern  I'acillo Railways in Washington, Oregon and  Southern States.  TIME CARD EFFECTIVE AUdUST ist,   1901.  KASLO & SLOCAN RAILWAY CO.  8:30 a.m.  10:55 a.m.  leave...  arrive..  , .Kaslo...  ..Sandon.  .arrive 4:00 p.m.  ...leave, 1M5 p.m.  Jlaniifacturers of all kinds of  ��������� Plain and Fancy  VICTORIA, B.C.  BRANCH-VANCOUVER, B. C.  INTERNATIONAL NAVIGATION &  TRADING CO., LTD.  KASLO-NELSON ROUTE.-  5:20 p.m. leave..  9:10p.m. arrive..  . .Nelson....arrive 11:00 a.m.  .Kaslo leaV6     7:00 a.m.  EFFECTIVE OCTOBER 3LST.  Will operate in addition to usual  equipment,  TOURIST -''SLEEPING - CARS  ON CROW'S NEST SECTION.  Leave Kootenay Landing on Tuesday  and Friday, connecting at Medicine Hat  with main line cars for7 St. Paul via  Soo li/ie. '������������������  .  Connecting: at Five Mile Point with Nelson it  Fort Shenpard Railway both to and from Rossland, Spokane, Etc.  Ticicetssoldtoall points in United Statesand  Canada via Groat Northern, Northern Pacific,  O. P.. AN. Co., Ac, etc. '���������"  Ocean and steamship ticketRand rates via all  lines will be furnished on a* plication.  For further particulars call on or address  Roht. Irving, Manager. Kaslo, B. C.  Geo. Huston, Agent, Sandon.  Friday  only  and Boston.  for  Toronto,   Montreal  For time-tables, rates and full information call on or address nearest local  agent, or  H. W. Harbour, Agent,  Sandon, B.-.C-, or  J. S. Carter, E. J. Co.ylk,  D.P.A., Nelson.   A. G. V. A., Vancouver \  HOMEMADE  APPLE-BUTTER.  Care should be taken in the selection of apples for making the cider  which  is  to   be used  later  in apple-  butter.     When  sweet  apple-butter  is  wanted, good sweet apples, well matured     should   be  carefully     selected  from which the cider is to be made.  The  cider should  not be  allowed  to  stand and work',' but should be boiled  down as soon as possible after being  brought from the mill.    A large copper  kettle  can   be  used  to   best' advantage on the farm.    It should  be  hung  on  a  lar/je  pole  in  the  usual  way  and  the  cider  should  be  boiled  do.'jvn     as'    rapidly    as possible.    It  should     be     skimmed     from     time  to      time      as      the     residue      rises     to     the     top. A     barrel  should  be  boiled  down     about  one-  fourth.         In   other  words,   a  barrel  containing 50 gallons,  should be reduced by boiling to 12 gallons.  Care  should  be taken so as not to allow  the blaze to run up the sides of the j  kettle,   as it is  liable to  make    tho!  cider bitter.         The cider  should be  carefully stored in crocks or jars and  the     kettle     should     be  thoroughly  cleansed, if not used the same day.  Several bushels of good quality  sweet apples should be selected, pared and quartered. Two bushels-of  quartered apples are. required for one j  barrel of cider, that is about 12 gallons when boiled down. About one-  half bushel of quartered apples  should be placed in a kettle, a little "cider pou?*ed over them and cooked , until they can be mashed through  a -colander. Treat the others in the  sajne manner and7 place all together  with the cider in a large kettle, cook  slowly and stir constantly. With a  constant heat it should be cooked  until the cider will not separate from  the apples. In this condition it is  jellylike. It can be tested from time  to time by taking a spoonful and allowing it to drip in a saucer or other vessel. When in this jelly-like  condition remove the kettle from tho  fire and stir in ������lb ground cinnamon.  After mixing and stirring 5 to 10  minutes the apple-butter is ready for  jars, crocks or cans. It should be  dipped out and placed in the vessels j  and allowed to cool. Care should1  be taken not to break' the crust that  forms on the top after cooling. If  it is not broken, apple-butter properly made, will keep for years in  this condition by simply tying a  cloth or paper over, the top of the  . jar or can. i  Stirring,     apple-butter     in     large'  quantities  a   special  stirring     device i  is necessary.     