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Mining Review Dec 2, 1899

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 *0". ..'-.'  niHr.  /^' s^^ <$/  VOL 3.-NO. 26.  SANDON, B. C.f SATURDAY, DECEMBER 2, i893.  FIVE CENTS.-  ���������������?���������.  IBP OUR RESOURCES.  let iOs Have Something Instead of  Futile Strife.  A most   pertinent question   to  ask  'now is, AVhat is the provincial government doing to develop the resources of  the country and to settle it with a desirable class of people'!   It is admitted  ���������oil every hand that  the province has  exceptional possibilities���������an immense  area,   a specially fine climate, untold  mineral wealth   in   diversified forms,  large   nreas ��������� of  ranching land,   huge  belts of (he most   fertile  agricultural  and  fruit growing land   in the  world,  with all other natural conditions favorable, immense blacks of forest producing the best building timber in the  world,   and   our   streams   and   rivers  abounding in  the finest fish,  ever produced in inland waters���������everything in  fact guaranteed by nature to make tho  province the homo.of many times the  present population   of Canada, in the  mercantile, industrial, agricultural and  financial classcs,nnd the govornmont is  doing little or nothing to secure tho  population for which  tho country has  so  many   and such   varied  opportunities.  In our cabinets wo have but too often  men of but simple mediocrity, wliose  chief aim is'to draw their salaries and  to hold their parties in power, and a  House of representatives, the highest  aim of whom as manipulating a sectional vote to secure their return when  ever elections may recur. From tho  ' standpoints of those classes, their acts  may be highly commendable ; but is it  all going to develop tho country, by  giving it the institutions essential for  its growth,advertising it abroad '! Some  say the s-ilnrics paid to our cabinet  ministersare insufficient to get the beat  men in ollice giving their whole time  to it. If this is so, by all means double  them if necessary.  Tha fact of J.ho matter is the province has outgrown a dependent colonial Binge, and loudly calls for local self  government.    Our local matters can no  more  be   handled now from Victoria  Jlmn" Canada   can bo  governed   from  Downing street.    Eycry   mile of  the  unorganized country calls for money to  build wagon roads, trails, bridges,  etc.  The country wants  more schools  with  better   moans   for   sustenance.     Our  farming districts are calling for immigrants "with moans for settlement  to  supply ihe mining districts with farm  products.     Our "minerals, other  than  the precious metals, are offering- openings for large factories, and uur forests  are ready to supply all  with building  materials.     To   extend   this .development  for which   the country  is  now  ripe calls for the aid of capabic_mon in  our legislatures, and not those who will  pettifog    in    vote-stealing legislation  side agencies; owners cannot demand  nnd get,whatever prices they desire,  in the next place niiiiiy of the properties have never yot paid for the money  expended on them, and that some, of  them will never do it goes without saying. .Next, at the instance of the worst  element in the Coeur d'Alene, a number of onr miners are worked on till  they secretely get pledges from our  representatives, who on all election  plutlorms openly declared thero had  been loo much tinkering'with the cicc  tion laws, to introduce the most objectionable law ever passed in the  country.  Supposing now the boot was changed  and that a Jaw was passed limiting the  working hours of clerks,   bar tenders,  etc , to eight, and that, these clerks and  bartenders   demanded   of   employers,  many  of   whose   businesses were not  then paying,   the same wages for the  eight hours they had been to that time  getting for past services ;   that  these  bartenders and clerics   fo/nicd a  union  that took in all   who had  served  any  timo'at either business,  and that that  theunion demanded for the most inefficient of its members the wages for eight  hours  formerly paid to   the best men  foe  the former hours of labor,  wo ask  the storekeepers, hotel men, etc., in all  fairness,   how   they   would    like   it?  When again wc add  to this condition  of things "the fact  that tlicso bartenders and clerks so extended thoir unions  as to prevent help from coming in under any conditions, how would it improve the tempers of the business men  and  saloon keepers,  especially   when  the politicians   were gloating   over it  hoping   to make enough  votes'out  of  the trouble to again return themselves  to oflice.    [fin this situation the agony  was intensified by cries of "Open your  stores and saloons and run them.    We  don't care whether you  make money  or lose, you have got to run them that  wc  may make money,"  the  picture  would be properly presented.  1 Sill I  mi  Ihih.  Keep Out tlie Element That Makes tlie  Peace and Prosperity.of a Country, Its Wanton Sport.  Labor Trouble Notes.  Why should there, Will any one tell  us, be ten hours' work for the surface  miner and but eight for the underground man, when all good miners say  they would rather do underground  than overground work ?  The Nelson Tribune is now turning  its guns on the Canadian and English  capitalists who arc investing in American mines. K it would shoot the B.  C. legislature that passed the laws that  are driving those people to do that, it  would be more sensible and effective  work.  A mine owner, in the Nelson Tribune, wants to know why it is that a  syndicate holding properties in two  seofions of the silver-load district have  to pay two rates to men. In one district they can hire at S3 00 and in another they have lo pay $3.50, if they  work their properties.  Mr. E. Rammolmeyer, who was manager of the Emily E'-lith mine at Silverton for some time, has closed down  the property and left tho place.   Since  If the labor agitations,  that are now  stirring the mining districts of British  Columbia,   originated    with    resident  miners of the province, who have boen  here for years and intend to make the  province   their home, they   would be  .entitled  to every consideration of our  parliament and the  capitalists of the  country.   In so far as residents arc involved, they are eutitled'to this consideration; but it is patent to those who  have looked into lhe matter   that  the  trouble sprang from some of the Coeu r  d'Alene agitators, that instigated the  reign  of terror   across   the lines,  and  rendered the operations of capital on a  paying basis out of the question.   It  appears to us that it becomes the duty  of those interested  to bring evidences  of this Cully before Commissioner Clute  when ho visits the Slocan'.   In so far  as The Itcview is concerned,  we have  never opposed an  eight-hour law   for  miners,   in   short,   wc would  support  one tomorrow for all who have (.6 earn  their living by days' wages, as we want  to see alPelasses used alike.   Wo  dv.  not believe in making fish of one class  and flesh of another simply because, as  New Denver correspondent of the  and the ore   has increased   in this  distance from 'JO to 30 inches in width.  A? no ore of ihe mviiio nature has  previously been Inund in this district,  it create1- c insider.) bio interest among  mining men. The following is a copy  of an analysis by a prominent assayer  nnd analytical cheinisl���������Gold, 53-10  oz.; (silver, 4~>2 7-10 oz.; copper, 23 per  cent.; lead, 2S] pur cunt, with values in  ssiiio and cobalt, base, arsenical, iron  and silica.  MINES' AND Mft  PERSONAL   MENTION.  Andy Grif>rson has gone lo Kaslo to  take a"sit," and help the local sports  ouff in hockey.  J. Barnes, who used to have the express run between here and Nakusp,  has been pent inlothe Boundary country, and W. C. Hall J of Winnipeg, has  taken tho vacancy here.  The Rev. J. A. Cleland, is to remove  to Eugene, Oregon, next week, to which  place lie has received a unanimous  call. lie will miss Sandon's high hills  there, but may have a higher pile of  greenbacks.  Guests at the Raco.  The \Vake:ield tram will si n:i ho  completed.  The Standard, at Three Pork*, is putting in j.jO of tunnel.  They i\rr working <]i������te a force on  the Miller Cieek propertv.  The new management will ^.icrfly  have hold of the Lucky Jim.  Dr. G������mm and associates, are 'l.crtly  to stock 'the Get-there-Eli grot, n, on  Twelve Mile.  en  at  the  ^ o    _..        =  _.a_     the labor trouble began  ho was  doing  until capital is so defied by labor as to I wljat ne could   to   get   the   property  be driven out of tho country altogether j started up with a full force of men, and  and put back de* eloment a quarter of a  century.    Wo want men  who will rise  fully above all this, grasp tho needs of  the province with capable  minds and  willing hands,   and give  the   country  the growth .nature designed it to.have.  First.We want municipal.institutions  ���������'., over   all. the'.. unorganized   territory  vested  with power to make loans,  to  make   public   improvements, and on-,  ddwed ..with power, to collect personal,  really and income taxes,  and to spend  them locally in   the   public interest.  We again want capable, men in all the  countries   of  Europe   advertising , by  word, and practical evidences our great  resources   that .'wealth, . sufficient   to  meet the/requirements, may be drawn  tliis way, and conciliatory legislation  creating in capital and labor a bond of  union.   It appears to us. that it is the  duty of tho press and the capable men  of the country to take hold of all these  matters so that our next and  future  elections  will be run on issues  calculated to bring the country to the front  at a bound, instead of creating irritating issues between parties and sections  that can only result in.serious detriment to all concerned.       '    ���������  for his trouble the pcolplo cried"scab,  If the people of Silverton think it pays  tnem better to cry "scab" than to have  their mines worked thoy must be tho  best judges of their own requirements.  CHURCH NOTICES.    ''..-...'  'METHomsT, Rev. A. M. Sanford, B.A;,  pastor.���������Regular services will be held  to-morrow at 11 a. m.  and 7.30 p. m.  Rev. J. A. Cleland will preach at the  morning service!  PiiKSiiYTisiiiAX, St. Andrews.���������Rev. J.  A. Cleland, will preach his farewell  sermon to-morrow at 7:30 r>,in.  ��������� Union Sabbath School in the Methodist church at, 12:15 p.m., after close  of morning'services. Everybody welcome. '  The Other Foot.  Frequently you will hear throughout  the Slocan merchants and hotelkeepers  blaming, if not censuring, the mine  owners ior not opening the mines. It  would be well to consider that even  mine owners are human, and how^he  game .would woric if the boot was  placed on the other foot. In the first  place, the-value jpf ores is fixed by out-  A TERRIBLE DISEASE.  "I have ��������� been troubled with sal?  rheum for 6 years and could got nothing, to'cure me until I took Burdock  Blood Bitters. It only required live  bottles to make a complete cure." Mrs.  Jas. Delzill, High Bluli; Man.       -  WHAT Dir A. E. SALTER. SAYS.  .Buffalo, jN. Y.���������Gents :���������From my  personal knowledge, gained in observing the effect of your Shiloh's Cure in  cases of advanced consumption, I am  prepared to say it is the most reliable  remedy that has ever been brought to  my . attentention. It has certainly,  saved many Irom consumption. Sold  at McQueen's Drug Store.  Nelson Tribune puts it. the fish element "controls the electoral voto of the  camp," but on the broad basis of justice to labor'irrespective of its voting  power altogether. But such a law  should not be tyrannical���������it should  not reduce the working classes to the  condition of slaves, limiting their earning capacity, and dep>ivi:ig them of  that, birthright of all British subjects���������  the right to do as they like with their  labor.  The Reyiew too has always favored  the payment of $3.50 to good miners in  the Slocan, though it is not the duty of  newspapers to fix. wages between'employer and employee in any capacity,  but it has opposed, for humanitarian  reasons,  actions   and  tactics  thai try-  either   to force inferior men  on  employers   at that figure or deprive thorn  of the means of earning a living at the  calling of their choice altogether.   '1 he  miners' union,   for instance, takes all  shades and conditions of men, who profess to be miners, into its ranks, and  demands   for   those,   that   it  is   well  known are unable  to earn more  than  $3.00, the wages   they should for the  best  men in the  camp.   There is no  questioning th������ unfairness of this, and  it is because of its unfairness that The  Review disapproves  of it.   There are |  plenty of employers who  would  hire  those inferior men   at what  they are  worth;   but   the  stipulations   of   the  union are that if owners cannot be coerced  into   paying them  wages, it is  known all around  they are  incapable  of earning, they musl  either  take up  work uncongenial to them or leave the  country.   This is  a line of tactics disallowed by any other union of whose  working we have any knowledge, and  should be discarded by the miners..  If worthy resident miners operated  on the lines approved of above, and  ended their agitations by making these  demands and others on similar-'and  harmonious lines, they would have a  strong fortification for their defence.  But time willprovo that thoy will not  end with this and their present fullde-  ninnds. For the past couple of years  the agitators, who set the hall rolling  among the otherwise peaceably disposed miners of this country,- have  been spreading anarchy and terror  throughout . many districts : of the  States, the Coeur d'Alene district being  lho. central scene of their operations,  until now capital is literally handicapped making livings for 'lien mining  with their mouths only.  It becomes the duty of the owners,  capitalists and all others of this country to sec that liberal concessions aro  made to honest labor in every legitimate form, but to be firmly bonded  together to nip in thebud the-movements'and-encroachments of the anarchists, that are the cause of such  troubles, wrongs and crimes across the I  lines.  J. Bo?*, Toronto.  ,T. D. MoMaster, Rochester, N. Y.  E. B. Str.islier, Rochester, N. Y.  A. 11. Blmnonaur, New Denver.  Chas. McNeil, Spokane.  James Moffatt. Nelson.  John Diflor, West Superior, Wis.  C. S. lUahdall, New Denver.  H. L. Jonhson, Rosebery.  J. M. Coombs, Winnipeg.  S. Haas, Spokane.  David G. Brown, Great Falls, Mont.  J. Albert Dalton, Sherbrooke, Que.  O. T. Stone, Kaslo.  John Keen, Kaslo.  G. O. Buchanan, Kaslo.  James B. McRea, Silverton.  E. A. Baker, Vancouver.  V. J. Trethway, Vancouver.  C. B. Bowman, Vancouver.  A. W. Bristol, Vancouver.  L. K. Lindsay, Kaslo.  Frank D. Smith. Toronto.  It. W. Gordon, London.  Win. Rrydson, Toronto.  II. E. Maodonell, Nelson.  J. K. Clark, New Denver.  II. Giegerich, Kaslo.  J. C. Shook and associates hnvc-ial  over the Call?ment and Jlechi uruup  about Mo.OOO. under bond.  We iiiidTstaiid thnt arrangements  are being made to resume work on tho  Treasure Vault, above the 'Madison,  shortly uii a large scale.  Erne-it Mansfield is having considerable work done in. hit camp on the  south fork of the Kaslo creek. He has  bonded the Champion and Lost Bov  recently for -S3,00U.  Tho Ajax Fraction is now working  in an 8-inch vein of solid ore, running  from IM to 225 oz, silver. The chute  is strong above, but lho depth is so far  unknown. A carlo ui will be shipped  in a few da vs.  AlINING RECORDS.  Recoided  at  New Denver.  LOCATfOXS.'  Nov Hi���������Aha, s f Carpenter  Ilickoy.  lf>���������Ladysuiilh, reloc Jewel.  Lood.  20���������Cameron fr, Moivicii slid  Cameron.  .cr, P J'  Dan Mc-  c,  WK  Sandon Ore Shipments,  The  merits  following is   a list of ore ship-  over the   K. & S. from Sandon  for the week ending December 3:  ASSESSMENTS.  Nov 1.3���������Vulture fr 5 year*,  years, Vull 2 years.  IS���������Rest fr.  20���������Monitor No 2.  21���������New Gething.'  1'OWEH  op  Axrouxcv  Yulcure 2.  . Nov 20���������Galena  F Lloyd. J .in 5.  Mines, Ltd. to  Galena  MIKE.  Noble Five   TONS.   40  Total  40  McGuigan Ore Shipments.  The following is a statement of ore  shipped from this station for the month  ofNovember :  Mine. Tons.  Rambler-Cariboo  60  Native Silver Bell  4S  l.KANT  OF   WATER  EIiillT.  Nov 20���������Water right transfer.  Mines to Carlton Hand, July 2S."  CERTIFICATE OF I-lllHlOVEirKNTS.  Nov 3���������Jessie.    S���������Chicane.     10���������Eldorado. J S���������Telephone. 22-lAtlas No 3.  TRA.VSFEUS.  L Nicholson  Northwest  Total  ...10S  Tay-  Kaslo B. of T. to the Rescue.  Messr.*. O. T. Stone and G. O. Buchanan, members <,( the I-Gislo.'Board of  Trade, were in -he city, Monday, interviewing the city 'GOuncirjt6_sce~'whiLt  steps could betaken to get the miners  anil mine owners into a consideration  of differences between them. We understand that since then some interviews have been had; but, of course, it  is highly improper'������������������ lo say anything  more about it until terms ���������are fully  agreed on, or negotiations are broken,  oil'. ���������������������������'.���������  Notice to the Piiblic,  On the Ajai.  At the Ajax a contract was.let, to  sink 50 feet on the ore body, on No. 5  level.   The shaft is now down 20 feet,  j.. This is to notify the householders  and business men of the city that the  council have taken over the scavenging of the city, and appointed me  collector of alljscavenging fees. Ali  such fees and dues are due on the first  of each month. The first payment due  and,payable on the 1st of December.  All such payments not made to me o-  my representative on or before the 7th  of each month will be collected in a  summary manner.  L. DOOLAN, Health Inspector,  Nov 1-1���������Snowbird L M  to J W Kvie, Nov 7. "  AuroiM i,  LU   Forbes   lo  Mining Syndicate, Nov 11.  Dividend  J.   A   Thompson  to   same,  same.  Diana j, J E Broiiae to same, same.  15���������Vulturo fr, O W R.ifoie to  Financial and Mining Trust of Canada, Nov 15.  JO���������Adirondack   1-9, W Nivon to Wni  Hunter, Nov 14.  IS���������Bird iv i-,  S T Walker to O B  lor, Sept 10. '���������-,,',-  Rose Marie ,}, Jas if Mo'ran to C \Y  Greenlee, Nov 17.  MerriniHO, G- D Long,' N S Tucker, A  Allan'and James. Ward to E L Sawver  and W Chaplin, notice of bill of sale^ in  escrow, $12.000,'Nov IS.  20���������GOP, J MM P.cneclum to DF  Burke, $900, Nov 2.  Marco Polo, E ILrsch,  assignee of. the  "   '"  July 28.  .     .-.  to F L  Byron. $500, Nov 21.  23���������Uartney, notice of equal owner-  ship, signed by All Bleinen.iur, G H  Crawford and F Kolly.  Clipper ;;, O..J -Marino to P Burns  W J Wilson, Dec 24.  24���������Silverito, Silver Ridge, 'BillrD,  Ground Squirrel and Silver fr, notice of  transfer from J Foster, AC Allan; J  Cory and J F Kelly to W S Drowry, Nov  Slocan Maiden and Slocan Boy -;��������� in  each, Chas Garrity to C K Hammond,  SeptS.        ���������      ���������      . "'���������'  25���������Hewett, Hewett fr, Rincon and  Rincon fr, notice of bills of sale being in  escow for all interest.  Galena Mines Co, to C IT Hand, J  22��������� Repeater   JV   Purvlance  and  CRAMPS AND PAINS.  Mr. John Hawke,,.Coldwater, Ont.,  writes : "Dr. Fowjer's Extract of Wild  Strawberry is a wonderful cure for  cramps and pain's in the stomach. I.  was a great sufferer until. I gave it a  trial, but now I have great coin fort."  L    '       I       ���������        ���������   ���������!  ������������������pi M1"IH11I   fllMf    III   ������������������ ||_ ^   C^Ji"������^aitlliT ~"~        ^^ " ~ "      " "    T~~^ ~~ -i-���������*-   ���������     ���������..    ������������������-_.   ._.������._ _- ��������� _���������,.__���������.-���������,      ..-���������������      ������.  .^L.^ ���������._.  ... ..   -    ......      ��������� a. man.   I wonder that you' can sea'so] lered above the silent town. Sho could I ricia sought  vainly   for  words.  Stan-
much ot her   and  remain simply her j seo quite  plainly  the barracks across | ley   looked   across   the   table;  at    the
*9'
Miss Collier looked up into the lieu-
fenaut's fuc�� as he stood before her
and asked:
Shall  we  dance or sit  it  out."
Aanley  said :
" Your pleasure is mine," and guessing what her pleasure was, he added:
" Shall we go on lhe steps or stay
here?"
���aha rose, and they went out into
the warm spring   night.
" I know you did not want to dance,"
said Miss Collier.
For reasons Lest known to liimself
Stanley   was   in   no   gracious   mood.
He answered uncivilly enough: "Bul
perhaps   I did."
" Then," with the sofl.esl inflection
of her. soft voice, "Iain more intcr&sl-
ed in iyour welfare than you are yourself. If vou are ,to start at reveille,
you1 should rest now. You should really
not  have  come   to-night."
She knew^why ho had come. Sho
knew. tha.t it was because Maurjicia
Meredith had told him 'that it he wero
going to bo too busy lo lake her she
would release him and go with Mr.
Kendall, which was tantamount to
-.^ "^pulsion.
Stanley now contrasted her indifference with Miss Collier's gentle, solicitous tones. ' Of a sudden ho wondered if Miss Meredith were selfish,
which was what. Miss Collier meant
him to wonder. A still, smooth voice
often flows over  unexpected depths.
But, of cours* continued she, gazing off iuto lho blue-black sky and
seeming to inodilale aloud, "you had
4o bring Mauricia."
ilanley was  up  in  arms.,
' I beg your pardon. 11 was my wish
tor do so. Miss Meredith offered to excuse me."
"Did she? But, of course, she did I
She is always considerate, I fear I myself should not have boen so generous. I am not of a generous nature.
But, then,"���the thought seemed just
to occur to her���"1 suppose Mr., Kendall stood ready to bring her. 1 think
ho is in love with her. Don't you?"
She turned her head and looked into
bis eyes, with a vague sort of speculation. They might have been discussing an interesting but impersonal
KjuesLion.
It would nol'surprise mo."
le was  loo obviously cool.
" f hope so,  because she deserves to
be happy, and I think she cares more
than a little  for  him."
"What makes you think that?"
Stanley asked witii exceeding carelessness.