It consists  of a^ piece '  of well-seasoned wood through which  several  holes are  bored at tlie ' bsee.*  To this bottom is fastened a  braided  brush of clean corn husks.     With  a handle from S to 10 feet long the  apple-butter can be stirred constant- ;  ly so that the bottom will not burn '  or stick in the least..       It must be  borne in mind that a great deal depends  upon  the stirring process.     If  this  is  faithfully  and  properly  done  and the other directions are followed .  a good product will result.  WiV<0  The Lover���������Say, this Romeo business  nail-an'  dere's a spider    down me back!"  I'm kotched on a  SOUR APPLE-BUTTER.  Where sweet cider is not available  or where sour cider is preferred, one  barrel should be boiled down to one-  quarter. When about half boiled  down, a half-bushel of quartered  Rarnbo apples or other apples of  good quality should be added and  stirred constantly. This should be  boiled for an hour or so, when another half-bushel should be added  and stirred in the same manner. As  soon as this is reduced so as to admit another bushel, they should be  added, cooked and stirred until the  same jelly-like condition is obtained  as described above.  When done about 20 lbs. of granulated sugar and \Yb ground cinnamon should be added and thoroughly  stirred 10 to 15 minutes. The fire  should then be removed and the butter put in jars at once. When cool,  cover as described above. Under no  circumstances should apple-butter of  $i*uf    kind    be    allowed to stand in'  brass or copper kettles after it is  done.! The kettle should : be thoroughly cleansed and scalded. Made  according to these directions apple-  butter will be smooth, jelly-like and  will keep for years, if kept in a moderately cool cellar or pantry; As a  tart, dessert, or spread for bread, nothing is more palatable and delicious  ���������than! homemade apple-butter.  SEWING HINTS.       ..  '.   y  When sewing on buttons with holes  through them lay a pin over the  button so that the thread with which  you are sewing will take in the pin.  After passing the thread through the  button as often as necessary, pull  out the pin and wrap ��������� the thread  round and round between the button  and the cloth; this will form a neck  for the button, making it at once  easier to fasten and  stronger.    .  Thc French patch is a piece inserted without turning the edges. ; The  hole is cut out, the piece fitted in,  both basted smoothly on stiff paper,  and the edges are darned together,  as closely as possible, with the tiniest of stitches and finest "of silk.  It does not take any more time to  insert a new heel into a small boy's  stocking than it does to darn a big  hole and if the work is neatly done  it will look better and be more comfortable. Mal<A them of Canton flannel in two .pieces like the heel of a  stocking or "a doll's cap with crown  in-shape of a U and a straight piece  sewed  round it.  In,darning a rent place, a piece under the threads running the same  way in both, draw the lips of the  tear closely together, and run back  and forth with line even stitches,  taking care not,to pucker thc.darn.  The thread used should match the  material exactly; use the ravel lings  if  they  are strong  enough. Ordi-  nany sewing silk split and waxed is  excellent, the idea being that thread  which is hard twisted does not sink  into the goods and is therefore more  likely to show.  USEFUL HINTS.  Where there are school children in  the -family, good, rich soup should  often be made for supper.  Respect the wishes of the little  folks  in  unimportant  matters..       It  will train their    judgment    for more  weighty  ones.  If the home dressmaker would iron  out her paper patterns just before  using, her cutting would be cmuch  easier and more exact.  A whisk-broom cut so it tapers to'  a point at one side is the handiest  thing for cleaning out the corners  when sweeping the stairs. , One that  is past service for its original use is  as good as a new one for this purpose. ',. .-���������'.;���������..' ' >  Plaster of Paris" will not set so  quickly and will mend things more  firmly if it is mixed with glue water.  Make it in the proportions: of half a  teacup of glue, soaked till soft in  lukewarm water, .then enough ; cold  water added to moisten a half-pound  of the plaster.  A wholesome way of stewing fruit  is to put it in a covered stone jar  set in cold water. Bring to a slow  boil, then set on the back;of range  for seven or eight hours, letting it  cook slowly all  the while. Eaten  with sugar and cream this is a capital addition to the children's supper.  For mending rubbers procure a few  cents' worth of red rubber from a  dentist, cut in small pieces ' into a  bottle nnd cover it with chloroform.  In fifteen minutes it will be dissolved. Apply with a brush rapidly before it hardens, keeping the bottle  j tightly corked to prevent evaporation. If a large hole is to be mended, sew.a piece of rubber, dam over  the place and give it several coats  of the fluid.  I When a change of seasons arrives  the careful housewife should1 be as  thorough in oiling metal tools that  are to be put aside for months, as  the wise farmer is about his tools.  The coal stove and its pipes, for instance, need oiling in the spring, .as  they will not be used till winter, and  in the fall the gasolene or oil stoves  and their oven need a coat of protecting oil or varnish.  REMOVING  DANDRUFF.  Scalp massage will overcome dan-  drulT by increasing the circulation  and elasticity of the scalp. After  brushing the scalp thoroughly every  night, massage with the lingers or  massage roller. Once a week use the  following  wash:  Powdered borax, two ounces, powdered camphor, one ounce; boiling  water, two quarts. When cold' bottle for use. Never use any preparation for face or scalp from the bottle  but always turn put enough for one  treatment in a small saucer or dish.  Rub this well into the roots of the  hair and . follow by a vigorous  brushing with a scrupulously clean  hair-brush.  THE BIBLE AS A WAR CODE.  How   Aptly   Chosen    Texts Have  ���������Been Used, in'South   Africa.  Mr. Kruger's cable to his Pretoria  relatives who enquired what w/as to  be done with the ex-P residents house  now it was no' longer tenanted by the  late Mrs. Kruger, was: "Read Proverbs, vii, verses 19, 20":���������"For the  goodman is not at home, he hast  gone a long journey.  "He hath taken a bag of money  with him, and will come home at the  day appointed."  ��������� Under "Kruger rule, every South  African editor found the Bible an  indispensable book of reference, most  proclamations from Pretoria containing Biblical allusions. The latest cable sent by Mr. Kruger has  now prompted a correspondent to a  Leeuwarhen (Holland) paper to enumerate a number of Scriptural mes- ,  sages exchanged by the Boer ,leaders  just before the. surrender of Cronje.  On February 25, 1900, Mr. Kruger telegraphed to General Christian ,  De Wet (who was to rescue Cronje):  ���������"Notify Cronje that large reinforcements are on the road, and lie  will be released. Psalm xxii., 21,"  which reads: "Save me from the  lion's mouth, for Thou hast heard  me from the horns of the unicorns."  De Wet heliographed Cronje the  same day at 12:20 p. m.; "President  telegraphs, "Stand firm, large reinforcements are approaching. As soon  as they arrive we shall attack at  dawn on the north.    Psalm lxiv.,7."  Crbnje replied with Psalm xx., 7,  also mentioning incidentally that his  food, supplies were getting short, to  which the ingenious De Wet retorted;  "Psalm lix.; 15":���������  "Let them wander up and down  for meat, and grudge if they be not  satisfied."        ,  But ��������� Cronje grew impatient; De  Wet's 'promised convoy of food was  long in coming, and he again heliographed,  "Psalm xx., 7":���������  "Some trust in chariots and some  in horses; but we will remember the  name of the Lord our God."  No relief coining on the morning  of the 26th, General Cronje heliographed: "The enemy has been enormously reinforced; I am hard pressed  Psalm iii., 1":���������  "Lotd, how are "they increased that  trouble me! Many are they that  rise up against me." -.'''..;'.V.