" A great many liittle things which
i, man would never take into accounl,
out which a girl knows from her own
jxperience "���tho impersonal eyes grow
very personal for ono short instant,
then dropped in confusion���" or from
nor own observation. Have you seen it?
[ think you will if you watch. It is
tither that or a desperate flirtation.
But I believe Mauricia to be above
flirting. I have never thought lhat
she deliberately went about breaking
Will Henderson's heart or Lieutenant
Cook's. Any man would naturally fall
'a love with  hor.   I should.if I wero
friend.    Your  heart must  bo of stern   the parade-ground, and Ihere was not
stuff."
Sho chocked a sigh, and resumed her
gaze at the stare. Then, as if following out a train of thought, she recommenced : i   .
" That in itself is proof (hat she is
not a flirt. Slio lias nover flirted with
you. Of course, though, it may lie. (hat
.she has been engrossed with Mr. Kendall."
Neither view was comforting lo
Stanley. The little things which Miss
a light in any window..Still from the
silence rang in hor eais, as thoy had
rung in the music's strains! the Hitter
words, " Mere friends," and still before her eyes rose the picture of those
two as she had seen them when she
bad gone out upon the steps, She bowed her head on her bare arms to shut
it out, and for a long, long while she
did not move.
When she looked  up again the barracks  were gone.    Over  all   tho  land
Collier had insinuated began to recur | was lho darkness which comes before
Lo him. Thoy were very small things dawn, and in hor heart was a hope-
indeed, so he enlarged thorn, since love, lessncss as blank. How dark, how inky
when iti may not be, as happy as it | the night bad grown I It must bo very
would'like, prefers to ho as miserable lato. She was.cold, bull she was not
as it may. | tired.   Sho would wait now unlil morn-
Miss Collier's gaze was not so fix- >ng. In a little timo tho house would
(id~ upon the star, l hat she could not ho .astir. Sho must breakfast with her
see" into tho hall. Sho watched it, and, father.
she'watched Stanley, and almost im- She put on a heavy capo about her
mediately she was rewarded, She saw' shoulders and went back to the win-
,Mis3 Meredith nnd Lieutenant Kendall    ' "
coming down the corridor, and she saw
that Stanley did not see.  .
She turned and faced the latter nnd
cau'ght his hands in hers and leaned
toward him. Tho soft voice had never been more sympathetic, more
low.
" But, perhaps," it murmured, " I
.have only just thought of it when you
were so "silent, Perha,ns I am hurting
you. Aro you a mere friend, or do you
love her, too ?"
Woman cs-nnot play at chess, I hey
say. because she cannot plan her moves
or determine those of her opponent
far enou'gh in advance. It is not the
case,  when   men   are   her   pawns.   She
dow. By and byo she heard somo one
moving. A match was struck in the
next room. There wore heavy footsteps
that tried to fall softly upon the stairs.
Every one fancied her asleep, no
doubt.   ���
By and bye her father opened her
door soflly and tiptoed into the room.
" I have sat up to take breakfast
with   you,"   she   hastened   to   explain.
" In a ball dress ?"  he said.
"Afler or before six il is correct,"
she told him gayly.
" Stanley   will   be   hero,"   he  said.
"For  breakfast?"
' 'YesJ It is half-past four. Wo will
be ready in  ton minutes.
He  went  out  and    the    girl  looked
t/iotty, disordered head, Mis3 Meredith
studied the 'light effects on his buttons. Then she affected'to.yawn. And
still no words would como. Speech and
consecutive thought  wero   not.
And still the, iioulenant watched the
sweet, tired-face unlil tho shadowed
eyes turned and looked out of the
window. A shutter was open and Miss
Meredith saw"-hal the darkness was
passing, that ihe,light and the dawn
wero near. ;
Suddaul<T''he lieutenanl pushed back
his chair and rose and went toward
her. Miss Meredith sprang to hor
foot and backed against the wall. But
Stanley had no mind to let hor rest
against anvthing'so hard and unfeeling. Nor did ho inoan^that sho should
keep her eyes upon the floor. Ho turned hen face up to his'and by the Light
that was quickly coming he saw all
that ho had been so Jong hoping to
see.. Yet Mauricia'could not resist reminding him, as she Iried faintly to
[rea- herself, 'But we are more friends,'
you  know."
Tho light broke in, too, upon Stanley's mind.
" So that is it, is il ?" was all tho
explanation of the luckless words
thajt be ever p-ave or that was evor
asked. " Well, supposing you make us
more than that," ho suggested.
SOME STIEEM STOEIES-
INDIVIDUAL   HEROISM  SHOWN   IN
LAST BOER WAR.
Iiicldc:iK   or, (lift1  lf.'uiorable  Conflict   ol
KSS1    !(<���!�� ecu   I lie    Tr.iUf.Timl    I'oroes
, :m;l (lie ltrltl-.li.
works on the supposition that fate will   again  into  tho   darkness, which  grew
not play into her hands, ' but if it
chooses so to do it is all the bettor,
and  fate  notoriously ��� favors  the fair.
Miss Meredith's approach could not
have been bettor limed. Stanley was
worked lo the requisite pilch of annoyance with her and liimself. He was also
irritated against Miss Collier, for causing his suspicions, even though they
might be just. So ho a.nswered'as sho
had planned.
"I am not so fortunate as to havo
any right to' love her." His voice raised itself in exasperation al. having to
admit, it. Miss Meredith and I are
mere, friends." I
Miss Collier drew away her hands.
Tho lieu tenant looked up, and then
he knew l.hn't IVTiss Meredith was stand-
in ir on the stops above,
, The soft voice picked up an imaginary conversation in the middle and
wont on with if, but Stanley lost his
head.
Ho said that he had something lo
attend lo al the barracks, and would
Miss Collier excuse him?
"Mf.ro, friends I" Ma.urVia said lo
hcr.solf over a/id over. We are mere
friends!"
"Mere friends!" she used a.s Ihe.
watch ward to pass (he gales of flirtation, nnd tor the rest nf (he cveninrc
she made Kendall happy, and horsolf
���well sho won intoxicated wilh Ihe
wine of  relali.ition.    and was radiant.
"T will go horn.? with Mr. Kendall
if you want to pack your bag or to
get a little sleep.,"' sho told Stanley.
Stanley determined not lo desert his
post. He would do his duly lo tho
end. "T have, the dance beforo tho last
wilh Mr. Kendall, and I can't miss
it."
Stanley assured her that it was immaterial lo him if she chose, lo remain
until daylight; lhat he was entirely
at her service.
But1 Mish Meredith did n'lt remain
until daylight. At two o'clock she
went home and sat in hor room at the
window looking out into the night.
Thero was not a sound in 'all lhe
worhd.   The stars   twinkled   and glit-
thicker before the dawn. ' " Mere
friends 1" Well, she would meet him as
a mere friend. Sho would, perhaps,
havo il to. do often enough-in the dull
future. It might bo best to begin at
once. ' [
The tinkling of a silver bell came to
her, sounding weirdly through the
night, and out of that night emerged
another figure. It ran up the steps
.and the front door opened and closed.
She drew her cape about her shoulders
and groped her way out of her room,
through the corridor, down lho stairs.
A candle was burning in tho hall. She
went on  into  the dining-room.
Her mother wan pouring tho coffee.
Her father and his first lieutenant
were already-sealed. Tho lieutenant
rose.
"Good morning again," he said,
cheerfully. He was too much filled
with the excilemonl of the occasion
now lo remember his injuries. '.' You
reproach our garments with the splen-
A girl who is watching her father
and two troops ride off at reveille to
tako part in a campaign ought, not lo
look radianL Neither should a giirl
with ordinary good sense stand barenecked and bare-armed in the cold air
ot sunrise before the astonished .view,
of several scores  of troopers.
Mrs. Meredith checked her own ,inch natioii lo weep, and bethought .herself of her daughter. She laid her hand
on one of the cold anus.
"Mauricia, how can you bo so un-
��� P'rudert," sho looked at. the beaming
face, ." how can  you be so happy ?"
Mauricia's' answer was not wiser
than might havo been expected.
"It's such a beautiful dawn, and il
was so dark,"  she explained.
WAS THIS ANDREE'S PARTY ?
A   CiHifllcl   In    Which   r.squlinaiix   Killed
Two Wlille .Ucii.   '
Speculation on the fate of'Andree
and his balloon receives fresh scope
from tho particulars,, of a loller published in the London Times. Tho writer
is Mr. A. D. Alston*, who has been in
charge for -"ibe las,t five years of Fort
dor of your attire, but  our mission is
lo  mnich   on   active  service,   and   not | Churchill,  the  most   northern  post of
to be beautiful.   We can only hope you j the Hudson's Bay Company. In tholel-
wilt excuse us."
" Certainly, and I will even be so
gracious as to wish thai lhe contrast
may prove a seasoning lo your bacon."
.There was a Toaring , fire in tho
grate, and she tl^re.w back the cape
from her shoulders. Hor neck and arms
shone white, nod the lights glittered
on hor hair. From tho crown of her
head, with its faded flower, to the lorn
ruffle of her skirt she was in sad disarray. But Stanley thought her very
beautiful, and memory came suddenly
back to time.
They tallied gayly, for all that they
were quite unhappv. Then Moriarty
reported that i he. sergeant-major was
at the door and would like to see
tho ranlain. The captain went out and
his wife  followed   him.
" Mauricia will take care of you,",
she said to Stanley. She had many
things  to  attend   to.
And  then   ;i silence   thai  would  not
tor. which is addressed to his undo,
Bear-Admiral Campion, and is dat-
od August 1, 1889, Mr. Alton says:
" You will, however, no doubt, be
greatly surprised to learn lho loss of
the Andree expedition up North. In
tho early part of this spring! an Esquimaux named Old Donald's Son, and
some more Esquimaux were trading
in the shop. After they had finished they all went out but Old Donald's
Son, who wanted to know if tho balloon had started, as two while men
had been killed up North last summer, and it was supposed - they had
come from the balloon.
TWO OF-WHITES  SHOT WITH ARROWS.
" I  did  not  pay  much  heod  to   the
bo broken came upon the two. Stanley   story,   but,  as   a mailer  of  duty,   rer
racked his brains for a sentence. Mau-
.portod il to Dr. Milne, at I<'orl York
Later on, however, two more Esquimaux, Stockby, and his brother, came
in, and they brought news which
leaves very little doubt that the expedition has come to grief up North.
" SLockby's brother, while hunling
musk oxen last summer, came across
a party of four white men shooting
deer. A party of Esquimaux who
wero approaching at the lime did not
see tho deer, and thought that the
white men were- shooting at -.' them.
They thereupon drew their bows and
���arrows'.'and. shot two of the whites,-
killing them, on 'the spot. ��� Tha other
two men ran away, pursued by the
Esquimaux, and it is hot known whether thoy escaped of not.
"BIG HOUND THING DP NORTH."
���'.' Stockby's brother saw the two poor
fellows lying dead with arrows
through them. ��� Ono was a iniddle-aged
man, short, broad and stout; the other
was a young man. The older had on
a knickerbocker . suit, with striped
stockings ; tho "younger had on a cloth
suit, and they both had on cheesecut-
ler or badge caps."; The Esquimaux
Wanted Stockby's brother to go back
with thein, as there was a big round
thing up North full of tobacco, clothes',
ammunition, etc., but ho did not go.
Ho, however, brought in two wolfskin
carpels, and a part of tho dress worn
by tho Esquimaux in the far North,
juelt to prove that ho had been as far
txa he said. I ��� have reported this to
the commissioner.
"A.   D.   ALSTON." ���
It has been estimated that with fav-| no official announcement was made, it   debarkation.      This  route would,    of
-curable   weather  the    transport  Sar-   'a. generally understood that the _Sar-   course,_��� have  been.'   several  thousand
��o  ..u r dinian  takes the most direct route to   miles   longer,  and  as  it  possesses  no
dinian. conveying tn<e Canadian troops Capc ^own> across the Atlantic ocean advantages over tbe direct route to
to tho scene of the war in South Af- ��� as indicated in the map above. -i compensate   for  this "disadvantage,   it
rica will reach Cape Town in thirty j An alternative routes and one which was decided to send the troops the oth-
^ ,. iu"    .^���t      rnu�� j:_4.���-���_ ��-�����. 1 it' was  thought  possible    the    vesst-l   . r way. '> ��� .-,
days at the most. The distancs from i migrht tak6i Vthat by-way of tho Whether they will arrive in time to
Quebec to Cape Town is 7,015nautical ' Straits of Gibraltar, Mediterranean march wilh General''Buller and have
miles, sved the Sardinian would only Sea, Suez Canal, Red Sea, Gulf o�� their Christmas dinner at Pretoria
need to make an average of 250 miles Aden, the Indian Ocea-n, the Straits of, remains lo be seen. One thing ia cer-
a day in order to reach its deatlnat/can Mad^Mrascar, and thence along the! lain, if General Buller gets there lhe
within  the time    mentioned.     While   African Coast to Durban, (he point of I Canadians will be along with him.
FEED THEIR SOLDIERS WELL.,
The British soldier is the best fed
individual of his class in Europe. He
receives for his daily rations 1(J ounces
of bread, 12 ounces of meat, 2 ounces
of rico, 8 ounces of dried vegetables,
IS ounces of potatoes, and once a
week he receives two ounces of salt,
four, ounces of coffee, and nine ounces
of sugar. .
��       MONEY   LOST   ON  HORSES.
According to fables made by sporting men over $250,000,000 is loat on the
turf every year. Of this ��50,000.000 is
lost on English race courses and about
$100,000,000 on Aust'ral'an courses. The
remainder is chiefly distributed, bo
twee'n France, the United States ant!
British colonies.
Tho Gordon Highlanders, the old
92nd, have no need to be ashamed
of Maju'ha Hill, for, whatever tho
faults of lho general may have been,
tho men at leant did thoir duly as
gallantly us thoy have ever done on
any of the many gloriouw fields emblazoned on thoir colours. They kopt
their ground coolly and. sleadily till
ninety-sv'x of them layidead or wounded on the Hpoc thoy wero told lo defend. Only twenty-four, out of tho
one hundred and twenty who scaled
tho heights escaped unscathed. H'ora
is' one out of many instances of individual, heroism displayed by tho
'.'Gay Gordons." {Privale John Murray
wap close to the brow over our lino
of advance during the final forward
movement of tho Boers.. A renegade.
Scotchman in the Boer ranks called
upon him lo surrender. To which' John
Murray scornfully replied: "I'll see
you hanged first," anf jumped' down,
receiving a bullet wound in the arm.
Half-way down the hill his knee fell
ou|l of joint, but obtaining I he .assistance of a ponirade to restore it to
plaeo he returned' at six o'clock with
his own rifle and sido-arriis and those
of a dead comrade. Murray waa
awarded tho distinguished servico
modal.
AN ARMY HOSPITAL HERO.
But lhe honouia did not all rest with
the Highlanders on that disastrous, bul
not inglorious day, The two army surgeons, Doctors Landoii and Cornish,
were both killed, whilst, with nobis
disdain of tho bullets that flew thicjj
as hail around them, they devote'd
themselves to the care of the wounded. And Corporal Farmer, of Ikf
Army Hospital Corps, wab t>peoially re
commended by Sir Evelyn Wood for tin
Victoria Cross in these terms: " 1 recommend to favourable consideration
lor tho Victoria Cross Corporal Farmer of tno Army Hospital Corps, win
showed a spirit oil seli-abnegation and
an example oi cool bravey which cannon; be too highly commended. Whilst
lho Boors closed witu our troops ueai
the wells. Corporal Farmer held ��
white tlag over the wounded, and wifen
the arm holding tho Hag was shot
(through, ho called out' that he had
' anotnor.' He then raised the flag
wilh the other arm and continued tc
do so until that also was pierced with
a, bullet."
BRONKHORST    SPRUIT   AVENGED.
One of  the  most .successful  sorties
made   during   the   siege   of   Pretoria
was the attack of the Zwarl kopje, a
rooky   knoll   rising   lo   about   thirty
feol,  formed  of   large    boulders   with
brushwood growing    between,    about
twelve mikfj from Pretoria. Here the
Boons  had  a waggon  laager  defended
by a strong force. This laager Colonel
Gildea,   at  the   head  of  one   hundred
and forty mounted men and two hundred and eighty infantry with one gun
set ouIl to destroy on tho morning ol
January  Gtilh,   1881.    The'kopje    was
btormed by ihe Fusiliers, and ono. who
wafcf there .thus describes what he saw
in the vapiured stronghold; "Thefirst
thing that attracted my attenion was
a   young    Boer,    evidently    mortally
wounded and struggling  in the agony
of his death  throes.   1 lifted his head
and  poured  a little  brandy  down  his
throat; but he was beyond all human
aid, and in ji few. minutes his pain was
over. Ho had his cartridges in a little
leathern  military  pouch,   all    dabbed
with his'-'life's blood, and I loosened it
from his1 belt to find that it had belonged1 to  one  of   the  9th   Regiment,
and had in all probability been taken
ait the Hondo River ; so truly, in this
individual case, Bronkhorst Spruit had
boen   avenged.   Another   fine    young
Boer, broad-chested and-powerful, was   .
lying   over   a   piece of  bouldor-qtone ���
just as he had fallen, a smile, on his
face   an   a bullet   in   his   brain."
THE MAJOR AND THE INFIDELS.
When Major    Robarts was in command at Fori Weber during the- early
part of the Boer campaign, hej paraded
liis forces, chiefly volunteers, the first
Sunday   they   were   in    the   fort,  for
church service. Having only a Church     '
of England chaplain, the major deaired
all the Roman Catholics to fall out, as
he had .no'-priest .to attend to their ro-
liigious wants.   On lhe next Sunday a
number of ingenious volunteers, in (he
hope   of   being   also   ordered   to   " fall
out,"   together   with     the " Catholics,    ���
handed   in   their-   names   as   infidels.
The major drew up the line and gav��
the word of command,  " Infidels, fill.'
rvut !" WThereupon some five-and-twen-���  .
ty of the "boys "."fell out." But tha
major promptly  re-formed   them, ano
quietly  addressed   them,   thus:  "Infi-   ,
delis, attention I As you- have, of course,
no religious scruples, you can't- object  .-..
to working on Sunday. You Will therefore be told  off Mn fatig,uc| ���parties to
clean the camp." On the next Sunday,
there.was .not  a single  infidel in  (he   ,,
fort.   The major  had  converted them
all to Christianity I
HE WAS  COMPELLED TO.
Physician���You should roitfte.oh tho
right stde only iirordo.r to enjoy. a
good night's rest. It is pxiitivcly injurious  to  l:o   on' bol.h   sides.
Patient.-���But how can I.'hel.:- it, doctor ? You tieeni lo have overlooked lhe
fact that ]t am a lawyer.