-.v-  The unhappy general's final message to De Wet was at 4:10 on the  afternoon of the 26th: "Bombardment terrible; enormous losses. Majority- of the burghers clamoring for  capitulation.    Psalm lx.,  11":���������  "Lord'give us help from trouble,  for vain is the help of man."  But this message was captured by  Lord Roberts, who is generally credited  on the    Continent with having   ,  heliographed    to- both  De Wet and  Cronje:   "Psalm lxiii.,  9,  10,  11":���������  "But those that seek my soul to  destroy it shall go into lower parts  of the earth.  "They shall fall by the sword; they  shall be a portion for foxes.  "But the king shall rejoice in God;  everyone that sweareth by him shall  glory but the mouth of them that  speak lies shall be stopped."  Most of the verses have been most .  aptly chosen, and in many cases convey  the    meaning    of the sender as  perfectly as a long message sent over  the wires in the usual way.  DOILY IN STRAWBERRY DESIGN  SPEED OF BIRDS.  It is said that the speed of swallows, when emigrating, is not less  than fifty miles an hour; so that,  when aided by the wind, they soon  reach warmer latitudes. It has also  been calculated that tbe swallow, can  fly at the rate of ninety-two miles an  hour and hawks and several other  tribes at that of 150 miles an hour!  A DOUBTFUL COMPLIMENT,  A Parliamentary candidate for a  Scotch constituency came across a  crofter," who seemed to be dissatisfied with both candidates.  "It's nae use a-talkin' to me, sir"  said tho man to his would-be representative in Parliament���������"not a bit  o' use. The kind o' man we want  here is a risht-doon rascal���������one that  disna care a rap for man or beast I"  Hopeless as the case appeared to  be, the candidate bravely persisted  in expounding his views, and soon  succeeded in yiteresting the seeming  irreconcilable. Indeed, the crofter  was so carried away by the earnestness and enthusiasm of the vote-  seeker that, glowing with satisfaction, and anxious to make amends  for his first reckless remarks, he  seized the candidate's hand, and exclaimed :  "Siri ma vote's yours ! Ye're the  very man for us ! "���������  t-i  is  is  !  1  '���������i*  { ^gsa  ^Trr-r^e^ya  ������������g������a3ir������mgia-arjrgr..rg������,*....i un���������i "|Ynn  | who  originated it would  liko, to  exJ  j tend it.       There is even talk of exchanging  children  between  neighboring countries, so that they will gain  still more paluable experience.  Good for Bad Teeth.  Not Bad for Good Teeth  c  Sezedont . <��������� ��������� 25c  Sozodont Tooth Powder 25c  Large Liquid and Powder 75c  Hall & Ruckel,  Montreal  *xtfejjQK.������^-^nwwkai^a������rTrifrtd*^Mut  KINGS   HATE   ADS. '  And.Have an Unpleasant Way  Showing It.  LONDON'S LOST DOGS.  During August nearly 4,000 stray  dogs were seized by the police within  the Metropolitan and City Police  districts. ��������� Of those captured in London 1,<>96 wei:o removed to the Home  at Battersea. In this period a considerable number of persons are  known to have been bitten, but no  case of rabies was certified by the  veterinary-  surgeons.  CRYING BABIES.  has earned for itself THE GOOD REPUTATION it now has  and will always sustain. -   "  .'UNIFORM EOOD QUALITY DID 11'      M ������ges, 2SC, 40C, 50C. Olid ffiC.  j-p  YtfMiJI    t&/za wfr   best r������inU.i SHIP all yoair  ������^������ nT    Wfcan *��������� BUTTER, ECC8, POULTRY, APPLES. Othor FRJUTfi itnd PRODUOB, U  i he Dawson Coirs mission Co. Um,tcoib0ornVltYStland  of  Britons are quite accustomed to  see the' names of royalties figuring in  the advertisements as patrons of  this-or that tradesman. This might  appear to be good business for the  advertiser, but 'in reality it does  him ultimate harm.  There is 'nothing crowned, heads  dislike more than seeing their names  in advertisements. A prominent j  London tradesman; who had supplied  the Royal families of Europe, with  his wares for generations, applied  for the King's patronage after His  Majesty's accession.' The King demurred to granting it on the.  grounds that the tradesman was an  extensive advertiser, and was- very-  fond of citing the names of his  Royal customers. The patronage  was ultimately granted only on the  conditions that it was not in any  way advertised.  