"3  ���������...���-������ .ii��..��~~~   p  tma.-TT^T-TT ,-T^-"J""g'V' "'g " n��T*r'EF'   T   '    '   ' ��� ��lr-*f."TrTT-T��"l-   'riTFtr .I.,.1!!.1  I���   **' TV.'t"  "-.""."P "���,.",TiB*-5,IJI**"TUT,-'"l��lfI   "'."''-"""Vi *'��
l-'i rw^�����^^.n���rrr-~JT:r-r--T-^--r7PV'^^^ "-i *       i   ��� '^"r I '.T*-''r . ',^"- ���'"'.'.. t V-   �����'?" l-'l'W ���.���" ' "\" "*' i* *    -V*",'"''i \    * l*/'���"���'*    "��� ". {'  "'V' :->��.-*���'!���-V'S
J/',. !.�����?. lO.-v.. - j-t*-!i *���"."', ,,-i-Vii',.. . ��� .Tif- n- ���,-,.*. v..   i'1..--.  -v.-, *-s��! .- ..--7..-. f ��".'���,-,���: -v.,- -,1'iv.   '..-.-*' l,'f.i'.*j:..'S'i .���;������/*���*,*,���,: (.-"-TV --j. r.sr.    i,l,-N..--tVii .-X^m. t.-uiti- j-.v.-,-!1:. j- .-'���- * - -������} .-r; *���,;"., *-���?������ * ,viJ.'"V 1 V.    ���������>  NOW HAS ONE UNIFORM FOR PEACE  AND ONE FOR WAR.  Hi! Dncsn'f. Ap;ic.ir So tiorgt'OUH When lie  J!ee;s lhc Uorr, Wu������> Looks In Vain Tor  n ICcil Cont Target.  Cable despatches from South Africa  have rioted that the Boers miss tho red  coats which they had found useful as  targets and imaginod inseparable from  tho British army.'They did not know  that, profiting by her many "littlo  - wars," England had learned to clothe  hor soldiers in k;eex>ing with tho  climato thoy have to bear and tho  work they are called upon to do. While  all the pomp of poaco ia preserved for  .������ "Tommy Alkins" at homo, because, ho  likes it for its,display, despite, its discomfort, tho men in tho field/ aro rationally . dressed in loose and easy  khaku.  ���������While the British army is dependent  |j on voluntary enlistment, many of  its  leading officers have said that it must  retain the finery which the private  likes for its own gorgeousness and  i , still more for the attraction it has  when' he goes a-courting. And so, although recent years have worked a  colossal reform in. the fighting clothes  of the British soldier, uniforms of| tho  old picturesque typo are still preserved  for purposes of duly and pageantry at  home.  DISREGARDS DISCOMFORT.  (Writing somo ten years ago. Lord  Wolseloy, advocating a differentiation between the uniforms of peace  and war, said:���������"We must1 make tho  soldiers' ololhing acceptable to the  mon who havo to wear it,i and, strange  to say they like very tightly fitting  coats and trousers, to swagger about  in with Iheir sweethearts." And then  lie talks "of their joy inl the shelterless.i  "ridioulous forage caps stuck on the  sido of thoir heads."   ( ,  Many a recruit has been gained for  tho British forces by their gay clothing,.and although the more elaborate  plumage    involves      a    corresponding  ' amount of preening, the smartness of  the men's appearance is proverbal.  Time was and not so very long! ago, as  the many know who have seen Lady  Butler's wondrous war pictures, when  British soldiers fought under the  handicap of tight tunics and various  impedimenta, such as no modern commander would for a moment tolerate.  Take for instance her famous painting  of "The Twenty-eighth at QuatreBras"  and compare tho garb of the, Glouces-i  tors given there in tho Crimea with the  khr.ki iu which thoy wero capturedi recently by tho Boers in the regiment's  next  turn  of  active  service.  Even among tho gay homo uniforms  those of tho drum, majors are proverbi-  ' ally the most gorgeous. With one of  the finest military bands in the world  at his heels, the drum major of the  Coldstreaim Guards is especially resplendent. His regiment's record includes Egypt, Ouderiarde, Malpla-  quet, Deltingen, Lincelles, - Talayera,  Barrosa, the Peninsula, - Waterloo,  Alma, Inkerman, Sevastopol, Egypt,  ��������� '82; Tel-el-Kebir and Suakim, '85, as  the names in heavy gold, letters fin his  baldric show. His tunic- and trousers  are of scarlet, the facings blue, and  his braid of gold. Tho red* plume  worn in their gigantic bear skins is  tho principal mark of distinction between those uniforms and those of the  Scots Guards, who have no plume.  Next to a drum major there is hardly a more imposing sight of tho kind  than that which a piper of tho Scots  Guards presents. "Silver buckles are  on his shoes," like pretty "Johnny  Shafto," and there are silver "fixings"  to his sporan, baldric, plaid, dirk, sword  and his bonnet, wilh its oagle feather.  The flaglike drapery on, bis pipes is of  Bcarlet silk, with gold insignia. The  ribbons on tlie pipes and tho ,kilt are  are all of the tartan of 'tho regiment,  while the tunic is of scarlet.-  ONE OF LONDON'S. SIGHTS. ���������'.'���������  Evory visitor in London has the Royal Horse Guards pointed out to him as  ono of the regular sights of the British  metropolis. Fine men of their inches  are they all, picked for their, physique,  and highly picturesque they look with  their plumed helmets, cuirasses and  high boots. Their popular name is "Tho  Blues," their uniform, being blue, wilh  scarlet facings and red plumes. Thoy  wear immense pipeclayed gauntlets  and highly polished black boots, wilh  .flare tops; their breeches also are  whito. Their helmets and .cuirasses  . shine like burnished silver. But. all this  finery is put aside when they take tho  field, and they fight in khaki as do  all the rest.       ' ��������� ���������  -Quieter, but sLill rich, is the uniform of an officer o������ the Royal Horse  . Artillery, It is of blue, with scarlet  facingsi He wears a busby bag with  a white j.-lumc. H'Js blue saddlecloth is  bound .with'gold braid and heavily embossed with tho royal monogram, tho  insignia of his regiment, and its  motto, which is " Everywhere." So', too,  in his sabretache. The privates wear a  less feathery plume and lack the gold  braid of the officer, so that their appearance is more somber, but still mar-  - tia.l, with the scarlet bags on litheir  hoadgear and the scarlet facings on  their background of dark blue.  Magnificent Indians, officered for  the rnosl part by Englishmen, compose  the Ninth Bengal Lancers. The officers wear white helmets of pith, stiffened by wire.  ��������� .; In " The Armies of To-Day," Lord  Wolseloy says:���������". We have lately done  something to itaiprove our style of  soldier's dress, for no men tied up as  ours are. in .tightly fitting tunics, can  <k> a satisfactory    day's  work  during  A REMARKABLE BRITISH   FORT ON THE TUCELA RIVER, EAST OF CAPTURED GOLENSO.  This    position of    extraordinary  Zulus under Cetewayo.     The Tugela  not. yet  been  called  into used  in  tho  place on this river, Colenso, where  strength   is   a   relic   of   the   time  River was the boundary lino between  present  war,   for1 the Boars   have  lho railway crosses the stream."  lhat  the British    were    fighling  tho  Natal   and   Zululand.   The fort   has  directed  their  attention     to  but  ono  war.   Wo   drees  our   sailors    for   tho ' TnmmTl\Trtn   A TJITFTrn nUTTJ1   WAT?  work thoy  have  to do,  but  we  still U U11XIX llU AJJU U 1   IflJIj   WAHi  cling to a theatrical style of garment I ___  for the soldier.   .   . Is thero any ono   ,__���������'   _.,._ .,,.���������,   ������������������  ������������������. ���������  ������������������mr,  outside a lunatic asylum,  who would ITEMS THAT WILL BE READ WITH  go on a walking tour, or shoot in the  backwoods or tho prairies, trussed and  dressed as ,the British soldier is ? This  MUCH INTEREST.  applies to all ranks for I confess to  a feeling that tho dressed-utp monkey  on a barrel organ bears a strong resemblance to the .British general in  his meaningless cocked hat and fea-.  thers of the last century, and in his night  very expensive coat, besmeared both  beforo and  behind  with' gold lace."  Incidents In Connection With tlio Troops  Front Britain��������� The Last Knsllsiu Persons to See Krngcr. >.  -   Tho cost of living in Cape Town has  risen 25 per cent, during the last fort-  THE GERMAN SERVANTS ORDEAL.  The young, person who fills so important- a place in our domestic ar,-  rangemonts as housemaid, parlormaid,  or " general " often enough takes a  pride in her appearanoe, which, though  entirely natural is sometimes irritating to the less- reasonable type of mistress.   What would she think if it were  'All the soldiers who went out by  the Kinfauns Castle were inoculated  against typhoid on tho voyage.  Some two hundred horses belonging  lo the Liverpool Corporation Tramway stud have been requisitioned for  service by the War Office.   .  One of tho new Colt automatic  guns, capable of firing a minimum of  400 shots a minute, is duo to arrive at  Durban early this month.  Tho Orange Free State hascomman-   worth of'Transvaal gold has been Lm-  mianagers of the Do Boers mines, stales  that on the outbreak of the war there  would probably have been in Kitmber-  Joy 0,003 cattlo and 200 tons of tinned  rations.  Tho battle of Dundee began at daybreak and lasted until midday. In tho  afternoon the London papers, 7,000  miles from the scene of the battle,  were selling in tho streets with a description of the fight.  Tfiere was no particular reason why  Mr. Rhodes should have gone to Kim-  borley. In a letter written to a friend  just before he starlod, however, ho explained lhat ho "had obeyed a resistless impulse."  Mr. Leslie, clerk to the Newcastle  bench of magistrates, who elected to  sLay in the town when the Boers entered, has been arrested by them on  the charge of having given information1 tu thu British.  (Up to    the present    some    ������200,000  Floriculture.  ABOUT THE DROUGHT.  A   sudden    stir    among    the  maiden  leaves,  And little murmurs from  the widowed grass,  The hurried trumpet call of winds���������tho  roll  Of God's great drums across thft echoing hills,  And uniformed in  gray, with glittering spears,  The Regiment of Raindrops    marches  back,'  And  all   Lho   world    grows    beautiful1  again.  Ella  Whoelor Wilcox.  deered   two  resident  English doctors,  ,, Messrs.  Bid well and Ram'sbotham, to  necessary for her,  as it apparently is   asaLsL theLr Aimbulance corps.  in Germany, before  taking a place as  domestic .servant, to provide herself  with a special passbook, in which full  description of lier appearance must be  entered? This description of the German  maid servant is entered by tho police  of her native district, and is sometimes  dictated more by caDdor than chivalry.  The color of the eyes and hair, and the  shape of the nose, aro all duly chronicled, and if ��������� the constable is of opinion that any of these features ��������� are  "ugly " he has: no hesitation in. saying so. What possibilities such a system  suggests I Imagine the young person  about to start a career as cook presenting herself before the local constable to await his verdict on her nose  and lips I  The main body of the Post Office  Corps, attached to the 24th' Middlesex  Rifle Volunteers, have left London for  the Cape. The corps is composed' mainly of sorters in the London postal service, but theTe are also i few post-  iineni Their duty, as the names of the  corps implies, is id keep open postal  communication with the various places  occupied  by' British forces.  CHLOROFORM WON'T WORK.  It has been found .that an apparatus  for killing anicmals with chloroform in  England would hot-work in India, he-  cause the high temperature prevented  the concentration of tho chlorofromi  vapor. That this was the cause was  proved by the fact that by placing ice  in  the box the  aniimals were readily  killed.  The Coldstreaim Guards rejoice in tho  possession of four brothers with the  appropriate nmmo of Batllo. All four'  left with that regiment for the front.  When tho Durham Light Infantry  left Aldershot, Lady Audrey Buller  distributed paper and reading matter  in every compartment of the train.  The Devonian Club has telegraphed  to the commanding officer of the 1st  Devonshire: "Every man, woman, and  child of Devon is proud, of you all. The  2nd. are coming." .      ,  The Home Government is bearing tho  whole of the cost of the armed assistance which Rhodesia is rendering in  the war, none of the expense failing  on  the Chartered Company.  The expression "plugged Bhell,"  Which was contained in so many of the  telegrams reporting the battle at  Glencoe, is applied to shells which are  not filled with any explosive.  Considerably over 6o0 women and  children refugees from the Transvaal  are ,in receipt of relief! from the local  Women's Fund, at Cape Town, and refugees are still pouring into the town.  Messrs. N.'M. Rothschild & Sons presented one thousand pipes, one thousand pouches and one thousand pounds  of tobacco to the .1st Scots Guards,  who left for South Africa on Saturday. .-' ���������;������������������'.'���������'���������'���������������������������:'���������:':.  The  joiners    at  Chatham   dockyard" motion  to the rank of captain  have been warned that they wirf be re- j    Two    la<Ue3   who , visiled    lho Boer  pounded by the British authorities at  Cape Town and Durban. About ������303,-  CO0 worth more is now on the sea, and  will be seized on arrival.  When news of tho ' victory at  Elaudslaagle reached Capo Town on  Sunday the people were at church.  Thoy at onco trooped out of church,  and the special editions of the evening  papers  were all quickly  bought  up.  The last British visitor of President  Kruger and President Sleyn wero Mr.  Evelyn Cecil, M.P., and the Hon. Mrs.  Evelyn Cecil, who have now arrived, at  Durban. They had interviews with the  two Presidents on the eve of the declaration of war.  The King's Royal Rifles, who fought  so splendidly at Dundee, have had previous experience of South Africa. As  tho old (jUth they left some of their  best and bravest in that corner of the  country where they have again distinguished themselves.  A circular has been issued from Pretoria headed "Burghers,' take care,"  warning the Boers in the field against  tho use of Mauser cartridges marked  "N. F." or "D.M.Y: A."! which; 'must  be .kept apart as, when used, they  cause the guns to burst."  Mr. Arthur Fitzpatrick, a volunteer  of tho New South Wales Field Artillery, now in England, has been appointed a special service officer by the  War Office. In recognition of the fact  bis Government have cabled him pro-  quired to work all night on transports  which are being sent thither from, Tilbury to be fitted up for immediate service:  Captain Pchfold, who is one of the  SAMPLE GROUP OF BOER MARKSMEN  caanp at Winsorton Station to intercede for their captured husbands were  courteously received, and-.their' request for their husbands' release  granted. Thoy reported on their arrival at Kimberley'that they'had beon  well treated."  A train carrying 1!0,009 sacks of flour,  weighing 230 pounds each, which had  boon consigned by a colonial firm to  llii; Transvaal, has been stopped by (he  authorities at, De- Aar Junction. The  flour seized would havo been enough lo  keep the whole Boer army for three  months.  While the transport Malta, with the  Coldstream Guards on board, was detained in the Solent by fog, the destroyer Fawn went out to her, and  greatly gratified tho troops on board  by supplying thorn with newspapers  conatining the accounts of the, battles  at Glencoo and Elandslaagte.  As showing the keenness of spirit  existing at Mafeking it is slated that  two ladies, tho wife and daughter of a  railway employe, have absolutely refused to go into tho women's laager,  and as both are good shots, and have  their own Lee-Metfords thoy aro capable of taking care of themselves.  A troop of volunteers is being raised  in London for service in the Transvaal.  The corps will bo self-supporting and  not. cost the Government anything.  The. minimum subscription for members is ������.150. The offices of the committee, who are making the arrangements  aro  231  Shaftesbury   avenue.  MY WINDOW GARDEN.  At the roar of tho entrance hall of  my home is a small bay-window about  four feet wide and eight feet long,  writes Elizabeth Flint Wade. The win-  do\\r as an addition lo tho house, and  lhe opening into il, is not, as is usually the case, the length of the window. It, is threo and one-half foet in  width, jusl thai of the original window  of which this is an expansion, so tho  bay-window is in reality a tiny room  by itself. I use it in winter for a miniature conservatory, and stock it with  plants which best bear the uncertain  temperature of a house. Last winter  instead of filling it with blossoming  plants, I devoted it almost entirely la  " green things I growing." Foliage  plants, begonias and ferns formed the  staple products, while every available  bit of space suitable for such plants  was used for vines.  1 had some plants which aranot usually cultivated indoors. In the autumn  I went1 to tho woods and brought home  hepaticas, blood-root, bed-straw, wild  geraniums and Jack-in-the-pulpit bulbs.  These I potted and put Ihem in tha  cellar for three or four weeks before  attempting the process of acclimatizing them to a heated house. In a week  or two after they wero brought up and  placed in the window they began to  grow, and at Christmas time I had two  pots of hepaticas in bloom. The blossoms were very largo and of a deeper  lavender tint than when they bloom  out-of-doors. The blood-root did net  lesponci so quickly. It grew very slowly and did not bloom until February.  The bed-straw began to grow almost  at once and crept here and there amL  ong the plants, attaching its sprays to  whatever specimen   took  its fancy.  Perhaps tho prettiest of these  wood plants was the wild geranium, or  Herb Robert. In this plant the leaves  all start from a common center and  form a rounded mass, the delicately cut  foliage being of the most tender and  bewitching green. These plants were  grown in low pots, and served in turn  all througlt the winter as floral center  pieces for the dining, table.' Tho Jack-  in the pulpit proved a fascinating addition to my collection. The "Little  Minister " took -.very kindly to his new  pastorate and in December sent up  great, thrifty leaves and later appeared in full canonicals. It was specially  interesting to watch the habits of  growth of these.wild plants. One so  seldom sees them except in f ullmatur-  ity that it was a new experience to  watch them from the,' beginning of  their growth up to their full perfection. .   ��������� .'���������  ":������������������'���������'. ".-.'.  Of vines I had Asparagus plumosus  and Asparagus, sprengeri, both of  which plants demand the attention of  the amateur. The latter plant . grew  with the most astonishing rapidity,  some of the sprays reaching a length  of over/ three yards., The fine foliage  of-this plant gives it a sort of misty  appearance and when placed on a high  bracket, it looks from a distance liko  a littlo green fountain, sending up jets  of water which falls around it in colored spray. A 'passion vine made a  beautiful screen across the top of- the  entrance of this littlo nook, and hung  from' the center of the ceiling was a  basket from which depended yards and  yards of the common Wandering Jew,  of the most vivid green.  3 lis window is heated from a register eight feet away across the hall, and  the temperature was seldom above 70,  and oftener at 65. When the mercury  out-of-doors dropped  belo\v the zero I  sometimes  put  a small   oil  stove���������the  tiny kind used for heating a basin of  water���������at  the entrance  anf lot it  remain for'an hour or two.   I took care  not to over-water  the plants, but tho  soil was never allowed to  become entirely dry.   Florists often.advise aina-  teuiti to let the earth in the pots got ���������  dry and then give it a thorough soaking.   I  have    tried   this  method    and  havo found that to treat plants in this  way and have them grow successfully,  thoy must bo cultivated in the moist  almosphoro of a green-house.   It   will  never do for tho dry, ovor-heated temperature  of  our  living  houses.      Tim  only   fertilizer  which   I   used  was    a  small quantity ot .Tadoo liquid, perhaps  half a dozen  times during tho winter.  I had one,or two plants each of geraniums, petunias, freesias, Johnsonii lily,  etc., which  blossomed during the season, but it was the luxurious gtrowllj  of the foliage of the plants which did  not bloom that gave me most delight,  and I would  advise  anyone who loves  plants and.who does not haye/success  with   blossoming   plants '-to..tia-   those  which  promise  nothing   but leaves.  DOUBLE-FLOWERED  CHERRIES.  Double-flowered cherries are among  our handsomest flowering shrubs oi  small trees, the weeping forms being  particularly graceful. A new variety _  which received a first-class certificate  from tho Royal Horticultural society  at London exhibition last May is  named James H. Veitch; tho flowers  are unusually large, very double, and  bright pink-in color; the plants bloom  while they are very small, so thai'Ibis  shrub is likely to be grown in pots by  florists. ;  1-'&,���������*���������"������v-  i' .  c-  "V "V  kxm  h >T. -    ..������������������ ^C^f.". .������     "      I J. r.   V" .*������   '���������. w.   ���������-'   ,.-���������*.* ft '      f*   sV   fV       \ *��������� i -1"!., V*' ���������K.iws1 ft  '-������������������" ''i.. *?���������, * ".'*-t-;.     ,'i   ���������*-,.������������������. '������������������ -"eil-i-.- .. ' v i - --������������������������". ii, *��������� .-:;>.,j>a:t THE MINING REVIEW���������SATURDAY, DECEMBER 2,  1899:  GbefflMnfnolRevfew  SATU 111) A V, DECEMBER 2, IS'J'J.  '   LEGISLATIVE FKEAKS.^   .,;  .It is'iiitiiiiated, by sonie papers, tlnit  '���������-��������� profess.to,know what thoy.-aro1 talking  about, that  it is  the intention 61" ��������� the  ��������� local .legislature to double  the output  /tax'on the mines of the Slocan, as one  means.'..of bringing owners to ti 1110 in  troubles like the present.   For' strong  ' reasons, it niishi be 11s well that this  - was done. .Ever since the 'conniienee-  , merit,: 0' operations there have been  circumstances cropping up that have  held 'the people .continually between  hope and' J'b.'iiv First a, money' panic,  next a slumpiu the price' of'-,metals,  '..and now the: labor .trouble.' Most of  ..the-business residents   as,well as  the  ' owners of lho mining properties have  been hoping from  the  start  that  all  ��������� governing' inflences. would ' eventually  .grow; .into   a   settled   condition ..that  would   guarantee,  something   like   a  ������������������������������������: permanency upoii. which definite business 'calculations'.might'bobased; and  .  it might bejust.as well that  the gov-  : ������������������'. errim'eiit should .give it the   coup de  grace and lot the' long-suffering people  ��������� look for business openings elsewhere  without further delay. ; "Hope deferred  . 311 aketh-tl,ve heart sick,", and it might  ��������� bejust as well for lhe gc-vernment to  ���������'!. at once close up the'niines .ior a couple  ��������� 'of generations, and let the .people go  about their business without   further  thought..,  It may be, as is. intimated,  that the  ; revenues of, tlie. liiines. have not-paid  the cost of opening up the country, to  the present;  but, even if, so, it would  ,   only, be repeating, the! history , of... all  ; other new countries. As soon as steps  are taken' to open up a mining prop-  : erty, and long before it produces any  revenue, it requires a trail or a road  and shipping facilities ; but when they  ' are once procured, the bulk of the cost  tothe -government is over, and revenue  returns then begin to re-imburse. It  is much like, a man coiiimencing operations on a bush farm. At first it is  all expenditure, clearing' for the returns to conic in later years.  ���������From souio governments, however,  the public may expect, anything, and  .the present government' that used to  ./declare, when seeking election, that  preyiously there had been too niuch  tinkering with the mining laws of the  province; is a remarkable instance of  ���������thisv. If, however, it is ways and means  io raise revenue to relieve the provincial treasury of drains, that the government is after, there is another and  much more sensible way of coming at  its object. -If,'the government should  at once incorporate school districts and  empower school beards to raise all incidental expenses by taxation, as they  should, the province would be at once  relieved of one source of vexation,  and more general satisfaction would be  given to the people. There is no reason why the public of British Columbia  should not have the best of school facilities and without a cent of cost to  them in-any way, shape or form.  Again, let tbe government create the  whole unorganized country into district municipalities with power to tax  their own personal and real property  and incomes and thereby make their  public improvements, and, our word  for it,   bettor satisfaction , will be ex-  . ..pressed all around. The whole personal property tax of the entire province is less than $100,000 a year, when  on an equitable assessment, the city of  Vancouver would contribute this alone.  The entire real and personal taxes or  the unincorporated towns and villages  of the country are but a mere fraction  of what they ought to be; and if the  residents under semi-municipal incorporation were given power to tax reasonably, and spend the money raised,  ��������� on local improvements, there would be  much more efficient service, ami less  public grumbling. Why, wu ask,  should mines more than any other institutions in Ihecountry be taxed exceptionally. If mines are shipping  heavily they are employing many  men, whose expenditures, are of,great  service to the entire population of their  surroundings, and why should not then j  tlie surroundings pay some of the taxes  necessary   to keep up the outputs,  as  'well as the mines themselves'/ The  fact of tiie inalter is the requirements  of lhe country are clamoring loudly  for some able men .at the head of public affairs to remodel our financial  machinery from beginning to end���������to  cut off many of Mir present useless ex-  penditures,i anil place revenue collecting and expenditure more in the hands  CURES COUGHS AND COLDS.  Mrs. Alonzo H. Thurher, Freoport, N.S.;  says: "I hud a tcvero attack of Grippa  and a bad cough, with grout difficulty in  breathing. After taking two botllts of  Dr. "Wood's Norway Pine Syrup I was completely cured."  Work while you sleep -without  a grip or gripe, curing Sick  Headache, Dyspepsia and  Constipation, and make you  feel better in the morning.  TO CURE COLT) IN ONE DAY.  Take LaxativeBromo Quinine Tablets.  All druggists refund tbe money if it  fails to cure.   25 cents.  of the people themselves. It may have  been necessary for the government lo  have run the country for a time on the  lines of primative colonial niauag-  ment; but it has largely out grown  that condition now, and as a result is  calling loudly for men at the head of  affairs, with a breadth and grasp of intellect equal to the necessilses. Instead of attempting legislations on the  requisite' lines for a province of our  expansion, our precious government  appears to be hunting for class legislation, throwing community against  community, with lhe hope'of purchasing a majority vote to keep their own  precious importance in oflice thereby.  JUSTICE AS IT IS.  Even British justice has some strange  freaks occasionally. In Brandon,  Man'., Hilda Blake, at hor trial, pleaded  guilty to tlie charge of murder for  shooting a woman with whom she  was"employed, and she was sentenced  by Judge Killam to be hanged on the  22nd inst. At the same assizes another  woman pleaded guilty to manslaughter, in- taking her babe of six months  and leaving it on the prairie to starve,  perish .with cold or be devoured by  wild animals, as might, be its fate, and  she got a sentence of five years in the  penitentiary. Now' Judge Killam. is  considered one of the most capable  judges on the Canadian Bench. We  must then infer that in the one  case ho had jurisdiction and showed  leniency, and in the other, he had no  alternative, and gave the utmost penalty. The hislory of Hilda Blake, who  is but 22 years of age, is that in her  younger years she was a waif and was  deprived of that paternal training thai  might have made her a useful woman  and a credit to society. It has already  reached the public that she bought the  pistol, with which she did the deed, for  the purpose of ending her own life, and  in a peculiar condition of mind, she  changed her intentions and thot her  mistress. Of course it will be readily  admitted that any one who cither.commits suicide or, in a moment of weakness takes the life of another, cannot  beat the time of sound mind; and'if.  ihe history of poor Hilda Blake's parentage was available, it might be ascertained she inherited weak or unfavorable mental conditions.  It may also be said the other woman  was not of sound mind, but there  is a  When- the children are  .hungry, what do you give  them ?   Food.  When thirsty ?    Water.  Now use the same good  common sense, and what  would you give them when  they are too thin? The best  fat-forming food, of course.  Somehow you think of|  Scott's Emulsion at or.ce.  For.a quarter of a century.  it has been niakinr thin  children, plump; weak children, strong; sick children,  healthy. I  heartless phase of her case that may  be altogether absent in that of Hilda  Blake. Jj\ the one case there is an en-  tiro absoj/ee of the ordinary feelings of  humanity, for what woman possessing  them could leave her own offspring,  Hiuiling perhaps in her face at the  time she did it, out on tlie cold prairie  tcnieot with the most-suffering termination ii is possible to imagine.  A full consideration of the two cases  and a proper regard for the safety of  our fellow beings would say il was unsafe, in their present state of minds, to  leave   cither    of   these   unfortunate  women at large; but if there is to be a  death   the   places of the two   women  should  be changed, although  we are  opposed to capital punishment, at least.|  in such instances.   It will be a crying  shame" on the people of Brandon and  district if they allow that poor woman  lo bo hanged 'without at least   doing  whal  they can to have her sentence  commuted  by   the authorities - at Ottawa.   Taking in tho facts that at best  her early training was neglected; her  parentage perhaps being vicious  and  in   other   respects   bad;     that    she  first   contemplated   suicide   and in a  moment   of   weakness   changed   her  mind and'shot another with whom she  never had a quarrel; that she refused  counsel at  her trial,   and when fairly  accused of the act acknowledged the  whole truth and demanded the utmost  penalty of the law for her crime, it is  at once   a   clear case   for   executive  clemency; and when saved from death  if placed in  a properly conducted reformatory,   where   her    surroundings  would be moral and educational,   her  later days  might develop assurance of  ah exemplary nature.  1 If ever there was a lame, indefensible  law, it is that under which the voters'  lists of the province are made up. The  aim of later Canadian legislation is to  give one vote, and one only, to every  male resident 21 years of age, not  otherwise disqualified ; but under the  slip-shod law of this province a man  can practically have as many votes as  he likes-.in different parts of the country. For instance,.Tom Jones is a resident of tho Slocan today. He makes  tlie legsl declaration and if he'ls 21  years of age and a British subject, and  unless it can be proved he has left the  province, his name goes on even at a  court of revision. If a general election, or a bye-election follows, he can  apply and have his name changed to  the constituency in which he resides.  Though his name was put on in the  Slocan, if a bye-election is to take  place7a month hence in Nelson, all  that Mr. Jones has to do is to move to  the Nelson division, a few days before  polling, and vote at the election. If  another election takes place in Victoria a week or so later, he can remove  thither and have his name changed  from Nelson to Victoria and vote there.  In this way a faithful band of voters  can go around the country carrying  bye-elections to su|������their parly, which  comes in pretty handy after protests,  or in vacancies occurring in any other  way. The proper plan is to make all  register in the constituency in which  they reside, and knock oiT their names  after leaving it, with no changes  from constituency to. constituency,  until the revisions just before general  elections. Now, there aro on the present Slocan list 1932 names, and it ia  safe to say there are not more than  1100 of the parlies resident: of the division. The other 832 are either dead,  out of the province altogether or, in  other constituencies. If they are dead  or out of the proyince, they ought to  be knocked oil' the provincial lists al-.  together, which could easily have been  done had proper steps been taken before the court of revision ; but there is  no provision for knocking them off the  Slocan lists while they are residents of  any other parts of the province. This  is the great objection to the law as it  stands.       ' '  50c ������nd $1.00, all druggists.  _.8COTT & BOWNE. Chemists.Toronto.  The Silverlonian thinks The Review  is "hedging" on the Italian labor question. This paper has said nothing for  which it should either hedge or dodge,  on tiiat or- any other question. It  merely gave what -should naturally be  the disposition of tbe owners under  the circumstances. The Review never  expresses itself on any'subject until-it  has fully considered what is justice to  Ihecountry and fair play all around,  and then it sticks to its conclusions.  We never, for instance, said that  either miners or owners were on "a  high pedestal-of utter arrogance" as  wo think bolh know as much' as the  average newspaper man of the. Kootenay country.  More than once that a.cliild has been  carried off by an eagle. When such  a thing does happen the press rings  with the story. There's not a line  given by the press to the babies carried off daily by disease. It isn't the  fact of the child being taken away  that is startling or interesting, it's  only when th.? mctliod of taking off  is novel that it excites interest. How  many children die who might have  been saved if the mother who bore  them had been able, to give them  strength and vitality. Dr. Pierco-'s  Favorite Prescription makeg healthy  mothers and healthy mothers hive  healthy children, strong enough to  resist disease if  they are attacked.  AND OTHER iNVESTlflENTS.  Every Rejiresentation Guaranteed,  SANDON, B. C.  ISPS  Mrs. Axel Kjer, of Gorilonville, Cape Girardeau Co., Mo.,wr.ile������: MVlien. I look nt-uiy  little boy I feel it ^ny duty to -wrile to you.  This is ray fifth child nnd the only one who  came to maturity; the others having died  from - lack of nourishment���������so Ui'e doctor  said. This time L���������just-'thought -I would try  your ' Prescriptiiifl.' 1 took nine bottKB aud  to my surprise il enrrjed me through njld  save us as fine a Hrilc hoy as ever was.  Weighed ten ami one-ball pound's. He is  now five months old, has nevcr'been sick a  day, and is s.o strong tiiat everybody who  sees'hini wonders at him.^_  Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets keep  the bowels healthy and regular.  a     ,  But Kirs: Bouglas derived thtlt  .benefit till slio usod B.B.B.  Proof after proof 'we have  been furnishing how B.B.B.  makes bad blood pure blood and  cures cases that even the doctors failed to benefit.  Here's the case of Mrs. John  Douglas, Fuller, Ont., an account cf which she gives.  "I have used B.B.B. for impure  blood, pimples on the face and sick  headache. I tried a great many  remedies and spent dollars for'doctors'  medicine but derived little benefit.  I then started using B B.B. and only  took four bottles when my skin  became clean and free from all eruptions. My other troubles disappeared  also and I am now in perfect health."  -������������& xas* <ssb������- -���������������&������������������������  The machinery is the best to be had in the country���������  the workmen aro all experienced,���������so that nothing but  the best work is turned out.  Orders from a distance solicited.  Goods sent in by express or otherwise have immediate  attention and are promptly returned..'  Contractors  and Builders.  Factory opposite the C. P. 11. freight shed.  Plans and Estimates  Furnished on all  Classes of Building.  P.O. Box 155.  Sash and Doors, Frames and Mouldings on hand or to order  on short notice.  Dealers in Rough and Dressed Lumber.  Shingles, Lath, Lime and Brick.  CALL .AND GET PKICES.  -SANDON,-B.C.  Dry Goods! wm Dry Goods!  We have just received a large shipment from the east.  NEW DRESS PATTERNS.      NEW FANCY SILKS,  NEW FLANNELETTES.      NEW EIDERDOWN.  Ladies', Misses' and Children's (Health Brand) Underwear.  We also carry a full line of Carpets, Linoleums, Floor Oilcloths,  .Curtains and Window Shades. ;  The lining Review, $2.00 A YEAR.  iiiiiiinniiiiiiniMiiiMMiiiiiiiwiiniiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiinHiiMiiiiiniiiiiuiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiuiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiniini  |.,,1>    *������������������������* .     '-���������   ���������..  tr.  .      '.v.'-      .it ��������� ..   <���������������������������������".  fl"   . ,.-     t   .ni.,    ��������� V  Sift  asss  -f=-5-!-t-:s"2''"i'- rrT-mvj'TT "^i,"T"'rr"'^~  I        IF mm        1      | *   J ..      ��������� | -lkd       ���������   '     dM1       I     "l ���������������      ' . (*������������������������������������  ������  m&wt&z  ������  i." ��������� ���������������"  ��������� .       '. '.i     - ,���������������-������������������-���������������   ���������. '.     ������.TIS Is
THE MINING REVIEW���SATURDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1899.
I
i)
NOTICE.
Notice is lioreby given that an- application will be made to the Legislative
Assembly of tbe Province of British Columbia, at its next session, J'or an act lo
incorporate a Company wilh following
powers :���
To carry on lho business of minora of
every description ; .to advance, promote
and foster the mining industry of British
Columbia and more especially to advance,
foster and protect the interests of Silver-
lead producing mines: to carry on every
description of commercial or financial
husiness : to purchase, lease or exchange,
mines, mineral lands, or mining rights;
to deal in mines, metals and minoi-als-of
_ every kind and description ; to acquire
by any lawful means, waler rights and
privileges, and to furnish water power;
to build mills' and factories of every kind
and description ; to acquire timber limits
and timber lands ; to organize and promote joint stock companies and manage
and control the same ; lo take shares of
other interests in such companies: to
huild, operate and in any manner deal
wilh samplers, concentrators, mills,
smelters, relineries or foundaries; to buy,
sell and deal in ores, metals, mineral
substances of all kinds : to deal in, make,
sign and execute promissory notes, bills
of exchange and all kinds oi negotiable
instruments; to deal in'real estate; to
build, operate, buy and sell, and to
generally deal in all kinds of factories
and plants for the manufacture of
machinery of all kinds; to build ships,
railways and tramways; to use water,
steam, electricity or any other power as
u motive power: to deal in stocks, shares
or bonds or debentures of any Company
or association; to act as a principal,
factors or agents in relation to individuals
or corporations: to acquire from any
government or legislature any rights,
privileges or franchises ; to procure thn
Company lo be registered in any foreign
country; to construct, improve, contiol
or subsidize^ baths, parks, churches,
hospitals, sanitariums and private and"
public works of any kind : to establish,
subsidize and maintain newspapers, and
publishing and printing plants ; to
establish and maintain clubs and associations ; to'carry on the business of iron
and steel converters, wood workers,
machinists, metallurgists, and to'nianu-
facture and deal in every kind of ox-
plosive material; to construct, operate
and maintain, bridges, ways, ferries,
wharves, railways, tramways, telephone
and telegraph lines, and to carry on
tho business of transportation, and express, with power to act as bailees, and
common carriers ; to generate electricity
for the supplying of light, heat and
.power; for the use of the Company or
' for private or public use; to carry on
the business of mining, smelting and refining in all its branches ; to expropriate
lands for the purpose of the Company ;
to deal in coal and timber hinds and all
kinds of real and personal property ; to
raise or borrow money by or upon the
issue of bonds, notes, mortgages, debentures or the pledge of any of the
Company's assels; to act as trustees;
to acquire all the other rights, privileges
and franchises as may bo incidental to
or conducive to the attainment of the
objects of the Company as set out above,
or any of them.
Dated at Sandon, B. C,  Nov. 8th, 1S99.
FBANK L. CHRISTIE,
Solicitors for Applicants.
CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS.
NOTICE,
>'umher Thrce Fractional Minernl Cl.ilin si 1 u-
ato in (lie Slocan Mining division ol West
Kootenay district.   Where located: s?outh
of the Sunset and east of Ihe Trade Dollar
Mineral Claims.
Take notice that 1,  Herbcrl T.  Twigg, as
iiiientfor  lieorse W. Hushes,  I'ree Miner's
Certificate No. (51075, intend, sixty days Irom
the  dale  hereof,  to  apply   lo   the   Mining
Recorder lor a Certificate of Improvement*,
lor tho purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant
on (heabove claim.
And further take notice that action, under
Section 37, must be commenced bclorc the
issuance ol such Certificate ol Improvement*.
I mted this Otli day ofNovember. 1S!>!��.
NOTICE.
Morn   Fractional.  Tonka Fractional.   II";M
Ore  Fractional    and   JIazeppa   .Al ����� .al
Claims situate in tlie Slocan Minim' dl\I-
���   Klon of West. Kootenay  district.   'w'hi.TC
located:   Adjoining the Idaho and Alamo
mines.
Take noticeihat I, HerbertT. Twigg, agent
lor George A\". Hughes,  Free Miner's Certificate  No.  0-11)75,  nnd  'I lie  Scottish   Colonial
Hold Fields, Ltd., Free Miner's Certificate No.
1SS5I1, Intend, sixty days from date hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder lor Ccrtlllcates
ol Improvements, for the purpose of obtain-
a Crown Grant, of each of the above claims.
And further takonollco that, action, under
Section;!", must be commenced, before the
Issuance ol such Certificate of Improvements,
llated tills 23rd day ol November, ISM.
HKKBERTvT. TWIGG.
NOTICE.
Hcueseo Mineral Claini situated in (he Slocan
Mining division of  West  ICootonay district.   Located on Star gulch,' about threo
' '', miles from Sandon.
Take notice that I, -William A. Hauer.agent
iorG. W. Shaw, h'ree Minor's Certificate No.
II150S3, intend, sixty days from date .linruot.
to apply to the Mining Recorder .for a Certificate of Improvements,   for   the   pnrposo  ot
obtaining a Crown Granlon Iheabovu claim.
And further tnko notice (hat action  under
Section 37,  must  be commence!   before   tho
Issuance of such Certlficateof Improvements.
Dated this ilth day ofNovember, IsiKi.
AV1LL.I AM A. BATJEK. 1'. I'.. S.
NOTICE.
Vulture, Vulture Kractionnl and VultMfneral
Claims  situated  in   the  Slocan   Alining
division of West Kootenay district.   Located on south fork of Carpenter creek.    ���
Take notice that I. William A.  Bauer, acting as agent for Financial A Mining Trust of
Canada, Limited, Free Miner's Certificate No.
It 17050,   Intend,  sixty  days  from   the  date
hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for n
Certlficateof Improvements, for the purpose
of obtaining a  Crown   Grant on the above
claims.   . -       ,
And further take notice that action, under
Section 37, must be commenced before the
issuance of such Certificate of lin'orovemonts.
Dated this Dili day ofNovember, ISilil.
WILLIAM A, BAUER, P. L. S.
,dStM
Have yon   been
smoking a  good
i��!3��ii,.5!t&(/i����) feel anoccasional
twinge   of   pain
roundyotir hetul.
Aro you short of
breath,   nerves
unhinged, sensation of pins and
needles   going   through
your arms and lingers?
Belter  taku  a  hex   or
tv.'o   of   Milbui'ii's   Heart
and Nerve Pills  and  get
cured   before  things   he-
como too serious.
Here's   what   Mr.    John
James,  of   Caledonia,  Ont.,
mm.
as to say aboaf
thorn: " I hiuo
had sorious heart trouble
for lour years, caused by
fxce-'.ive use of tobacco. .At times iny
heail v-ould beat very vapidly and then
iceni'-d in'stop healing only-to commence
ag;i;'t ^'irli unnatural rapidity.
"""TiYiN unhealthy action of my heart
caiiM'd shortness ol! breath, weakness and
Senility. I tried many medicines and
spent a frreal deal of monoy but could not
foi any Jiolp.
ija-r November, however, I rend of a
man. a 111 ided like myself, being cured by
Mi!'..urn's Heart and Norvo Pills. I went
to l?.>,n'r'ji drug storo and bought a box.
\."l.-!i f had finished taking it I was so
r.iacli liDtier I bought another box and this
ted the euro. My heart lias not
���0 me since, and" 1 strongly reeom-
ill suJ'ferers from Jioart and nerve
" -, caused by excessive use of to-
i. to give Milburn's Heart and Norvo
a lair and faithful trial."
jiillmrn'sHoartancI Norvo Pills are 50c.
i bec or 3 for $1.25, at all druggists.
T  Millmru & Co... Toronto.
btrh.'
������ fi.il
-:oi:'1
a.*   i
EMULSION
CONMMJITIOlY nnd
all   l.VSil  IMhEASKS,
simttsn-i; or UIOOD,
<ou<;h, i.ohb
of appetite,
BEnlHTV. i lie lK'iicP.lH of thi*articlo
nrc most muiiirvst.
By Ihe aid of Th<: D. & I.. Emulsion, I have
gotten rid of a lucking cough which had troubled
me for over a year, and have gained considerably ia v.fci��;ht.
T. H. WING HAM, C.E., Montreal.
50c. and it  per Bottle
DAVIS St LAWKI'.NCI'. CO., Limited,
M--"    II' M..
2,500 MINERS    ���
I.. ��.��rt. in thu Mut.llllfi.roiis Mines of Hriti-.li Collimb.a,
.it tit.   following prices per ti ij nl   eitflit Iloura :���
l [ iml Urillers, Sj oo
.M.iclutic   Men, 3 50
Miners ill bli.'fts. j 50 to $4.00
C iriniMi. J 50 to   3 00
^luuellers. 250
I. ihorers, 2.50
1:1 icksiiuths. 3 50 to   4.00
'I niilieritieil, J 50 to   4.00
1 III   SIIA'BK-I-KAD MIN'liS ASSOCIATION.
S.uiclon. Mntisli Columbn.
A|.|.K
M. L. Grimmett, ll. b.
P> us kisteu,    Soucitok,    Notary
Puflic, Eic.
Sandon,    B. C.
> Cook's Ootion Root Compound
5?2fl    is successfully used monthly by over
'  -"10.000 Ladies. Safe, effectual. Ladies ask
your druggist for Cook's Cotton Bool Com-
f<njnd.~T*:ikt: no other, as all Mixtures, pills and
injurious arc dangerous. Prioo, No. 1, $1 per
box; No. ��,10 degrees stronger.JS per box. No.
1 or 2, mailed on receipt of price and twoS-eent
srintps. The Cook Company Windsor, Ont.
RE'-Xoa. I aiid 2 sold and recommended by all
rcsiioiisible Druggists in Canada.
Sold in Sandon by the McQueen Co.
and P. J. Donaldson, Druggists.
AND SOO LINE.
EAST! SI WEST
525'TO'ALL POINTS.
First-class Sleepers on nil trains from
Kevelslbke and Kootenay Landing.'
TOUI'I.'ST CATCS pass Medicine Hat,
Daily for St. Paul, Sundays and -Wednesdays.for-Toronto.-' Fridays for Montreal and Boston. Tbe same cars pass
lievelstoke one day earlier.
DAILY TRAIN
S.00 Leave    -     Sandon       Arrive 16.30
Cmmci'tions daily to points  reached
viaJtosebery and Slocan City.
Tickets issued through and baggage
checked to destination.
S. A. COUItTXKY, Agent, Sandon
W. K. AiKlerson.Trav. l'ass. Agt., Nelson
K. .1. i"''>y)o, Asst. Gon; Pass. Agt., Vancouver '
Kaslo and Slocan Railway,
TlflE  ZARb.
Trains run on Pacific Standard Time.
Going West.
Dtiilv.
Going 'Kast.
Leave S.OOa.m.        Kaslo      Ai rive 3.55 p.m.