Foreign Royalties are equally   an-  The  Cry  of  Signal  Babies    never  isome very, good  i  An Infant is Nature's  of Distress.  *  cry  unless  reason for  cry  of  a  b'aby  is  nature's  there  is  it.    The  warning-  signal that there is something wrong.  Every mother ought to get to work  immediately    to  find  out what that  something  wrong  may  be.        If  thd  jfretfuln'ess    and    irritation    are not  : caused by -exterior sources, it is conclusive evidence that the crying baby  iis ill.     , The only.safe and-judicious  thing to  do  is to  administer Baby's  Tablets    without the  - WORTH OF RAILWAYS.    .  The railways of the wo<id are today worth from ������5.000,000,000 to  ������6,000,000,000. This probably represents one-tenth of the total wealth  of civilized nations, and one quarter,  if not one-third oi their invested capital. The world's whole stock, of  money of every kind���������gold, silver and  paper���������would purchase only a third  of its railways.  HELP  WANTED.  Own  delav.  For  slightest  indigestion, sleeplessness, the  irritation accompanying the cutting  of teeth, diarrhoea, constipation,  colic, and simple fevers, these marvellous little tablets have given relief in thousands of cases and saved  many precious baby lives. Do not  give a child so-called "soothing"  medicines; such only stupify and produce unnatural sleep. Baby's Own  j Tablets are guaranteed to contain no  Liverpool embarks most emigrants  ���������118,552 last year, to Southampton's 4.9,002.  If you write c!0 words a minute  your pen is travelling at the rate of  300 yards an hour.  Tooth Powder 25o  Dissolved in water  can    be given to the  Mrs. Walter Brown,  r"ljMilby, Que., says:���������"I have never  ! used any medicine for baby that did  1 as much good as Baby's Own Tab-  j lets. I would not be without them."  I Baby's Own Tablets are for sale at  lall"drug'stores, or will be sent di-  jrect on receipt of price (25 cents a  (box) by addressing the Dr. Williams'  iMedicine Co.,  Brockville,  Ont.  FIVE TONS OF TIME-TABLES.  Some idea of the immense amount  of work done in the offices of a railway with a mileage of 10,400 miles  may be gathered from the fact that  i the printed : matter issued by one  1 company, detailing the changes made  in the passenger services for the summer months amounted to over live  tons in weight. .  noyed at being referred  to  bv Brit-,     .  ., ,,       ,        . ,   . ,.  ish advertisers! and have often with- ! opiate or , other harmful  drugs;   they  drawn    their    custom on account of 'Promote.,   sound,    healthy    sleep begins.   A- manufacturer  of health ap-'^se they^go directly to .the.root of  pliances- recently found this out    to I ^ troubles.       -���������,.���������-..������������������  . .���������..  his cost. On applying to a foreign jthese \a? ^ ,  ruler for permission to mention thedy������unS'est mlant  Royal     name as     his patron, he  ,-. ceived a reply that the ruler in question did not wish to be advertised  as a great purchaser of health appliances, for the very -.good reason  that the impression would gain  ground-that the purchaser was ill,  and Royalties hate being* thought  invalids.     The     manufacturer     was  : ultimately only permitted to use the  Royal name in connection; with one  of his wares, which; had nothing to  do with medical considerations."  ��������� ���������,;���������-��������� Another London    firm had been in  the habit of'displaying the Royal  arms'- of England for a quarter of a  century without any question being-  raised. The salesmen were, however, surprised some time since to  seo a distinguished-looking 'gentleman . enter and demand by what  right they displayed the arms. One  of them replied that they had enjoyed the royal' custom, and presumed they had the right to 'them.,  "You haven't," replied the gentle-  ��������� man���������a prominent member of the  King's household���������-"and you had  better remove then* at once, or there  will'be trouble. You have, no right  to display those arms, and take my  advice and. remove them."  -���������Tho tradesmaii did not care to  argue the matter, and next day the  arms no longer' adorned his premises. ."..���������'-.'  No ; it does not pay in the , long  run to "boom" Royalty. Th(*y resent it, and have an unpleasan.t way  of showing resentment. i  YOUNG SIGHTSEERS.  Berlin has a child exchange. The  poorer people of the city who cannot  afford outings send their children to  country peasants and receive in return for an equal length of t time  peasant children who want to see the  city. The plan has worked so well  that   the  charitable   German   women  She���������You ought to be ashamed of  stealing a kiss. He���������You arc equally  guilty. You received the stolen  goods.  ������������������fflinard's Liniment '.Cures Diphtheria.  Amateur photography is a fad with  the Shah of Persia, and he has become quite skilful in the use of the  camera. He has .a positive mania  for being taken in every conceivable  attitude and dress, and has even  been photographed in bed. i.   ���������  Miiiard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc.  Deafness Cannot be Cured  by local applications, as they cannot roach tha  diseased portion of the ear. Thero is only onq  way to cure deafness, and that ia by constitu  tional remedies. Deafness ft caused by an  inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the;  Eustachian Tube. When this tube ia in-,  flamed you have a rumbling sound orimper  feet hearing,! aad when it is entrrely closed  deafness is the result, and unless tho inflatn.  niation can bo taken out and this tube restored  to its normal condition,, hearing will bo destroyed forever: ".nine cases out of ten aro  caused by citarrh, which is nothing but aa in.  flamed condition of the mucous Burface*.  1 We will give One Hundred Dollars for any  case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cun  not bo cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send  lor circulars, free.  P.- J. CHENEY" & CO.. Toledo, O.  \  the best.  Sold by DrutjgUtp, 75c. ���������  Hall's Famiiy Pills aro  The interest on Britain's National  Debt  more  Civil  is  millions, three millions  than the entire cost of the  Service.  THE MOST NUTRITIOUS.  He���������Well, we won't quarrel any  more about it, but just letit go as  it is, eh '.' She���������Yes ; but, George,  dear, for the sake of the future���������and  a -harmonious future���������I think you  had better acknowledge- before we  drop it altogether that you were  wrong.   Don't you, dear ?  Por Over fifty Years  Mm. WiwsMWa Soothing Stbpp has 1been;������������l bj  millions of mothers for their children while teetbinj.  ttroothc. the child, toftens the cuius. ������llny������ nam. euro,  windi cello, regulates the momach and bowels, and U tj������,  beat remedy for Diarrhcea. Twenty-fife cents a botlle.  Bold b'j druggists throughout the worloV Be sure m4  aa* for " MttS. WlHHLOW'S SOOXUINO SVRC*.  Do you think that money is the  real test of suicces.-r ?,. asked the eminent; man. I don't know about  that,' answered the other ; but it  strikes me that the lack of it is a  pretty accurate measurement of  failure.  lord's liiiem cures Goraei - in cows.  'Of five million people born' in the  United Kingdom and now abroad,  three millions are in the United  States,  and 'JO,000 in India.  BREAKFAST-SUPPER.  y  -***..*  a  Award's Liniment Cures Distemper,  The first Christian Science church  was organized iii 1887, tlie second  in 181)1. To-day there are over  COO such churches.  WALKING  OR  OUTINQ  a SUITS  Can be done perfectly by our French Process.  Try it  BHITI8H AMEI1I0AN DYBIHC CO.  MONTREAL, TORONTO,  OTTAWA  & QUEBEC  Instruments, Drums, Uniforms, Etc.  EVERY TOWN CAN HAVE A  lowest prioes ever quoted. Pine catalogue  ���������jOOillustratlong.maiiedfree. Writs us for any  thine: in Mculc or Musical Iimraaicnt-.  WflAIEY  MCE & 00., Limited,  Toronto, Out., aad Winnipeg, Man  ANTED-PARTIlfiS TO DO KNITTING  for us at home. AVe furnish yarn and  machine Easy work. Good pay. Send ������-tatnp  for particulars. Standard Hose Co., Depts 3.  