S.82   "       Sonlh Kolfc       "       3.20     ���'
"      11.30   " Spoule-. "      L'.'25     "
"       fi.lo   "       Whitewater       '      2.10     ���*
"'     t)..-��   "       Hear Lake       "      L'.dO    "
. "     10.12   "       McGiuuiin        "      ].-]-i     "
"     10.2.")   " Ijalh'i'.s        "      1.31    "
"    10.3)   "   Cody Juiu-llon   "      1.2.1    "
ArrivelO.10   " Sandon      Leavel.Io    "
COOYUIIANi'Il.
Lenvoll.00a.nl.      Snnilnn    Ariive 11.10 a.m.
"     11.15    " Cody 11.2.">   ���'
GJ.'O. !���'. COPELANIJ,
Superintendent.
For cheap Railroad ami Sleanihhip Tickets,
to and from all points, apply to ,S. Cajii'Jjelx,
Agent, Sandon.
Northern Pacific Ey.
THE FAST LINE
TO ALL POINTS.
The Dining Car Houle via Yellowstone
Park is safe.M. and best.
Solid Vestibule Trains equipped with
Pullman Palace C;irs,
Elegant Dining Oars,
Modern Day Coaches,
Tourist Sleeping Cars,.
Through tickets to all pionts in the United
Statesand Canada.
Steamship tickets to all parts ol the world.
Tickets to China and Japan via Tacoma
and Northern Pacific .Slenni<.lilp Co.
Trainsdepartfroin Spokane:
No. 1, West at 3.10 p. in., daily.
No. 2. Kast at. 7.30 p. m., daily.
For information,   time  cards,  maps  aud
tickets apply to agents ol tlieS. F. & X.
F. D. GIBUS,GeiL-Agont, Spokane. Wash.
A. D. CirAULTON. At��.l.lien. l'ass. Agent.
2o5 Morrison St., Co    3rd, Portland, Ore.
A FEY/ INTEKESTINQ
FACTS.
"When people are contemplating a trip
whether on business or pieiiMire, they naturally want the bestservlce obtainable so lar as
speed, comfort and safety is coi.corned. ICni-
ployeesofthe Wisconsin Central Lines are
paid to servo the public, and our trains aro
operated so as to make cin��' connrctions with
diverging lines at all Junction nolnts.
Pullman Palace Sleeping a ad Chair Cars on
throutrh tiains.
Dining Car service excelled. Meals served
a la Carte.
In order to obtain this first-class service,
ask tho ticket agent to tell you a ticket over
THE WISCONSIN CENTRAL LINES
and you will make direct connections at St.
Paul for Chicago, Milwaukee and all points
east.
For any (urlher'Inlorniation  call on any
ticket ngent, or correspond with
Jas. Pond, or J as. A. Clock,
Gen. Pas��. Agent;       Cieneial Agent,
Milwaukee, "Wis. 2lii Stark St.,
Portland, Or.
COMPANY.
Operating Kaslo & Slocan Eaihvay
International Navigation & Trad. Co.
Schedule of Time Pacitic Standard Timo
KASLO & SLOCAN RAILWAY
Passenger train for Sandon and way
stations leaves Kaslo atS a m; Daily, returning, leaves Sandon al 1.15 p ni. arriving at
3.55 pm.
International Navigation A Trading Co.
Operating on Koote7iay Lake and Uiver.
SS. INTERNATIONAL
Leaves ICuslo for Nelson at li a m. daily except. Sunday; returning, leave-. Nelson at 4 30
p m, calling at Bailout'. Pilot Hay, Ainsworth
and all way points. Connects with Steamer
Alberta to and from Bonnet's Ferry. Idaho;
also HF AN train to and Irom Spokane at
Five Mile Point.
S S. ALBERTA
Leaves Nelson (or Bonnet's Ferry, Tnes-
u.ty-h and Saturdays at.T'a m, connecting
with Steamer International irom Kaslo at
Pilot Hay; returning, leaves linmior's Ferry at.
S a in, wedneMlnys, anil Sundays, connecting with Steamer Intel national for
Kaslo, Lardo and Argenta. Ulipcl connections made at Jlonner's Ferry with the Great
Northern liailway for all points eastand west
LAiti>o-l>iJ>"CAN' Division-.���Steamer International loaves Ka��-lo for Lardo and Argenta
at S.-15 p in, Wednesdays and Fridays.
Steamer Albena leaves ICaslo for Lardo and
Argenta at.s p m,Sundays.
Steamers call at prlncipil landings In both
dlrectlons.andatolher polnls.whon signalled.
Tickets sold to all points In fanadaand tho
United States.
To ascertain rates and loll information;
address1 ��� ��� '   :  . ..''.-..
ROBKirriP.yiNf^ Manager,Kaslo.
-SPOKANE - FALLS \:2
'.:    NELSON 8 FORT.SHEPPJW RY.
. RED MAIN
The only All-rail route without change
of cars betwen Nelson and   Iiossland and  Spokane and .'Iiossland.
LKAVI! DAILY AURIVE
(i.2fl aim.. ....Nelson  ...5.35 p.m.
12.05 a.m Hossland ...11.20 p.m.
S.30 a.m ..Spokane ".10 p.m.
The train that leaves Nelson at G.20 a.m.
makes close connections at. Spokane with
irains for nil������ .    .   ,
rACIFIC COtfST  FOINTS.
Passengers for Kettle P.iver and Boundary Creek connect al Marcus with
Stage.daily.
C. G. Pixon, G. P.T. A. .
G.T.Tackabury, Gen. Agent, Nelson.
ATLANTIC-STEAMSHIP TICKETS
To and from Furopeau points via
Canadian and American linos. Apply
for sailing dates, rates and full information, to any.C. P. K. agent ��r
S. A. COURTNEY, Agent. Sandon.
WP.F.Curolnings,  Gen. S. S. Agt.,
���Winnipeg*
fr
fr
fr
These times their   New Stock ^
is now arriving daily, and will open '^r"
^L, . Everything new, and when the 4*2*
^ last shipment is opened up in about ^
*p   a week, the stock will embrace Boys',   j}
j?  up the choicest display by long odds ^
���^   ever made in the city
Girls' and Babv Sleighs.
Books for all ages and tastes.
*
*
a.
A Fine display of Fancy Crockery, jj!
*
Toys innumerable.
For  presentations���Manicure <&��*
fr
fr
fr
fr
A w
V   Sets, Albums, Jewel Cases, Shavins;   m
y   and Toilet Sets.    In short, we have T?
4* > J **
JL   everything in the line of presenta- ^
��|^   tions in the ^
*
fr
fr
e^C^��"itV��<^9*pl^*^* �����
Jf*     Jf.    J$.     Jf*     J$*     ^JV Aik
,.���',.,.,,,..*'��.'^.F'I,'I.��"..M.I'.,'I.,S.'!.��'./'��.*"��,M.��.��n.��S,.��.,N.'��...,.�����..S.'l.r%��',.,.���'l.f.h,'��. ��  \
4f
fr
*.
fr
Lowest Prices.
l.l'l.M,l't<,>,IV1.''K'l.l,l*'U'l,'<.(S<,U"wM.r
���^   ^Jf   *$f   ���tff   ^Jit*   ���&���
"i^��.l"*wM.*��l.f*.Ml��'��.l*,V**U��,i<M.lS*M.(-l*M.��,4^'i.*��l<��*.**,**'*��l^����l.#ni��(,l,,**,"i.*,lit����.r'i
Remember we  have   NO OLD
'4
J^.   goods to  rehash  from  last year as
^   others have.    Everything new. ^
���Jj. SANDON. NELSON. *t
^J^cp jf�� 4* 4.4* 4�� 4* 4,4,4*4* tyc^jfts^
4*
Vi     i~   -^ -7���pTi :
I
.*/ lence.  CHAPTER IV.���������Continued.  "Bho is deep enough to make fools  ol ub, my brother included, if wo do  uot take. car������. 1 know nothing but  thai. To the world she has hitherto  been merely tho daughter of a Doctor Richmond, an obscure country  practitioner. Her mother is close by,  living in a cottage belonging lo a person called Wai-rendcr. L may warn  you that in him you will find your  greatest  danger.  " Warrender I Christopher Warrender, of Merridale. Does he know her?"  " Yes, if you havo heard,any damaging stories aboul him, 1 advise you  to let Mies Richmond hear one or two  in a casual manner."  " I am afraid   lhat I know none."  " Then invent them. After thai go  on with your couriahip, it will be safe.  And confide your hopes lo my brolh-  er, wilhouk. teeming lo be loo eager  for  money."  " Tour instructions are rather difficult," he said with a laugh. " IIow-  Bver, it all seems plain sailing, and  I will risk it. There is always some  way out of the difficulty in such a  cage, if things turn out diisappoinl-  ingly." ���������  " It may not be so easy when you  have my brother lo deal with."  " Ho is nothing more to mo than any  ono else. 1 am not a child lo be frightened by tin old man." !  Ho rose and strolled away. Kilmeny  had promised hira another dance, and  ho was  waiting   for    it.  " How did you onioy your promenade with Mr. Daryl?" ho asked her  when  they were  again   together.  " More than any other part of lhe  evening, but 1 had time to observe  that you paid no attention to my admonition. You have relapsed into laziness evor since 1 left you:"  " Oh, I never try lo do any better I  Whalt is the good of life if. ono does  not suit oneself. ? . Do ��������� you know all  th'e people here? Mr. Daryl has made  a. careful selection and e'vt'ry one  whom he asks always comes. Thero are  a few Unhappy wretches who are biting their nails wilh vexation at being  left out."  " How do tj'ou know ?" the girl ask-  Bd.  " X miss the parly from Monkton Cos-,  tie. For my part, I nevor could see  lhe sense of interfering with people  >r bothering about whether they are  ���������trail-laced or not. One does hear queer  itories abom Lord Monklon, and they ,  ure a wild set, if ono is lo credit all  that people say, but what is that to  uiybody else?"  " It    ought  lo    make  a   difference.  Dne ought  to  choose one's friends.  I  ������.m  glad to know, for instance,  from  ivhat you say,  that everybody here is j  lho    right sort  of person.    I like Mr..  Daryl for that." |  "Do you? Well,  it seems quite dif-(  Terent to me. Then there is Warren-'  dor-���������Warrender -of Merridale.  1 never  guile believed  thai any of the stories  about him  wero  Irue until I    missed,  ���������jim to-nighl." !  ' " Mr. Warrender ?" Kilmeny said un- _  iertainly. |  " Yes. He lives qu'ite close lo Mr.;  Daryl, and belongs to a good family.  I suppose it is because our host got  too much of lhat kind of thing from  his own people that he is so particular  low.'" i  "What do you mean ? What kind of  thing 1"  " Oh, well, one does not speak of  It openly. Sowing one's wild oats gen-|  ���������rally takes pretty much the same  lorm. And there was some excuse for ,  iim, for he did not expect to be rich,  tnd I dare say he wanted to get some  ������njoyment  ou'l  of  his  money."  'I do not believe any stories. I know  Mr. Warrender, and I am certain that  they are not true, if they are bad  ones!"    . -   ' i  Lord de Bru|ync brought his gaze to  her face,, with a'look of concern and  compunction.  "I beig you* pardon,'/ he murmured. t " I would not have said a word if  I had known that Warrender was an  acquaintance of yours I But I understood from lyou that you were a stranger and, knew nobody. You' are quite'  right to sland ulp for your friend, and,  Cor mjy part, I am su're that. nothing  they say about him is true. I,too.  never believe these things; they are  io concern  of  mine."', i  "Then  you should'not speak about  them," Kilmeny said, holding her head  very  high.   It  is   not    right   to   take  away a man's character first, and then  to< say that you don't believe the stories.    Besides, I .know that   you  do believe in them. You said what you did:  only when _,rou found out that 1 knew ;  Mr.   Warrender.    He   is   much   better i  away   from   this  place,  if people  talk j  as you do."   . j  "I am really awfully sorry." hean-  sweretl,  with   a look  of.  what   seemed  to the girl   to be genuine  contrition.;  "If he is you'r friend that is enough, j  I  will  believe   that  he : is  everything,;  that is igood. Please forgive me for-re-  tailing  gossip,  and   forget    what  has  been .said.   I shall  not rest until you  tell  me  thai.   I am- absolved."  "I thought that nothing mattered  io you? Let us say no more about  <t." '-"'.���������'  "Somo thin'gs mailer to mo. Cf I  im careless and let people manage  their own affairs, I do not want to be  unjust."  " Let uis change the subject. Don't  iell me any- more of the exclusions  from the ball. Tell me about, the people who are here. They are till good  and irreproachable, and have never  done anything wrong in (heir lives.  I know you and*Lady Penryth and  Mr. Daryl. Tell raw about some of the  others." ,  ���������'���������   .'-.'������������������  Lord! de  Bruyne  had  to  look  away  to hide his smile.  "I don't pretend  that I have never  done aixyi-binK; wrong," ho said. "Good  ness knows I have many a sin on my  conscience. Your rebuke is just Miss  Richmond. But of late, you see,, I have  turned over a new leaf, and am quite  sleady now. Mr. Daryl, too, has be-  I come a man.of benevolence, and Lady  Penryth is j-econciled to her brother.  So' wo are all on the good side and deserve some  commendation."  But Kilmeny's brow was clouded  during the reisl of tho timo lhat they  wero together.  CHAPTER   V.  Kilmeny had taken the latchkey,  and sho let herself in on her return  home. There was a lamp lighted for  cr in 'the hall, and she made her solitary, way to her own room, which' she  occupied alone. She longed to see her  mother, though it had beon arranged  that no one should sit up for her, and  she felt a terrible loneliness for the  first time in her life, as sho sal. down  in all her finery on the side of her  bed and looked around her. Her father was far away and Christopher War-  render seemed to be separated from  hor in Some inexplicable fashion. He  scarcely ever called, and then- only  when she was Ou't.  Kilmeny's thotight went back miserably to the evening when they had  dined at his ,ho-use, which seemed (o  her now lo have been the last happy  time lhat she had known, ner mother  had been different evor since, and had  treated Christopher differently, Could  it be that these stories which Lord de  Bruyne had spoken of as notorious had  she sat' there upon the bed, with her  gay ball-dress crushed around her. She  hated it as sho rose and put it off  before she crept into bod, her heart  aching and  her   mind full of  unrest.  The next clay Jessica brought her  breakfast lo the bedside to her, and  Mrs. Richmond followed, with a kind,  wistful face, to look at her daughter,  Jessica was eager to hear all about  the ball, and Kilm<my tried to tell it  with her usual spirit, conscious all the  lime that her accounl was a failure.  She knew thai Mrs. Richmond was  watching and listening anxiously���������less  lo what Kilmeny said than to how she  said it���������but, when it was over, she  went away, and Kilmeny was left  alone again.  The sound of Chris Warrender's voice  outside and the tramping of his horse's  feet presently aroused Iher. She  sprang from her bed and placed herself where she could hear what he had  to say. He seeinsd to have brought  his horse close to tho window of the  sitting room in order to speak lo Mrs.  Richmond.  "Good morning. All are well, I suppose ?"  "All aro well, thank you,"  "nave you heard from Doctor Richmond ?"  "No���������there   has  been  no   tiime  yet."  ���������'Well, good morning, Mrs. Richmond,"���������"Good morning."  The horse drew back froml the window, and Kilmeny could hear its retreating footsteps as Christopher  rode away. She dressed hastily and  wenL downstairs. Mrs. -Richmond was  alone when sho entreed the sitting room, and her eyes looked as if  they had been lately .filled with tears.  "Mamma," Kilmeny said abruptly,  "Chrif- has been here. J could hear  all that you said from my window. He  did not ask for me; you did not invite  .hi.m in. I want to know what has  made this change?"  "Dear Kilmeny, when Chris comes  here you are nearly always out, and  I dare say that disappoints, him." _  "That might accounl for the change  in him, but not for the change in you.  It began that evening in his garden."  Kilmeny spoke In a voice which faltered in spite of her resolution. _ If  Mrs. Richmond confessed to having  heard anything against Christopher,  anything which she believed to such  an extent as toiriiiakei her resolve to  put" an end to the intimacy between  him and her family, Kilmeny felt: as  if nothing was worth living, for. She  would not care then what became of  her or where she went. But Mrs.  Richmond was silent.     ,  "You heard something that evening  which made you anxious to break off  acquaintance with Chris. Y'ou wrote  to papa next morning about it. Chris  knows you wrote, and y'ou, and he are  only waiting to hear what papa will  say. Chris coines here.hb more until  papa has written. ', Mamma, I heard  something last night lhat gave me an  idea what it was about, but I could  not believe it. If it is true, if you  are,convinced beyond the shadow!.of a  doubt that it is true, do, not speak.  Just be silent,^ and 1 shall know, what  to think. I'couldnot bean to have it  put into words."  Her straining ears waited for- a  sound, but none came, and when she  looked at Mrs. Richmond she was  weeping. .  "Mind, I don't know what it is I"  cried Kilmeny. "It was only a whisper which reached me, and I said that  t did not believe it, but it must be  true.' Don't tell me any more. I  could not bear it. Let.us never speak  of it. again."  "I hoped it might be arranged somehow," said Mrs. Richmond. "I hoped  you might not have to leave me,  darling. Even now, if your father  were home, something might be done.  But h'S'. has not even had liimo to  write, and I do not know what to do."  "Could we not go away? We need  not stay in'this house I" Kilimey.  cried wretchedly, sitting down at her  mother's feet and looking up', into her  face. . "If we cannot speak to���������to���������  Mr. Warrender, or have anything to  do with him, we ought not to be in  his house.     Let us.Jeavei at once."  "We cannot���������that is the worst of il!  And I feel jusl as unhappyi as you -at  having' to stay in Chris's house when  we have to treat h.imt so. But'I have  promised hot to leave until your, papa's  return, and he is to settle everything." '  "Then, mamma," K:lmeny said, "I  must arrange so that I shall not bco  Chris again. Please do not say any  more about it, and let me go away  myself. Do any of the others know ?"  she asked suddenly.  "No one . knows anything about it  but you, and I hoped that y'ou might  not hear of it until papa's return. If  you like, darling, I will tell you the  whole story now that you know something. I can fancy what a shock any  whisper ot it must have been, to you."  "I don't want to hear it," Kilmeny  said, rising. "What I know is quile  enough. I think, mamma, I will lie  down for a little while, and please  don't  let anybody  iu."  She went away without waiting for  her mother to speak. If she could  only escape anywhere 1 If she need  not continue living in Chris's house  where everything reminded her of him!  Last night's scenes, which the shock  of the morning had driven out' of her  mind, came back on her with a sense  of longing. She might find oblivion  there for the pain which she'was experiencing. She did not care for Lady  Penryth's insolence or for any humiliation which might awail her if only  she could gel away. A knock at her  door roused her after a long time, and  a note was thrust under it.  She went to pick it up. IL was in  Mrs. Richmond's writing and contained these words���������  "Mr. Daryl's carriage is waiting outside, and you are to go in it to see  hiim.. He has something imporlant to  say lo you. .1 am not lo speak to you  before you leave. May Heaven watch  over and protect my darling I"  Kilmeny threw the letter down and  ran out. She met the old servant in  the  hall.  "Where is mamma ?" she cried.       <  "She went away a good while ago.  She told me- not. lo disturb you until  she had gone, and thati when the carriage came? I was to give you the  letter."  "Gone I How could mamma go  without me 1 Who has beon here today ?"  "Mr. Daryl was with the mistress  for a long time.. But you need not  ask mo any thing, miss. 'I never saw  such goings ou since I came into the  family, and that was jusl after Miss  Jessica was born. Mr. Christopher  never coinos'lo the house now, and you  are taken up with Mr/ Daryl and his  fine friends, and the mistress crying  her eyes out whenever nobody is looking. And now she and tho children  are all gone off home, leaving me to  pock up and follow, without me knowing what anylhing means. But you,  Miss Kilimeny���������you can go to Mr.  Daryl's and enjoy yourself, and not  trouble your head what, becomes of  any of us."  "As if I could enjoy anything without them all I" cried Kilmeny indignantly "You know that is impossible,  Hannah. Oh, if there was only some  one to tell m,e what il means! Why  did mamma go away, and why am I  left behind without a word? Tell me,  Hannah; you know more than you  say I   Tell mo what' has happened I"  "I know no more than you indeed.  Miss Kilmeny 1 ��������� Your mamma said:  you were to go to Mr. Daryl's, and  ho would tell you everything."  Outside the horses were stamping,  and the coachman was looking in  curiously and impatiently. Kilmeny  glanced round the empty house, where  her voice and Hannah's already went  echoing through the silent passage.  Everything was indeed changed, and  nothing was left to her but Mr.  Daryl, whose acquaintance she had  wilfully chosen. Sho turned away  from Hannah and went back to her  own room.  Presently she returned with her hat  on. She hugged Hannah silently and  went out, looking very proud. The  footman ran to open Ihe carrage  door, the coachman touched his hat.  and they were oft.  