Toronto, Ont.  , -  "A~NTEU-$2 PER DAY SURE-GEN-  . . tlemcn cr ladies���������not to canvas, buo  to omploy aijontR: position poraanent; $600  por year and expenses; roliabia Jlrin ; best  references; exworiencc uunoccwary, M. A.  O'KKEFE, address ISO Truth Office, Toronto.  "AN'TED-GOOD MEN ONLY TO SELL  our well known Kpecialiies. \Te arts  ono of tho oldoat and mo<t reiliabie flrmi in  Canada, Salary or commissioD. Exclusive  tnrritory. Outfit free. Pelham Nursery'Co.,  Toronto, One,  AGENTS WANTED FOR OUR NEW  Books. "Life of William McKinloy. The *  Atariyrod President," bIeo our new -Juvenile-;," Ifumily Bibles, Albums, etc. Our pi-iced  are low and our terms extra liberal. A free  prospectus if you mean business, or write !ol*  circulars and terms. William Brigps, iletho-  diat Book and Publishing House, Toronto. Ont.  'ANTED-RELIABLE MEN TO ACT  as local or travelling agents, either on  whole or part timo. Liberal terirs on salary  or conimlssicn, with exsjenses guaramopd.  Apply now. STONK & WELLINGTON,  Canada's Greatest Nurseries, Toronto.  Dept. A.   rfflHB SUN SAVINGS AND LOAN COM-  .fl. PANY is telling 6tocks and debentures  drawing sood rates of interest and taking de.  posits ; r.hero opportunilics for investment aru  unequalled; reliable, agrenta arc wanted.  Write to the Compaiiy's address, Toronto  Of the 43-i millions inhabiting the  colonies of the seven-great'powers,  Britain rules over HIT million's.  France, with 50 millions, oomes second.  W P. C. I0i>8  10 ���������  j*7*-  ?Qr e'B shin i&SSmsntd.  & 0. GaJvert & Co., Manohacter, Englanti  SHEET IVSETAL    D0UQLA8 Bros.,  ___v...^^^ 124 Adelaide St.,  CORNICES.      Toronto,~      -       Ok*  OsimBnlori Line Steamships  Montreal to Lirerpool.     ISoatou  to Lirer-  pool.   PartUud to Li7crpooL   Vi������ Queens-  town.  Lirca and Vut Steauuhips. Superior aooommodttiei  for ������11 cliiues of pneongcrs.    Saloons and BUtoroeiq  are amidships.   Special attantiou has bctn gireo to tlv  Second Saloon and Third-Clans avcommodatloB.   Fof  ratus of passaico *Q<t ������U partli-uUn, apply to aiiy %&il  of tbe Company, or  Richards, Milii i Oo, D. Torrance 4 Co..  77 Stato St., Boston, Montreal and Portion*  'AFETY  ECURITY  AnE  l.NWSPENSABLE  KKATUHE3  Of  a proper depository for the savings of the people.   In  CANADA'S  PREMIER  COMPANY  these are the most distinctive characteristics. They are combined  with a profitable return to the de-  uositor.  Apply for particulars��������� ~  The CANADA PERMANENT  and WESTEBN CANADA  Mortgage Corporation,  Toronto Street, Toronto* THE MINING REVIEW���������Saturday, November 2, 1901.  The Texas Group Bonded.  The.Texas, a group of four claims,  situated on Spring creek,, three miles  from Sproules, has been bonded to C.  B. Taylor, of Sloi:an. The property  belongs- to A. T. Garland and VV. V.  Papworth, of Kaslo, and others. The  property has, been under lease before  and about 400 feet of work has been  done. The ore carries upwards of 100  ounces in silver and about GO per cent,  in lead. A small force of men have  been sent up to work on the property.  The Hagler Case.  The news as to W. L. Ilagler's arrest  is conflicting. It appears, however, he  and two others are involved in a large  theft of bullion at Boise, Idaho. He  promised to turn state witness and give  evidence against the other two, which  offer was accepted. It cropped up however, that the affair took a turn different from that expected and he was rearrested, and is now in tho jug. As far  as information available goes the theft  is a large one in values and so many intricacies that it may take considerable  time to unravel them, and is likely to  end in severe punishment. Hagler is a  worse egg than some used to think he  was when secretary of the Miners' union  here. It, is not unlikely now the union  is finding out more about him as time  passes along.  Washing  T^a'cKmes  Wooden and Fibre Tubs and  Pails ol' Every Description.  Clothes Wringers  Clothes Pins, Sad Irons,   .  Brushes, Etc.  WE HAVE EVERY THING TO  COMPLETELY OUTFIT THE  FAMILY LAUNDRY. CALL  AND SEE OUR USES.  