'Kilmeny's bearing was just as proud  when she went u'p the steps of the  gloomy gray house which she had once  so much longed to enter. Her eyes  wero dry and  bright.  There was a footman wailing who  requested Miss Richmond lo see his  master in his own room, and she followed him. He took her to a part of  the houjse where she had never been  before, and ushered her into a splendid apartment in which the master  of the house "was seated, waiting, impatiently. As Kilmeny's eyes /fell on  him, she experienced'. a revulsion of  feeling. He looked so shrivelled and  cynical as he r sat there waiting for  her; and there was such an evil gleam  in his eyes, that she wished she had  never seen him,. He sniiled,_ but the  smile failed to brighten his face as  he held ou't his hand to her. ~  " I hope Mrs. Richmond told you  nothing further?" he said abrubtly.  "How any one guessed my secret I  am a|t a loss to know, but; as you  know something and as other people  have found out more, -nothing remains  buft. for the rest to be published. Sit  down ; have you any name but that  outlandish one?"  ' 'I have no name but Kilmeny. And  if you please, I would rather not hear  any more of  the story you speak of."  "Nonsense!" he cried sharply. "You  have left vour old life behind, and you  must forget all these people who  brought you up. You belong to me���������  not them I Xhey were paid for what  they did, and they have done wilh  you. It is not fit that my granddaughter and heiress should be mixed  up with peox>le who are merely respectable and nothing more."  . "Your granddaughter I" .Kilmeny  cried. "What can you mean? Doctor  Richmond is my father, and he. is  nothing to you! I do not know what  you  aro  talking  about I"       ���������  "Then you did not-hear the story?  What can that woman have teen thn'-  ing of ?"  " Do you mean, my : mother, Mrs.  Richmond?" .''  "She-is not your mother I Sit down;  what I have to tell you will take some  time, though I shall .make it as short  as possible. It is not exactly the kind  of thing one cares to dwell on."  Kilmeny obeyed. Everything seemed, to be reeling round her- in the  shock of what she had just been told.  To be Continued.  HEROES II mm. AFRICA  MANY FROM THE DOMINION WITH  THE BRITISH TROOPS.  -ulcr<\stln��������� Mcrtcli of Koyal.Military Colics'* Cirii.lui.le* KnroIIvd lu Her  .-Majesty'* Ai iur.  The following sketch, by G. W. C  White, is interesting:��������� ''     ' | .  Contingent or no contingent, Brit*"*  could not to-day be ai war in any  quarter of the civilized or uncivilized  world without its horrors pressing  hard on some Canadian homes. Scal-  terod over the globe, wilh the troops  in Britain, in India, in European garrisons, in -out-of-the-way stations,  wherever the BriLish flag is flying,  and, what concerns us niosl jusl/ now,  ra South Africa, towards which the  whole world to-day is looking, are  sometime R.M.C., cadets, -giving of  their strong, free, northern life to the  military purposes of lhe Empire. Most  distinguished amongst them is Girou-  ard Bunbashi, who has temporarily  loft his important post, the presidency  of all the Egyptian railways, and  has been atlached to Gen. Buller's  forces with, al thirly-two, the rank of  lieut-colonel; lhe man who, Steevens  says, "never loses" his head, nor for-*  gets his own mind;" who as a subaltern had a record sufficient to mako  the reputation of any engineer in the  world.  And as with Girouard, so with lho  rest of Canada's martial sons,  PERFECT MACHINES ALL,  rind���������greater marvel yet ��������� thinking  machines. Gieat Britain, realizing tho  worlh ol" them, has j������ui them alongside  the pick of her army, and even wilh  this lierce competition, Canadian skill  and training, aud muscle and brain,  welded and applied by Canadian pluck,  shew conspicuously. .  Around our men now in South Africa our keenest interest centres.-  Amongst these are Capt. Hensley,- of  the Dublin Fusiliers; Lieut. Mclnnis,  Royal Engineers, who has been fortifying Kimberley; Lieuts, Scott, 'of tho  stafl Corps, Smith and Cory, in lhe  Dublin Fusiliers, and Wood, of the  North Liuicasbires. Not lill we know,  the regiments al or on their way 'to  the front can we tell jusl how many  more are ia the thick"of it. We are  certain, however, lhat several of the  corps now in India will be ordered lo  South Africa, and-with these are numbers' or our men.  Small wonuer that this, Great Britain's lalest war, has ��������� stirred our  young nation as il has never hitherto  been stirred. Ours to-day is nol the  absti-acl glow of enthusiasm, the abstract thrill of sympathy, but^the! living glow and thrill of mother! for, son,  and sister lor brother, and the yet  keener throb of a relationship dearer  still. From every corner of the, wide  Dominion a prayer goes up tor the  welfare of our boys, who inay. bet asked al any moment for thoir, lives.   ,  Toronto will think of ihe safely of  her Denisons, one just gone as adjul-  ant to the conliugent; or Kweny, with  the Rolay Fusiliers, Bombay; of the  Hodgins, one wilh lhe British Columbia contingent,  A PRIZEMAN IN HIS DAY,  the olher in the Royal Artillery, who  has already seeii service with air William Locknarl in India. Old Port  llope school holds up proudly her head,  as she points to Mctiinis,"anu Morris,  and Vou llugel, and many another "T.  C. S. fellow," bright ornaments toi the  British arms. Peterborough's heart is'  now in India with tho Royal Engineers, lor Lhere Harry Rogers, one of  the R.. M. C.'s brightest sons, is  stationed. . The old garrison town of  Kingston bears in mind: tho Strauben-  zies, Dull!, with the Engineers in India,  Lesslie there also; Sears, and Cart-  wrighl,' and" Skinner, al any moment  liable to be ordered to the front. And  Quebec rejoices that she has given  Smith and de Lotbjniere and Dobeit to  the .Empire. . In Montreal they, speak  of Sweeny with the Indian Staif corps,  and. Lafferty. '��������� with the contingent.  Halifax is watching ��������� India'; : wnere  Twining : and/ Kaulbach���������'" are, Right  loyally, and, willingly has Lower Can-  aua.sent her sons to' tho forefront*  for Courtney is with the Royal Artillery at Azra, De Bui'y in Ceylon, Panet  and Tilley with , the Royal Engineers  in India; men in whose veins glows the  gallant blood of the old regime, side  by side with men whose stock is purely  British! but all true Canadians, one in  their eagerness to serve under . the  Union Jack.  To spur them on to uphold the motto  of their college,  /'TRUTH, DUTY, VALOUR."  comes the cherished memory of those  who bravely met, the- glorious death  in which their women exult through  blinding tears. Mackay who headed  the list- of those who entered the college at its opening in .1878, and^ who afterwards served with distinction in Africa, winning the D.S.O.; Stairs, oft tho  Welsh Regiment, whose fame is imper-  ishably linked with that of Stanley, and  whose story, has passed.into history;  Robins'on, of the Royal Engineers, who  was killed in action whilst, with conspicuous bravery, blowing up the gate  of Tambi in Africa. A tablet to'their  memory was erected in St. George's  cathedral, Kingston, jointly by their  comrades of the K.M.C., and the Royal  Engineers, thus making it not a colonial, but an Imperial tribute. A  similar, tablet was at Lhe same time  placed in- Rochester cathedral, England, which already contains memorials  to many of England's best and bravest  soldiers. The men under Ca.pt. Stairs'  command also rdaced a memorial  tablet to.him in the Church of'Stanhope Lines. Aldershot. ,     |  lAnd any day may bring us word >o������  others of our kith and kin for whom,  the last "lights out" has sounded.: Not'  for them will we grieve, for through  valour, in the following of theiri duty,  they will have coma to the fulli knowledge of the truth. ,  KIDNEY DISEASE.  THE RESULT IS OFTEN  A ilFE OF  PAIN AND MISERY.  Mr. I������nrl<I Crowcll, of Horfon, IV. 8., lVns  ,   An   Intense  Sufferer and   Almost   IMs-  paired   or   lludiii^  a  Cure���������Tells   the  Slory of Ells Xtflease.  The Acadion, Wolieville, N. S.    ;  Recently a reporter of the Acadien  ������vas told another of those Iriiumphs of  Dr. Williatns' Pink IJills, which are  becoming very common in this vicinity. The fortunate individual is Mr.  David Crowoll, a highly respected resident of Hortonvi'lle. ,,  ,  .Below is his experience, in substance, r  as he gave it" to us:���������"About two years,  ago, tor the first time in my life, 1 began, lo realize fully what ill health *>-  meant. Th������ first symptom was .'a  feeling of overpowering drowsiness ���������  whicL crewt over one at times. Of lea  I would be at work in lili'j field when  the drowsiness would seize me) and I  would find that it .required, I've exorcise of allnniy will-power 11& 'keep  awake. In a short tllmia I was attacked '  by sharp piercing pains, which sholi ���������  through the lower part of any.  back. At first this did not trouble mo  very much during tho day',' Ibul. at  uiighl the pain became' almost unendurable and often I would not close  my eyos throughout the whole night.  Gradually a nausea and loathing ior  food developed. Somiiliimes I would  sil down to a maal with a keen appetite, but after a onoulhiful on so had  passed my lips, sickness and'vomiting  would follow. I became greatly reduced in flesh and in a shorl timte 'was-  but a wreck of miy former self.; The  doctor said lhe trouble, was disease of  the kidneys, but his treatment did not  help nue. My mother who was something of a nurse, urged me!-to tryi Dr.  Willitiins' Pink Pills,, and at last to-  satisfy her more than from hopes of  being cured, I took up their use. After  taking one box I seemed better, and I  resolved to try another. Before the  second box was used my condition,  wjis improved beyond gainsay and 1  felt sure the pills were responsible  for it. I look two more boxes- and bo-  fore they were all used tho pain in my  back had wholly disappeared, any, appetite had returned, and I felt- like a  new man: For the sulrn of Iwo dollars. '  I cured myself of a painful disease.  There cannot be the least doubt but  thlil' Dr. Williams' Pink Pills was the  sole cause of my recovery, and I consider them itho best medicine in exist-  once.  Sold  by  all   dealers,in  medicine  or  teent post  paid   al 5C<ci'  a   box or  six  boxes for ������2.50, by addressing the Dr.  Williams'    Medicine  Co.,     Brockville,. ���������  Ont. Refuse all substitutes.  -   f  FASCINATING AGE FOR WOMEN.  Thirty three years, the Frenchman,  says, is tho fascinating age for woman,  and nearly all mankind under 20 and'  past 25 agree with the Frenchman.  Byron found the young girl charming,  bul  complains that she is^  "All giggle, blush, half pertness and  half pout,  And glancing at mamma for tear there  ia harm in what you, she, it, or'  tihey may be about."  And he, as well as the fin-de-siecle  beaux, did not find the conversation  oi young girls particularly edifying,  for he says:  "The nursery still lisps out in all they  utter,  Besides  they   always  smell  of    bread  .and butler."  ���������A woman io be especially charming  must have a close acquaintance with  all the liltle foibles of human nature;  sho must know the" shams of the world  before she can assume them, before she  can be diplomatic.  The-young girl scorns diplomacy as  something unworthy ; she isi'swe'et and  gentle; but so dreadfully honest; her  likes and dislikes are so strong.  Extreme youth is merciless; it  paints in, dark hiues. what it dislikes  and dreads, and the dark hues aie just  as exaggerated as the rainbow light  with which it decks what it loves.  To the young girl the world is a  paradise devoutly believed in, and life  is a picture with all its bright lighttr  on. Sine is half a child, half an angel,  dwelling In the clouds arid full of impossible ideals and sentiments. Aud  poor, erring, earthy man finds it ax  awful strain to try'to live up to tin?  standard, to all the God-like qualitie������  with which hex imagination has en  dovyed him. Is it any wonder, then.  that, with a sigh of relief; he seekt  the society of tha more mature woinar  who allows him V; be himself- absolutely? "     . '' ,'    ,  She does not possess the secret of  subtle and delicate flatteries, as well  as of the most cruel ironies' and insinuations. These secrets the woman  of 33 has learned to a nicety, and ahe  charm of both, lays in the.- fac that  they always, contain a visible truth  They are never the offspring of mer  invention, for the hope of Deing orig-  inalis one o������ the many illusions which  she has left behind her with time. Shr  has learned to correctly value till t hi  situations in : life. She knows lhat  "all is not gold that1 glitters," anc  that even His Satanic Majesty is not  as black as ho-is painted. Having had  sorrows of her own,, she is able lo un  derstand and sympathize with th"  troubles of other people.  She knows that no one. is wholly bad  that there can be no situation so ter  rible that there, aie not some extenuat  ing circumstances, and, what is bettei  still, she jnakes  allowances    for    the  shortcomings of her friends.    She has  also learned,that the word "business"  when uttered by her husband has vacations  and  shades  of  meaning winds-he can  never   hope   to    grasp, u   Al.-  this  the young  girl  of 18.,will learn,  but wheal the knowledge has come to  her, she will find herself no longer a  young girl,   but a fascittating woman  of S3.  M  i!*flWr-f*,,J  ���������"���������^"N-ip.'teJ  '������������������.������������������������ ��������� v���������^-^*>-T-���������-^r^������������������,^T",  ;WT7!-35?^  -���������:--������������������ .-     -:'..-.r:.-.:-.--; '-'-.'���������    -"     .   ��������������������������� ' :   ��������������������������� -...-.-.....-..��������� :.--:.   /- .-.:^-,..--.-. -   .- ���������.---���������--    _fl!.-   }  ��������� .''   >.������-. * II   ���������_    .    ���������������    "������.  V.        -    . ������    "������  ''!���������   r     .      t     .������..���������>.      ..A     ���������     Y," 1  "������ ���������' I  ���������   '  I  .        ,,������  ' *  1   ' .1 .     - . -*.������������������       ���������     ���������_.���������#....   ,'|h. ..-..Hill..       ������-     -��������� ���������?������.-,.     .    ... .������.*"��������� ������C(     .       I-.       - |J'k, SOLDIEMV m MIFOHI,  ' THE THIN RED  LINE" WILL  NOT  BE SEEN IN SOUTH AFRICA.  "lino   New   Dress   Wlil   Provide   Increased  ������,.iur<)i't  for  the  M������'ii��������� Tlio   Xa:iie  and  tlie   Hut   Wave   lircn   Itorrowcil   rroii-  lu.tla,    Where    KHal-1   Is   Unlvcrfi.iHy  Used.  Without proper clothes a man cannot   fight   to  tho   best   advantage,    a.  fact    which    the  mUitary  authorities  have   borne  carefully  in  mind  as  regards the soldiers intended for service  .   in   South    Africa.     The  tight-filling,  costly uniforms in which Mr. Thomas  Atkins appeals so strongly to lho fean-  inine portion of our population are the  outcome of much artistic effort on the  part of military tailors, and admirably  adapted lo the piping timiesi of peace;  but when the day arrives for service  in Africa, or in anyf other part of the  world where excessive heat is likely to  enfeeble  the men, the. gay  trappings  must   be laid  aside  in   favour  of more  suitable material.   That is the reason  why   our   soldiers  during the  present  campaign    will wear the  dark farm-  colored  "drill"  fiarmAliar  to  most  people as "khaki."   It is anade of cotton  thread,    warp and    weft,  very  much  after  the style of ordinary linen, but  FROM &AN1N0QUE.  Correspondent Writes That Dodd's  Kidney Pills Have Cured Him  of Kidney Disease.  (Ssulrl ltoncher Extirrimcntcd Willi Medicines  for Elslilpen   Years - I'iiially  yrisuatleil to Try Itoild's Kidney  Pill<���������Klvf Boxes <Jurrii (Sim.  Gananoquo, Nov. 20.���������Mr. Daniel  Boucher, of this town, suffered with  Kidney   Disease    for  eighteen    years.  CZAR'S HOUSEHOLD.  The military household of the Czar  is composed of 98 officers of various  ranks, 82 of whom belong to the army  and 15 to tho navy. Nineteen members  of the royal family are included in  the list. .  ,  CALLA  LILY CREAM  emm-ei * youthful complexion. Send 25 ceuts for trial  bottle, or post card for circular on ������klu ������nd oomplfixion.  Address W. J. Uuquhaut, 4SS Otieaa St W..Xoronto.  CEYI  ON   TFA   P������������B8raes a combination of riobneis and strength that  ^���������wa-, a *_vi ���������,     i ������_,/-!.   cannot toll to please the most orltlcal tastes.  Lead paokagea��������� 2J> i0f gg nnd gjo.  GOOD DIAMOND  TEST.  Ono    test    for     distinguishing  dia-  And for the best part of that eighteen   m0nds from glass and paste is to touch  years he has been striving to get cur- ' with   lho   tongue.   The  diamond   feols  ed. .Experimenting with medicines and   mUch the colder  doctors'all'Iho time, ho had never ex  perienced    tbe    slightest    relief.   And  now after eighteen  years of it .ho    is  cured by five boxes of Dodd's Kidney  Pills.  The question arises, why did he not  try Dodd's Kidney  Pills  before?' Tho ,   ,   weapon has laid ready to his hand for , the medical fraternity. Catarrh bolnR a con,,  the last ten years, why did, he not use..* t���������^^clt^^BT^^Zi  il?   Surely he must  long havo known ���������  that Dodd's Kidney Pills    have cured  $100 Reward, $100.  Tho readers of this paper will bo pleased to  learn that there la at least one dreaded dispuse  that Bcience has boon able to cure in all Its  hUrou and lhat is Cat.irrli. Hull's Catarrh  Care la tbe only poeitivo euro now known to  IMPORTANT   TO   LADIES I  To mako suro thai when 7011 wish to oolor any artlele, rlz.: Dresnen, Suits, Fa-ithors, Carpet Enira. or in,  tlitns that requires dyeing, that you cut thu l3e������t dye In tno market, knowu 113 HUME DYi3 Homi Dm in  tho latest nnd potitirely thu bout th it oju bo produced, a- tiny irili dye Cotton, Silk, Wool or Mixed Oomlr with  equally as food results, without tho nt'ocsstty of a :>rcimr.itio.i hath to inale them take thodyu. as HOMJa DTIW  are known as thf ONH DIP DYES, mid a trial picltaju will ojnvlnce you that thoy will doall -we olalm forthem.  Do not bo piitoff *itli aoraolhlng just as Bo id, becis-iao you know what failuro you We hodla the Dipt. theroforS  ������,kf������������'."'-U,dEyYLo and Insist on getting them ai]������,.b0 had ������' *om "rugglit, or mailed dlreot free dtpo.tai"  lOo piokat'e, or 3 for 2j centii.   Havo you trie! them lit uot, get a picltago and be oouvinced  TORONTO HOME DYE CO., Toronto.  e  's  hundreds of others right" in his    own  town.  Il is hard to understand. Natural per  treating..-.    ���������   nally, act ins directly upon the blood and  mncoui surfaces oJ tbe system, thereby doa.  troying tha foundation ol the disease, and  giving the patient HtronRth by building up tho  conotitution and aHfiatlng; nature in doinu IU  work.   Tho propriotois have bo iiiuoh faith in  been deceived by tho prelensions of  imitators of Dodd's Kidney Pills. He  may have been prejudiced by some  other means, bul ho\v;evor it was Mi.  Boucher game round to Dodd's Kidney  Pills at last and .is a healthy man in  consoquonce.  .,..,, , ���������, He writes:   "For.   eighteen years   I  infinitely    more    durable.     The word j have  been troubled  with  Kidney Dis-  "khakl"  is    derived  from  tho  Hindu,'  ease.   I have used all sort of\ medicines but could got no relief.     I was- per-  versily   is  often   the only   explanation ' its curative powers, that thoy oiler-ono Hun-  in such cases. Mr. BoucLr may have   ^YS^rt^n^T^ U ^ *������ ^  Addross.   F. J. CHENEY8c CO., Toledo, 0.  Sold by driiBgis'8. 75o. <  Hall'a Family Pills are the beat  and means simply dust or   clay-colored,   . but , iji    tha    Walr Office    sense  "khaki"  is elevated from  the position  plelely    cured.   I   highly  of adjective to substantive, and refers  them to all suffering as I  sunded to  try Dodd's Kidney Pills.   I  Irive finished five boxes and am' com-  recommend  did.   I_uscd  exclusively to that drab-colored    nua- ;to hi,Te If slop work for two or three  i.���������,.;., 1     i,- V.   '        ~     r~   ,1   c-    i.cm   I days in the week on account of back-  teual which was worn for the first lime ;achfJ|  bu(. amf j can do a day,s worfc  probably by same of the1 Kasl indiu'n with anybody."  regiments. Throughout the Egyptian  campaigns it was used by our troops,  and when the Guards arrived in Ironclad in the very garments served out  to Ihetn again  for  service in South  Af  CHAMPAGNE.  It is said there is more champagne  drank in one year than the champagne  districts  produce  in  seven.  with all her cares and labors soon becomes nervous and weary, and unless she  has something- to aid her will have that,  constant tired feeling, headaches, dyspepsia, and all their disagreeable consequences, chronic constipation, etc.  TO CURB A COLD IN ONE DAT  Take Laxatlvo Bromo Quinine Tablets. All  druggists rotund tho money if it fails to cure,  Boc.     HI. W. Grove's signature Is on each box.  SPAIN'S SUNDAY SCHOOLS.  In  all   Spain,   thero  are  only   3,280  children in the Sunday schools.  are  the  proper assistant to health, and the remedy for these  disorders,   because:  they contain the necessary quantity of iron in soluble form, in combination with  tho  latest discoveries in medical science, so that their use enables one to 3LEEP SOUND*/  EAT HEARTILY AND DIGEST THE FOOD PROPERLY.  will also find himself greatlv benefited by tht  use  of these  A!DS  TO HEALTH AND VIC0R.  We have at our office thousands of testimony  als, and will send a book of information containing some of these, free on application.  50 Cents per box, five boxes for $2.00.  SAM. WILLIAflS & CO.,  All Druggists, or  Toronto, Ont.  color for the troops must be tested by 1  an army analyst, and stand thrity-six  hours    hards ' boilimgl    Cyclists , and  tourists have also taken to the mater  rica. As thoy detrained at Waterloo 1 ia.' of late, a special quality) of the fa-  last autumn and marched .through -the I brie being manufactured for their use.  nin.������rin������m���������iiii,i <-~ w ii- 1 v,,~ ' Perhaps tho chief difficulty about  chceung multitude to Wellington bar- , khak: is the conrilsion wMobi lvisLs as  racks, it   must be adjruttod    that the | to the spelling of tho word, "khaTki"  mud-colored tunics a.nd .breeches   fail-   being   favoured by    somo authorities,  and  "kharkee"  by others.    l Tho only  ed lo appear to the eyes of people who  had associated the brave fellows with  that "thin red line" of glorious mem-  MADE IN LANCASHIRE.      .  -Lancashire, of course, is the home .of  the industry, and in order to meet the  La Tndnnna   10rt    RELIANCE CIGAR  La   IQS0anat   lUB.   jj-^CTOIVV. .Montreal  NUMBER OF BUDDHISTS.  The number of Buddhists is computed  to be 455,000,000.    ���������  11 Pharaoh lO^'^Si^S-^-  fHH 0ES M0IMES IN0UBAT0R���������Bast and ehenpest  O. Holland, bo)i agont (or the Dominion.   Sond 3 oS.  Kamp for oatalugua.   373 St. Paul Street. Moutrsat  "BEAVER BRARD" MaoWnteth  never hardens & Is guaranteed Wator*  ���������j.   proof, Aak for U.toke nt> other. Heo-  F* rer Rubber Olothfoa Oo, Ifantreal,  SWEDISH  FARM  LABORERS.  ....        . - -      --    . -       There is a special  class of farm la-  objection  from  the  soldier s   point   of   , ���������     a      ���������, t.  view is thai the wearer is liable lo be I borel'B ln Sweden who aro given so  called nameg. We have all heard of' many acres of land for their own use,  Dry, bul the outfit certainly possesses , suuh regimental nicknames as "Straw-1 in consideration of so many days' la-  inanv advantages from the point of boots>" "Cherubijns," "Nanny Goats,", ber during the year for the owner of  vip������-"n,r ti.,-,^1 i..., 1 ,���������������������������v ' Slashe?-p,"    "Sankvoy's    Horse,'       die   the farm.   Thoy are a sorL of fixture  vieu otpiacliujl work. Hards,"  and'   the    "Dirty  Half Hun-1 to an estate,  and their like exists in  dred," but few people in England know! no other country,  that the.first Indian regiment- to don  '""���������'"'   becajne  known njs  the  "Diulsl-  ��������� Such a calamMy has, however,  requireuuciito of   the   Government the   ?������fttr escaped the lot cf the brave fel  khaki  men.1  lows who have done yeoman service  for us in Egypt and some of whom  will shortly emba,rk for new fields of  victory, in South Africa.  factories thero have latciy been working very hard. Some fifcecn thousand  men and women havo been employed  recently in manufacturing tho clothes,  which are packed and transported by  fatigue parties of soldiers to the various destinations. As regards clothes, ���������,������������������_-..���������.��������� lilv wll��������� UJ_ ul������������������ muu  the    wisdom of    decentralising stores   KJiak-i-pa'  is "dust of the feet," and,'  O'&itEFE'S1!^19  EXT. OF MALT  Invigorates and Strengthens.  LLOYD WOOD, Toronto, GENERAL AGBNT.  NO  STREET  SMOKING.  The town of Weslhofen, in Germany,  Why  should the word  be misspell ?' still  enfores  an   old  ordinance  which  "Khaki"���������not      "kharki"���������is    a    Per-   forbids any one walking in the street  sian    name,  which  means   earthy,  or, with  a lighted  cigar.  diust-Iike; the  color    of    dried    mud  To sond for our  compute SHEET  MUSIC CATALOGUE  and SPECIAL RATE  OF DISCOUNT. We  aro equipped to  supply ovory MUSIC  TEACHERInCanada  Wiialey, Royce  S Co.,  IBBYongo St.,  TORONTO,       ONT.  I'dlOHTO Cutting: Sohool oltors ttpoola! advantages  oVi-ai^i f"JS'riSK?i0' ���������SI1*1"''* ������ thorough knowledae of  Cntdlnir and flitting Oentlemen'i OarmenU. Write for  paruouiars.   __113 Vonffe 8t" Toronto.  R0 0 F S M fi and Sheet Motal Works,  r, .      y KOOFING BLATE. in Biaolr.  Rati or Qrecn. - SLATE BLACKBOARDS (We suppli  Publloanii High SohoolB,Toronto). BoofiniFalt.l'iKn.  ConlTur, eto. KOOFIJJO TILE (See New City JBuilS  laif, Toronto, donobrourflrm). Metal Ceilirjce, Cot",  nloei, eto. ItEilmatea furnithod Ior work oomi.lete or lot  K"i,{L*.WLhil>I,ot't0 ������uy Pfrtol the country, l'honolttij  0. PUTHIBAS0K8, AdoiaHla&y/ldmorSts.,Toronto  ftUohlgan Land for Sale.  a ooo URia oood farminq lauds-arenao  W| Ioaao, Ogemav and Qravford Counties. Title per.  fscfc On Michigan Central, Detroit i Maoltinao and  taoa Lake KaUroads, at priooa tangiug from S3 to $9  Thsie Land* are Oloae to Entorprliing New  $2.00  PBH   DAY   SUUBi - RBLIABr.E  ���������> reprosen  $uC'0 per year ant!  person, gentleman or latlj, to represent reliable firm;   position permanent        expenses; experience unnec^nsary.  t V- A. O'XEEFE,   'Diet. AIar.������rer, Montreal, Que.  has been abundantly proved during the  PHOgress  of    lhe present    scheme ' of  mobilization. Instead of the dealy and  confusion which used to ensui-o   when  the uniforms wero despatched from the  .      London conti'e to a number of points  far and  near,  we now havo a well-organized system under   which  the goods  axe senl  to the various 'provincial centers, there to be redistributed. Though  strong and unshrinkable, the material  is  much  more flexible  than  the  customary  cloth, and enables the man to  use his wea.pon   to   greater advantage.  I i Any soldier will loll  you chat the  man-  //  nal and firing exorcises   can be    performed wiLh much greater ease when  khaki   has  been  substituted   for    the  tight-fitting    and   padded  regulation  tunic.   In South Africa, as in the Soudan, there will be times when all officers    and  men must  sleep in   Iheir  slothes, boots, and accoutrements, and  in these conditions a khaki suit is as  superior   to  ihe average  uniform,    as  pyjamas Jo the frock coat and tweed  >     trousers "of the oivilian.  VERY POPULAR.  Some  army experts rtTe sirongly in  fcrvor   of    a more  extensive     use ,  of  khaki for    the- purpose of campaign-  .,     Lhg, and especially of a variety called  ���������'���������millerain drill."   Officers  stationed in  India    have    borne    testimony  to the  rain-repelling properties of this fabric-  which made it particularly adapted for  use' as an overcoat. The same "drill''  is also,  suited for the construction of  army tents, because the material does  not   absorb   moisture,    besides   which,  after rain, the tents are not so heavy  to move about���������a very important matter    to troops when, campaigning:   A  thermometer placed in millerain tents  has proved that    the temperature    is  'tower by ten to fifteen degrees inside,  . as    compared with    other tents.   The  clotli, being porous, the heated atmos-  iphero is   able to escape, while, the material   turns the  harvest  downpour of  rain.      At the present time there are  several   regiments  in    India,   cavalry  and   infantry,    clothed    in    millerain  khaki,  as    well as batteries of artil  Iery. The suits which will be worn by  our  soldiers are  not  waterproof,  but  they are well adapted for bard work.  lo    "become  dust"   is    khak- shudan.  PATENTS BT WOMEN.  Prom 1881 to 1895 women havet taken out 3,003 patents. Women have  invented many important things. The  woman who began hy inventing a  corset is now inveniing reservoirs and  dama. Another woman has invented a i  lock with 8,000 combinations and  letter box now in daily use  houses.  M0NTRBAL HOTEL DIRECTORY.  The " Balmoral," Frea Bus ^b&up:  G.T.R. Station, Montreal. Qeo Car slake fc L'o., Prop's.  AVENUE  HOUSE  MoiOll-Colh'ge   At.uuo.         Family Hotel rates tl 50  1    per day.    >    .  oi. unniEi) nwicL������-tW0 blook, ttam a p.  Railway.   First-class Commercial House.     Modern im*  proTemants���������Rates moderate  a  for  FOR OVER FIFTY YEARS  MBS. WIN8LOW8 SOOTHING STRUT has been  nut by mothcrr for their children teethlns. It soothes  the child, softenB the gums, allays p&ln. cures wind  oolle. and Is the bant romedy ior diarrhoea. 250. a not-  %W. Sold by all drug-gist* throughout the world. B������  sura and ask for " Mis. Winslow's Soothing Syrup.  BIBLE'S OLD MEANING..  (The word Bible moans simply book,  but it is now confined to tho Book of  Books.   ,  w p c ������t>������  Cereal Coffee Health Drink. Pure, Wholesome, Nourish*  fnp. 15olb , or 2 lbs. for25o. Rokco is equal to 40c coffee.  tdTt'or Sale by all Grocers, or send 10a for i-lb. ptickftgi  \o the ROKCO MFG. CO., 154 Queen E., Toronto.  Agenta wanted In every locality.   Warstftrf-IN ALL VILLAGES A2TD TOWJTS-  0,C4iaLt?uAGENTS to Roll Sunlight Acetylene Qas  Machines on commission.   For in foi mation write  Room 97, Freeho-d Building,  60 Victoria Street, Toronto.   . Olionhes, Boboolfti etc., and will be sold on moc^  g6t*-AeB������bIc termi.   Apply to  &. K. PIBROK, Agent, Woet Bay City, Mlob.  Or J.W. OUBTIB. WhitUmoro, Mioh.  -- - ���������"  TEW WiNDIHG WATCK,  (Lady's or dent's), SOLID GOLD  INQ, ail AimOHARF, ACOORDK-  ON, a VIOLIN or GUITAR, for  selllnt' 9 bniea of V)r, Frice'3 Sar-  Bapnritla Blood Pilli at 30c per  box, DON'T SEND M.OXEY,  simply send your name and ad-  dreHS and we will Bend you the  Ftlls, post paid, with our Catalogue.  Sell them and romit us the payment  id wo will se. d you die premium you  select These Pills cure impure blood,  rheumatihm, liver and kidney diseases, nnd nil stom ich  fc.vrablee. Pills retnrn'ible If not sold. Wrtte uh at  onoe i.*.i.tteutlon this pwper.  PRIOB htlZ. 00.. 88 Bay Street, Toronto, Ont,  JOUBEKT'S PREFERENCE.  "What do you think of Gen. ���������Toubert's  protesjt againsl tho British use of lyddite? asked lhe observant boarder.  1 think replied the cross-eyod boarder, lhat Gen. Joubert would like to  decide the conflict by an innocuous  game of checkers.  To Cure Catarrh ar.d Stay Curat*  Tou -must, use the most up-to-date  and most approved method of treatment. This can only ba had in Cat-  arrhozone whitih cures by inhalation  and is sure .to reach the right spot.  Treatments requiring tho use of  sprays, douches, snuffs, ointments, are  a' thing ot the-past, and the medicated air treatment supersedes them all. .  CALVERT'S  Carbolic Disinfectants. Soaps, Olnt-  mont. Tooth Povwdoro, etc., have been  awarded 100 medals and diplomas for superior  excellence. Thoir regular use prevent infectious diseases. Ask your, dea'er to obtain a  supply.   Lists mailed free on application.  ������. C. CALVERT & CO.,  C9AN0HE8TER,   -   -     ENGLAND,  Kill*. Mills & Halos  BMTiotorj.ote., removod  to Wosler Bides., Rioh-  mond St. W.. Toronto.  ftavtai-Q COLD CURE 10c. Cures in a jiffy.    F  uat loio     Conr.i>"V i. Co., Agents, Montreal.  P. Mo-   LBAO. COPPER, BRASS.  Whole������aloonly.: Lone Distance Tol*phono 1730.  WILLIAM   ST���������   TORONTO.   permanently curei  Catitrrb uf nose,  w__ _^   -_.*_-              throat,   itomaoh  and bladder  60c 4 ������1 a box.   Writo for particular., Tha  Indian Catarrh Cure Co., 116 St. Jamea-nt., Montreal.  There   is  no  danger  or  risk  in   using    Qa���������oatra (.aaintra New importation* finest  "-���������-     ���������      ���������!���������.,,;.._ i   ���������Ja     OaUSagB UabingS      EnBIlsti She,p and Am-  piLdStint.   UIIIl        -j-._  U���������. r>n.l������������a_������nllnhl������'������on/U itri.'hl  For tho very best send your work ti tha  " BRITISH AMERICAN DYEING CO."  Look for agent ln your town, or send direct.  Montreal,Toronto, Ottawa, Quebec.  Solid Gold....$2.85  Best Gold Till 1.60  5 yrs Gold Fill 1.00  Best Glasses... 100  We guarantee perfect satisfaction.  GLOBE   OPTICAL   CO-,  93 Yonge Street, Toronto-  Cheapest and Best Covering- In the World.  M$q& p,pebao1?Er Ootfesirag  Steam md Hot and Gold Water Pipcu, Cold Storage  Pipes   Kitchon  Boilers,  ������te.  For particulars apply to  ASIGA BOILER COVERING CO., Limited.  Toronto, Montra*l,  ������m) London. Kng-  "the'most "nutritious"  MEN OR WOMEN  All parts of C.tnada make 3 to 5 dollars  dpjly. Latest improved Cookrr, kIurs  wnter eunge, all compitttincncs uttc{u  changeable. Decided au\ iintiigeA orer  anv other cnoker m.tnufucturi'd  AtfTO-MATIC STEAM COOKl'R CO.  205 Collofo Street, Tcouto.  FD3 SALE 0R T0 ���������LET - rnoviNCK o������  un ������"'���������'. Ontario, Wellinffton Cotlntv, near  City of Gtltiph, Ontario Agricultural Ct liege, Model Farm, i to, ������-<m huh lot 3, o. noe^ion 1, town line,  Erin Totrnehip, 100 acres So under cilriration, balance  wooded. Larue.atone house, cellar full 9izo. wooden  addition; bank barn, -10x60, with utablei nmlu neiith,  rootlio' ne ami aheils; a]iple orclinrd, some plums and  pcara, bearlojt; well, oiftetn. and never-failing ^re.un;  rich land; good neighborhood, three tnilen from railway  Btatlon and maiketti. 10 nvnutrs' from pest ofhec, church  and itore ; bent of Hchooh Stile on easy terms. Applv  THOMAS n. DOCKRAY,    31 Victoria St., Toronto.  Catarrhozone. Ir is both p  et'feotivo to employ in any case of Irrit  nb'.e Throat, Potid Breath,, Bronchitis,  Catarrh and Asthma. For sale at-all  druggists, or by mail, price 31.00. "Kor  trial outfit send 10c in stainps to N.  C. POLSON & CO., Box 518, Kingston,  OnC.  erioan Uog Cast:  nga���������roliable'goodB at right prlcei.  PARK, BLACKWKLL ������ CO., Toronto.  GRATEFUL���������COMFORTING.  COMMON SENSE KILLS Roaches, Bed  Bust, Rats and Mice.  Sold by all  Droggijis, or 881 Qasen W. Toronto.-^ I  "1 have worn various uniforms during  the last ten years," said a Giiards-  iman to a press representative; "but  give me khaki for a hot climate and  rough campaigning. People talk about  t'he superiority of serge, but they forget that bush and bramble will tear  wool, but,doesn't hurt khaki. At the  name tiaie we should like a waterproof  pvorcoat, as the rai.ny season is coining  in SoiitJi Africa, and the moment you  get cold you may become a victim of  malaria   or  dysentery,  or . both."  In rocen't years khaki oolor has become ���������-,-������������������  FASHIONABLE WITH LADIES,  and jkhaki    gloves jre    largely    sold  throughout    England.      This variety,  however, ia ajpt to fade, whereas the  STKAINERS  OF   HAIR.  It is not generally known that elip^  POULTRY, bUliER, EGGS, APPLES,  'and other PRODUCE, to ensure best results consign to  The ; Dawson. Commission  Co.,  Lii^ited,  Cor. West-Market & Oolborne St., Toronto,  . WANTED ��������� Men to travel, salary or commission; experi.  ���������pings ' from,   masculine    heads of   hair    ence unnecessary. Write LUKE SROS. .CO.,.Montreal.  are used for making strainers through   WANTED-s������ji'������menT"Arborioe"-nroteoS f���������it't7ee������  Which airups are Clarified. from.lipesjs^^^we.k. ARBORlNE^.Montre^  BREAKFAST���������SUPPER.  roOLD]  >HAPLEY  Brantford Can.  Mention thlf pftp������r.  Galvanized Steel  Windmills and  Towers.   AU0  Steel Flag: staffs,  Drain Qrlnders,  Iron and Wood Pumps,  Bsa Supplies.  Band for Now Oataloeua.  Iioan and Savings Oampaay/  The Oldest and Largest e^aadJan Uort<  g:agre aBTJordfa.-i,  Pa������d-tip Capital,    -   ' -   $z,6oo,GG&  Reserve Fund   .   -   -      1,200,000  Hoad CEfTtaJ���������Torscsta Ct-, ttsecnio.  Branob Bfllces���������Wla^ijtrss, f&xo., ������xotaaie*,\\A  SMAIl  STEAMSH!P8  Portland, Me., to Liverpool, ceiling at Halifax  Westbound.  Large    and    fast   Steamers    Vancouver,  Dominion, Cambroman.  Bates of passage :���������First Cabin, ?00 unttards ; Second  Cabin, $35; Steerage, $.2 50 and $J3 50.  For further Information nnjily to local agents, or  DAVID IORKANCE A CO., General Agents,  ��������� 17 St. Sacrament St. Montreal.  BALDNESS 'CURED'.'.  ROSE'S "HalrCrowar" positively and permanently cures   Baldn9S3,   Hair Falling  Out, Dandruff, etc., and. renders'the hair soft,  glossy and beautiful. Testimonials from leading Toronto sontlemen.   Price $1.09 per buttle  ROSE & CO.,  '         825 RoneesYnlles Are.; Toronto.  EVERY CATHOLIC YOUNG (V1AN  ihouldpossossacopyof "The Catho'.lo Studont't; Man.  aal of Instruction and Prayers," for all season* of vita  - Koalesiaetloal Year. Oompl od by a rolialon.-, nntlor the  Immediate tupcrvislon of the Rovertmd H. koitxel, 1>.S.  a. Professor of Moral Thcolosy, Grand Sotuluar/ Montreal, Canada. It contninB I.tturRieai Prayers. iQilultf.  enoes, Devotloiif, -and Piotia Kxercises for f-v^ry coca-  iion. aud for all seasons of the Ecclesiastical Yoar.  718 pttges, I full page i lustrations, flexible oloth. rouud  corners.   Price 75c.   Published hy  D. & J. 3ADLIER & CO.,  ��������� ���������        _ 166'JN-Qtro Damu St.. Montreal.   ���������  ������������JJ.. ��������������� fSHtZtt, fSanagor.  MUM 4.-'AKIN, 8upt. and Tresa,  DEP03TE3 jXECEnTEI*.   latetvxb tjtixced.  DEBENTUEKS ISSTTED Sir i. S. 2.1 or Jijwats,  with intetvHtiOtrnaoa attached.   .  MOSEV tESTon tesairKy ot rtxX ������&������teniortss������������������  Covcrnmtrnt and Municipal Bomil. etc  Esplanade,  O'pp. Shorbourno St.,  For turthor particulars apply to  J. HERBERT M.ASON,  Mnnaglnff Director, Toronto.  High Class  Water  Tu&e  8teara  Boilers, ,fof All Prossuros,  Duties and Fuel.  SBIfO    FOR   DBSCRIPilVB   CATALOniJU.  Toronto Eleotrlo Llnht Oo., L>tult*d.  ~   T. Eaton Co., Limited.  Maaoer,Hirrls Co., IiiuilteA.  )utt������>*rohB Rubbar a Mfj. Co.  Vilaoa PublisMaj Ot., l-'-iitnA  Ua eflBiSSffiSo, w*������ca boiUss bim bos������sc������vMtte������^.  ��������� 1   1-  v ,' 1-1   t*������i-   *-   "S-        ���������.?*"��������� ' ' "*in*f*^*""*'3*T.''J 'i'" ' 1 rv ������'"'"'**"'   *r*" *"";������������������itiTT-T-  t~     ������\ ������   '���������'-*. >. ... -i .. s ,1       " ' x^* 1 .  r,,   1 ,���������     s     ������������������ 1 .'j   ,, f i      .   .^  .!���������    '  '���������T7  ���������> y  *    -1 ������   >.     * . .   .mi   ���������. i ���������   1 j lK::v-'
: :.j...::j^n.':.;..:.
.���;���?"���..'.���.'''--.\.';'i
THE MINING REVIEW^SATURDAY, DECEM
MOUNTAIN; ECHOES.
:   ^   Slocisu City   has'a new school;; ,75
children and 2 teachers..  \" ..'���������.'.-,''���: ',-,.'
".' ;' J. Gadder., Naktisp, is ill attended by.
��� Dr.-Browse/ of'New-Denver. >
; -Chief Doolan is going! to take -after,
��� delinquents in scavenger payments. ,.
��� T'iic.nuw Anglican church at Slocan'
'City-will Lie'formally opened early this
v, moiHh. '-.;������ ..'���,-   .'������.-. '-.',',,-':'- "
���-, : Tli ere   nro   20 ��� men: at w6rk on .the
'wagon- road from Slocan.. City to Lemon
. Creek...        y;v .-.--.������      :���' :.': ;, ...-'���   ;    "..���' .;.