MINERS'   -'  SUPPLIES.  Gold Seal White Rubber Coats    | Hip Rubber Boots, leather soles r-  Black and Yellow Oil Coats j Knee Rubber Boots,. leather soles  -   . i Blankets, Pillows, Quilts, etc.  ' CALL AND GET, OUR PRICES.  '" -T- "T- /"-���������"N        * * ~l ''       '  I���������L Giegerioh,  RECO AVENUE.  Phil Hickey Sued.  A suit having some peculiar features  will likely come up for trial at the next  sitting of the Supreme court, namely  Adams vs. Hickey. In this case Adams  ami a former partner named Miller are  bringing notion against Phil Hickey, the  well-known mining man, on notes made  iu Missouri some yearn* ago, where Mr.  Hickey was in the liquor business. The  original amount was about $1,600, but  accrued interest brings the amount up  to about twice that sum. ilr, Hickey  puts in the defence that the notes are  outlawed by the laws of the state in  which they were made,that they would  be outlawed bv the statute of British Columbia, and that in any case the notes  had been transferred to a bank which  had realised on a chattel mortgage which  had been given as collateral more than  sufficient to salis-fy (lie notes By way  of counter-claim Mr. Hickey afks for an  accounting of the money received from  the mortgage. An order was made yesterday ipsuimj a commission to examine  a witness in Butte.���������Nelson Miner.  . BYERS & CO.  16-2-1 Reeo Avenue, Sandon.  Their Silver Wedding.  As we intimated last issue, Mr. and  Mrs. A. Crawford celebrated their silver  wedding on Friday List, seating some  20 personal friendsat a most excellent  dinner. They became the recipients of  many costly silver presents, the tea  service presented by members, of the  lamily being one of the best to be had.  While the guests were enjoying themselves after the dinner, the juvenile tin  band of the place, headed by Aldermen  Cameron and McDonald and lawyer  Christie, called out Mr. Crawford and  presented him with an elahorate pipe,  tobacco pouch, tobacco and matches,  Mr. Christie being the spokesman of the  party. lie said the matches were a  remembrance of an incident 25 vears  ago, the tobacco was grown on a farm  on the Payne mountain, the pouch was  made from the skin of a crocodile killed  by Alderman Cameron in Bear Lake  and the pipe, was made from a branch  of the Tree of Life growing near Three  Forks. After spending a very pleasant  evening the party returned to their  hoine-f after wishing Mr. and Mrs.  Crawford a long and happy married  life.  FACTORY  BAKER STREET,  NELSON, B. C.  mm 'm c  COFFEE ROASTERS,-  Dealers in" TEA AND COFFEE.  We nre ofl'crine at the lowest prices  the bfc.st erudes of Ceylon, India, uhina  and Jupiui Tens.  For Prices see Nelson daily papers.  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  Kooteivay Coffee Co., ���������  P. 0. BOX 182.  WEST BAKER STREET, NELSON. B.C.  A. R. HEYLAND,  ENGINEER,  AND PROVINCIAL LAND SURVEYOR.  SANDON, B.C.  The flost Complete Health Resort  On the Continent of North America.  SITUATED HIDST SCENERY  UNRIVALLED FOR GRANDEUR.  ID M p,  HALCYON SPRINGS, ARROW LAKE, B.C.  Resident physician and nurse. Boating,  fishing and excursions. In telegraphic communication with all parts of the world. Two  mails arrive and depart every day. TERMS.  $15 to *18 per week, according to residence in  hotel or villas. Its baths cure all nervous and  muscular diseases. Its waters heal all kidney,;  liver and Btomach ailments. |  FOR   S-AJLiEl.  We have a fine stock of Men's Boys', Ladies' and Children's  Boots and Shoes which will be sold at cost and under, iu order to make  room on the shelves for our groceries. We have ou hand a good  selection of the best makes.'  Cody Avenue.  JALLAND BROS.  A limited number of Shares iu  Similkameen Valley Coal Co.,  Limited. ���������  For further particulars and  prospectus apply to  Wm. W. Fallows,  '   SANDON.  Official Agent for Slocan District.  .Dealers fix. TO eats  AT SANDON  ROSSLAND, NELSON, KASLO, PILOT BAY, THREE FORKS, SLOCAN CITY.  ill  "41  ���������*'  HAIILiUIIUIILUIHIIU^M  ������r-������->. * ,.*-

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