'-������-.Tlie- Ruth;concentrator, is now about
.': ready tor business, it' the business, was
only,'-'reiidy.   ".,-'   :-
-  ,   P. Burns'it Co. get in a deer carcase
' occassionaiiy these days,'and the venison soon disappears thereafter:; v ���-:���'.'
..'������ 'Capt.Waihwright,   of Nelson,   has
been   given   six 'months .for   issuing
..worthless   cheques.;. ' ..Better -to. have
,;giyelvLO.U's;'.'-.���:���;.;'. '���'���... r .. :'.-:������':-.
. The first thing to.remember is, that
Chile's Bookstore, > is headquarters'���:for
presentation goods'this year.*- uUniost
any thing you .can ask for,,; and all new
and cheap.   .: '��� -;- ���.'' y.^-y. ''���'���',r.
-'-������ "Be not deceived! ...X cough,-v hoarse?,
ness or croup are not to be.trililed with.,
���A dose in time of Shiloh's Cure will
save you much trouble.,'.Sold at. McQueen's Drug Store,     '..:'������:-,.; .':v
Lots bf.'new street gossip but no new
facts in the' mining situation'. ... ;,
Th c city cou ricil. are h avi ng a at able
built on SiooanStar street ...fpr' the imported ..city team.'y "^  :::,:.:-     ���';���'���;
���The battle of Modder River, in which
GeneralMethuen defeated the Boers, is
said to-be the bloddiest of the century.
'. By all appearances the "beautiful'.'
has now come to stay ; but November
28 is-not a premature date   for winter
to set in. :   ; ���>   '������: '���".',        '; ..'., - ".
Curo that cough with Shiloh's Cure.
The best -'cough" cure. Relieves croup
promptly. One .'milium bottles sold
last year. .,40 doses for 25 cts. ��� Sold at
iMcC^uee'n's Drug Store. ';��� .;:,Y.V\
The Provincial,government is; contemplating the taxing of all. incomes'
cpyer $1000 ,a year. This may be hard
tlie barbers, but it' will let out all
.���&%
�����yy
^r
$^^^
E8tablish'ed:-:inlS92.T
'.'O
7W
^ The new seats are now being placed
in the city schools.-Our school accom-
modation all around'is now as good as
any in the province in places" the size
'of Sandon,"dr.even-larger. -      ���;'���'
:������������ A/Brandon, Man., paper advertises
'_'Apples for sale -atOrchardV' There
- is nothing strange in that only. it is
the first intimation the public had that
Manitoba had "orchards.".
.::;Ladies,:;'take 'the-besfc. .If. you, are
troubled ;'with : constipation, sallow-
skin, and a tired feeling, take Karl's
Clover,-Tea. It is pleasant to take.
Soldat McQueen's Drug Store.
'. The.. carpenters V. of .-.Nelson- have^ a.
union. Sandon is;-not. yet.tbat far advanced. .."They must feel .proud of the
government that.gives -the miners ah
eight-hour day, "-..while they have -to
work. ten.---.'-N.".. '���''������-.':���' '-'.;'.'-;/..-.--.
There was quite a .stabbing affray; at
Ayiwin, near Slocan City,- a .few clays
ago. Under considerable provocation
Kelly, tho packei, did some knife ex-
ecutiou on a party with whom he had
a quiii-ril.'      __      '     > ,-    v,v *
Mis. Maggie Bevin. Charletown, P.E.^
I., has tbm to say about Laza-Liver
Pills 'Foi some time I was greatly
troubled with Jsick-headache and constipation. I used L.iMi-Li\ei Pills and
found ihe\ helped me more than any
ether lemedy. _ |
,2. Hagy-Uid's Yellow Oit Is good lor
t man or beast; can j,c applied extern-
" all} or ">!-cn internally, cures bruises,
,'faorns, frost bites, cuts, croup, quinsy,
still joints," sore muscles, pain in the
chest., etc, i\ill not stain the skin or
toil tne clothes.   Price 25c.
Mr. Fred Piatt, 12 Fr.inkish a\e,
Toronto, sajs ho aullered loi o\crtvo
yean, iiom sciatica, tie pain would
shoot down the back, ot his leg to his
heel Throe boxes ot Milburn's .Rheumatic Pills have lemoved the pain and
made him as limber as a boy.
Brandon, Man , had a charitv ball at
which one -woman woie a, *100 new
dre&B Wc sij woman, tor am lady,on
Buch an occasion, would have thought
it more sensible tohavegnen at least
halt to charity, oi have staid at home
Wh.it ib not done in the name oi
"chantj?"
Ed. Beckei, one of the old timcis of
the_biocan, who spent the last year at
Atlin, has returned to this country.
He says there iB a fair amount of gold;
in the .placer diggings there; but it is'
hard to get at on account of the scarcity of water in the streams, and the
great depth at which the placers are
lound. ���'���'.--���
the hewspoper men nicely.
Dysnepsia;oured. Shiloh's Vitalizer
immediately relieves sour, .'stomach','
coming up of; food distress, and is. the
great kidney aiul.liver "remedy:, Soldc
at McQueen's Drug Store. \ ' -.' ..;.'-,���'������.-..���'
. . '-'���. . --'.'-. .'. .a".',:.',.".- ' ' ,*, "��� ������ -,'.'. -i.- .'-'-' ...-.
p ;Our Ainerican-' citizens had two
Thanksgivings,this year���''dinners" on
Thursday -were, the: order of the day'
throughout the city: It would, appear
they .had. plenty, to' be  thankful" for
now.-  .'''..- -���''   :( .".'./ ,-.- '.-..'   ;���".-.������  -.':'.'.'" ':-'-'.:
I-Iow 'bfleii;mothers.arc perplexed and driven nearly to
;;despaipM)y their little ories.losing appetite and refusing'-,a 11
���<*ffy..:.', manner- of food when children, will take   '': '":'"'���'':-: ��� ���; -.:^ :.::'' ���:
y*(jk
�� 69
' ��������
;.at nearlyaiiy. time. ,;A-,cup. of vB^
,.<^', "'isthe'inpst perfect, of nourishment, to. give the.childreii'for-
. The Nelson,,Tribune, says.;Mr.!Tolmie
has been through the Boundary counV
try/and it manufactures.a:'mission, foir
him, which is-about as .correct as its
report; last week that the miners and.
mine owners had adjusted their differences.^'-" ;,"". y..'";'/V-.
There, are cigars and cigars, but if
you really want it good healthy smoke;
of a cigar that .will not rob your purse,
you will use the "Interior" or ,"La
Moreno." manufactured by!"the' Inland.
Cigar Manufacturing Co.of Kamloops.
One trial carries conviction. ;.
..; F. W.Peters, C. P\B. general frtight
agent.has' issued in vitations for. a three
days' \ excursion '.intO;' the; .Boundary'
country over --the."'new railway, .commencing on Thursday next: at 7,aan. at
Nelson. Health and weather permitting^ The lieyibw will be'represented;
Karl's Clover Boot Tea, is: a pleasant
laxative;: Begulates; th e bowels; puri-,
he's tlie blood. 'Clears the complexion.���;
E)asy to take iind pleasant: to .take; ������' 25
cts. / Sold at'McQueen's .Drug Store. -
' "The Silvertoniari has .been blowing
all suiiimer about all tlie mining 'being,-
doiic iii' that camp notwithstanding
the mining trouble prevalent, and-in
its last issue it, says as many-as 100
men are working on .developed properties. - It is safe' to say quite double
that number- have been working on
properties here that are supposed io be(
closed down... . /
o'knowthe-toil iind
hardship that those who make,
the'; StalV of Life','uudei'go.-
. .Long.hours' iu superheated
and -'poorly 'ventilated 'woi'k7.
roomslis hard on tho system,
gives,; tho "ildclneysnio^o-vvorkthaii they
can. properly do, "throwsi.,'poison, into the.
system'that should be carried oil' by these
delicate';inters;' Then,the baek'gets.biicl-^
... Not .-much .use.apiilying liiiiiiiehts 'aiid:
plasters. "You lnnstiretieh the Kidnevs to
.cure the back;-,: DOAN'S Kidney rail's
'euro all 'kinds of IJ.-id"Backs' by .restoring
the Kidneys to.-healthy tiction. :;'- ,-������������'>������
_���;��� -."Mi'.--' Walter B'ucliainiii,'.who' has. eon-'.
.ducted a bakery, in "Sai'nia, Out;,' for tho -
pasfclo. years, :says :;���;-.,.';;
'������'.'For'-a-number' of''yci'i.rs- previous to   t.tsiin'"
-.Donn's.Kidney;Pill's l.snift-iwd a great <le:il from:
ncnto patns'ncrqss tho sintiHiit my. liitelc.Ti.'iiiis in .
thobtwl: of;my. hoatl, dizziui!.>s.;v,-o:ir.v fcelinx itntl
genenil. debility.   Front .:tlio..llrft few  dnses-of
Dti.'iri'sKidiiey. Pills rv.'oirii��e>icctl (ci improvo, nnd':
I have contimtotl   until I .-.'iii'.'tordny a well. man.
I li ne t ot tjol t p tin rt   n'ptloii   me   ^l, iio icl is
duu, tlianr n  tv t "   m ic��, t I ��� juc, iny sleep is
ic'-osliing aud my ltcilili' .s ootte�� non t'lanior
���Nakiisp.'
Renovated in all appointments.
'A- good table always. -:"    : ������ -::.'' -:   :.;���'..'.;
Choicest liquors and cigars iii the bar.
; Showman; Proprietressi
���-.yT'-ilinils-and Track Iron,
^-���'Crow's N.est Coal,
Bar arid Sheet Iron,
���. Jessop& Canton Steel for Hand and
Machine'Drills,
-Powder, Caps,, Fuse,
Iron Pipe and Fittings,
-Gils, Waste, Etc.,
.'Mine or Mill Supplies of all kinds.
Agents Truax Automatic Ore Cars.
1-IeadOnicc-
Stores at
-Nelson B. C.
Nelson, B!C.'   Ts"aslo, B.C.   Sandon, B.C.
I      -        JbOlt OVERI'IBTi. YLAKb.
Mis Winsiow'F Soothing byrnp lias beon
Uied by millions olmothers for their cliiitlieii
while teething If dmlnrbed it ni^ht md
brokenof join tt-stbi il sick child, suileiing
.mdiiyin^ witlip mi of ( ltttn^ teeth Send
at once tncl gut i boitlc ol'J\Lis \\ mslOH'h
Soothing fawup" lot clilk'ien teetliing It
will telico Hie pool lit LU smtciei iitimedi it-
lj Depend upon it, molhcii, theie is no
nusL tkcaboutit Itcuiesdi umoe t, regulatcb
the sioin ich nnd bowels, cities Wind Colic,
hollens theguiiisj md reduces Infl mini til on,
mil f;i\cs tone mil enei^i to tho bislom
' Mi- \\ inblow'sSoothingSjiup"loi cliililieu
teething is pie is ml to lhc Uste vnc lb the
pies-crlplion ol one of the oldest and Lest
Jem ilcphysu i ins unci iiius-'S in the V.nitetl
Sidles Pilce u\vent>-li\c ceuts, a Lottie
Sold bj illdrn^ists thiougliout the vsoild
Bebiueinil isk lor ills \V uislow'faSoolhiiig
Syrup "
CURE ALCVOUR PA1M3 WITH
f '���<->-AS'iSiSi��J,3iSS''B
iiier,
A Medicine Chosl In Itsoif.        !*���
Simpio, Safo and Quick Cure for    fi��
�� CRAMPS. DiA.RRK0EA,CO-JGHS,|
Mr. Krakenberg has commenced, on
a -small scale as yet, the manufacture
of cigars in the city, and is now ready
to place them on the market. We understand.that he is a: man of extensive
experience in that line,and will.doubtless make such an article as will command an extensive sale.in the city and
surroundings.
The C. P. li. passenger train in some
manner jumped the track at the safety
switch, near the Payne ore house, last
Saturday morning. The engine and
cars ran off about three feet, partly up
the siding, and no damage was done,
It is' supposed1 that the lock gave way
and the switch turned after the first
trucks were on, as the tender, which
was ahead, did,not get off the rails.
Mr. Lawrence came up from Nakusp
and had the train in running order
about midnight.
A chap named Miller, in an eastern
American   town,   advertised   that   he
would pay people, who entrusted their
money with him, 520 per cenc. interest,
and in a lew days, his office was literally deluged with deposits.   It is said
he kept' the money   in   barrels.   An
Australian salesman sells cigars'at .��>1(>,
bits of string at  So,   and he rakea  in
irom $150 to $500 in all the towns of
Kootenay each night.    If you should
call the men, who   throw away their
money   that way,* "fools" they would
chase you around the earth with a shot
gun.
K. & S. HOTEL
atoC.UI&AN,
Airs Peters hiwng decided to end hoi tcn-
ancj ol this hotel l>\ IJecembci 1st ISO I,
���ukcb tins oppoilunil} of thinking hei manj
Incnns lortlicii kind p mon i^ce, Mi l3 & inn
will take the hotci o^er on Ihe il>o\o
mentioned d.itc. .md -will do his utmost to
give entire satisfaction in every way. ���   ���
�� GOLDS, RHEUMATISM.
iS f'EURALGIG.
S      25 and SO cent Bottles
U BEWARE OF IMITATIONS
P BUY ONLY THE GENUINE 5
1$ PERRY E'AVfS' * %
FORfCHRISTfliaS^TRftDE^iNlGOIiDpeUliGLAaS/STERLING^SILVER
Gr. WG Optician.
P
QOiNQ EAST OR Q0INQ WEST.
,M.r��.M,i'��.M,,.��.'sri
srt.'../s,.M.wM.r,iM.V'��
*l.'SJ't.Mkf*t.f../'t.M,f*t..t,lat.M,,'s...,,.|^.,,.t..|.Jat.M.,>t.'U<
Eefore    Af/cr
food's FnosplioSine,
The Gi'ot nnqli^t lloni-dy
Sold ind recommended by all
%J drngg sis ii Canada   Cnl> reii-
J able medicine discolored    t>ix
_   _. . 5r *&��T*parkr, 7<".  qumantecd to cure  all
forms of Sexual ^ctlne^s    ill effects ol abuse
��� or excess, Mental Worn    ' xcessne use of 'lo-
1 bncco. Opium or Stimuli! nt��   Mailed on receipt
of prlpe,onepaelvagi vl sit "j    OneimUplane,
iixxoillcure   Pttmphltt'-  fiei. to any addiess
TI��c IVood Company, Windsor, Out.
Sold in Sandon by P. ,T. Donaldson',
.'and the MuQ.net'n.Co.. Druggists. -    -
WANTED
A partially devclopedmininj; property.-any
elii.ssoiore if It lias commercial values. A
dividcnd-pnylng mine, or one within sight ol
being dividend paying Is preferred.
' HOPE. GllAVKLBY it'CO.,
' 5��I Hnstingti Street, Vancouver.
/5LT/1 LObQE,  NO. 29.
A. I'. AND A. M.
lleguliir Coinnuini-
ciitlon oi'the lodge.
Jieets 1st Thursday
In each inontli "l
S p. in. Visiting
brethren cordially
invited.
W.lt.l.Il^Y.
See'y.
' THE GOOD OLD FIRM OF
ei
Are always'to be depended on for nice, clean Groceries;
One'car of fine Fresh Vegetables'. ,
One car of Haihs and Bacon���of the Swift cfc Co.'s famous brands.
Part of a car of Nice Cooking and Eating.Apples from orchards of Canada and
Washington now-lri'stock and more on the way.    ���'<.-
Also:ii great variety, of todtlisome table'delicacies on the shelves and more
to arrive.'      ������'.".'.���".-'.'���.- "'-.- .   ,-������. - .v'.-.-'-;.;. V '..:'.'��� ::.^'
Salted and Canned Fish for cjiiick monls and lunches.
.CflLL IM rINb ,/EE UX..
FOS? RENT.
��� ���II I'tiriii.slii'il, sto.'iin   IicnKMl,
i| r....ms,lH:st funiisliL'il Imtut
I��� ttii: li;:lu:i, will remodel to
i * Tu, -with ciill.ir .s.liue size,
-In first:Cl>'tss   running
1 c;m Iks  ruii ;tt itioiler-
1 Umik Imil'tiiii,', u'iitcr,
per iiii'ntli
M.vk-
rliss
inciuiiii
CERTIFICATE OF IfyiPROVEWENTS.
NOTICE.,
Number;Onc andNnmberTwo Mineral Claims
'-'-'situate in'Mie aiocan JUnlng division o(
AVett Kootenay district.   -Whore located:
On Noble.Five mountain.
Taice notice lhat I, A. S. Farwell, acting as
agent for  John   A. W'lilttter,   Free  illner's
Certificate No. 1177SA, intend.sixty daVs from
date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder
1'or Certificates ot Improvements, lor tho purpose ol obtaining Crown Grants on the nCo vo
claims. ������;'.'-
And further take notice that action, uiider
Section 37, must bo commenced belore the
issuance ol such Certificutesoflrnprovements
2-12-90    ���-,������������-���
A. S. FARWELL.
DK..LOW'S WORM SYRUP.
Is death'to the worms every time, safe
for the child and pleasant to tak3. Insist on getting "Dr. Low's" and accept
no substitute.   Price 25c.
. HOTni. RliCO.���(is ro.
cltictric ti^lits, lint .*iii(l culrl u.-i|..r.
'hotiilcooniiNOucn. itt;
in I'ne Kontenaysl .slcain lnj.nr-i, .-I.-. t
-suit ti:ll.int.
OOOIlliNo'lTf-.H stok'h. u .''���
Kto.-iiu heatt-d, oliictric.li^'lit-i.
SANDON sfliA.M 'I.AI--.M..KV
onliT. Has Pcllon wlR-cl f.t- i^m.-i. ;.
ate ex|>eusi\    K.:til clit-ap.
:'s'l'OKliS AND UI:l-[Ci:s.    li. il
stcatn Ilea, ami cli-ctric li^iu^.
ONI-:.S-|"(��liJ5. ��� In tlie -Vir;:i.
front.inclialini,' ivatt.ran.l M--a,ii l.<
<|R;ICI-S.���In Viii.'iilia  I.I...I
water, steam liy:tt nml t.-U-ctri.- li^'l-i
I.1NIC STAlll.ls.���'l-'cr I-.- I...I..-
'TlMi fJUKliN  .'.01.if.INi;-II-
living rooms ..n .SL-comt sti-.ry.   f 1,--:
.     SKVliN   JMKST-CLASS    l.l\'i:.T.    KOoSlS.���SfCii'iul
.���.t(,ry, t.p|,OHiu. Cliflon liou.st... ,.|... ni.-IJM-.ns.   .
��� TWtl STtlKV m:lLDIS.;.    .\.��r iloor to ai
stores ami liviui.'moms un se.:..ii.l il......
l-SUST-CLASS Pl.lLMIllN.i, .slIOIV
stock of tools and filling's, .ind i;.-....l ..ill ,jf til
ami business. ,   :    -
'    l'IKIi-l,R0pi:''CKI.'I.A'K.   . .|.|��..ito Kooteuay hotel.
KIUST-CI.A.SS TWO S.Ti'K.V liAKX.���.lox-Ko.-
ONII Cb'rTAUi-:.-^ ro..n...   n.-.t   door ivcst ofcnuiirine.
$io per month.   -.- '    - -   . . ������ . :, ���
Several   otlier   cottages   ,'n���! ' t.uiiilin^s   rurilislied and un
urnistied. to rent, or sell, or. i.ill t.uil.l to suit tenants: .
Apply to J. M. 'IIARK'IS; Viriiinia Mock  Sandon. 11. C.
ilory.   Cl.eap.
U.-.3 small st
and
, 3 small
. SANDOrT.-
KASLO.
AINSWORTH.
-IllCllldillf,' $2.SW)
: \\'.itervvorks Co.
XV. S. DttEWRY
Sandon.13. C.
' H. T. TwiGG
New Denver, ii.C.
DKEWRY������& TWIGGf,
Dominion and Provincial Land Surveyors.
Civil and Itinlng Kngiiieers.
Bedford-McNeil Code.
.''...' nmu lessors.
In French, German, or on the Violin,
by T.J. Barron, B. A. (McGill), and
violin pupil of Jules Hone, Montreal.
Terms, Ac, on application at Cliffe's
bookstore.
���'sufleriiig from DRAINS, LOSSES/WEAK BACK, IM-
POTENGY, VARICOCELE, etc.,-1 say to you, as man
to man, as physician to patient, DRUGS NEVER CURE.
.'Why not use nature's own remedy���
���;���:'���,     ELECTRICITY?  ',
With my ELECTRIC BELT and SUPPORTING SUSPENSORY, I cured 5,000 last year. Book���"THREE CLASSES OF
MEN," explaining all, sent sealed! free upon request. Or, if you live near by,
drop in and consult me free of charge.
(There is hut one genuine ElectricBc.lt, and that"is the Sanden.
ceived by cheap, worthless imitation?.   1 have had 30 years
control patents coveting every part of my belt.)
DR. R. SANDEN, 156 St. James Street, Montreal, Sue.
Don't bo de-
experience and
At Sandon, Rossland, Nelson, Kaslo. Pilot Bay and Three Forks.
Sandon. Slocan City.
^.~^irF^r^r^nP^"7;'!iF.
.-���,,���1  fn-.njy -wi.tw^ct1!-?'���Kr^srrnTJIT"?.**'' Kft-T^i^T^r ��:
<-;#-H-/n.�� J*t,.v .:-��� :V-V.V'-:.k.J}.- ::-,<f ."Vj.S W,:-;.-'--oL',Vj:>
?(..

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