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Mining Review Jun 19, 1897

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 .Fsaf->  ^ymm^iM^////k  j\'   *���������:���������..;���������:��������� -, .:y > ---;-:- - .-���������-j.-.VJvVy ���������*'��������� -    (V^'/'tiTVn^,"  !      I    -���������'   ; . ���������'    ��������� ��������� ���������   ,'.- , ,    , -V,     ': -, ���������   ���������':������������������  '���������;   V./* -  -"^   -r  f   '.   ,A" ���������;,<*��������� ,���������',  A  -.U-  Wffi&$^ffi&������i  '.i:  s^roxM,:^  PRICE FIVE ���������EJ^TS  l������'-:-V-'  v -y  ������  ill  Assays ;oii;;&^  By Pupils ;bf Sandon'...Public'School.  Jv'''','$&���������:������������������'  ���������ft.    '!  Ji"S!i:  w  Vv.:"  gff.;  j$:y  X'"f.  IT  ���������*������':  ���������V'f'  p.-  %  ^W''  s������ .. ... -  fc"  *>������������������-  <���������������������������.  ^  i  i'  !>X  ���������<,-',���������.������,���������  -t-s '  ���������;^j  :|  .:;,:.;;.'. ',';;i;-.^.;,: queen'^'victoria;.: .    -..,,y. '���������,/;  ':;��������� Queen yVictpria hiis-riow ^reigned  ������������������������������������-���������?��������� sixty.',years.   When plic'-began to reign  ;y'she, was eighteen years oh. ��������� arid riow:  y.ysho   is   severity-eight,    and>shc-   has  ���������'   reigned longer than'any king of queen.  "before. ;' The   Queerii sits,, in, an'; pld-i  ! y. fashioned .high-backed   chair, /and it  has/been used   for over   six hundred  y-'jinrs.;:-.���������-. ",.;���������.������������������:������������������'���������:.!,; '���������'������������������..-���������'.'. y:':':'; "������������������";-'  -Queen-Victoria .is said to be, an ex-  y'pert'knitter and one of her. quilts with  ".-TViB-. in its centre is among the cover-  /";���������%v;S used at Notting hospital. ^Quccn  Victoria .is riot allowed to read a news-  .'���������V*-'pape'r dta,ny ,.land-of   magazine, or  yiettef, from any, person except lief owri:  r   family, -arid -no.?; member ;'.pf. a : royal-.  ���������familyy or .household  is;" allowed   to  speak, to her: of, any- piece of news in  .." ' any. publication;;. Ariyi one' who wis] ips':  '? to'send the Queen a pefsonal pderii of  ;:'������;��������� communication of any kind except a  ���������  ;;personal lettef*( whichshe ' is ' riot, ai-'  -flowed; to hayeat all) must;have~ printed  :'!iin giltiettersi-ori one .of those -'silk,,  -���������,;: sheets''���������;:-with';;a.',-;gold :fringe,' ,,.just;so'  .y; many H inches |-wide.;arid no wider, 'alK  ://about/it;:-. 'Queen;;Victoria's children,  y^arc^Pfince Arthur, born '1850';;'. Yictoria  ;yi-Princess; Royal,::horn,;,lS40i; Princess  ;������������������': :/Alice; born 1843;"'���������' ':Pfhice.Allred,;:;born  y;18ti^  ,'.^cess Beatrice; born ;;1857'y;^lbeft Ed-  ���������;: ���������ward Priifeepf Wales.bprri. 1S4T;/Prih-  y" cess Loiiisa/ bom   1S48,:;arid; Princess  ;'::Heiena; bbrridn 184G; and; the next on;  : .''the"; throne:- winbe^Pfii^e of ^ales.-  .,:,: Queei i /Victoria has- a 'riding .horsy: 'and;-.  : /it would/.strai-r the ibiiigination to:  y;- picture 'good,^stout o!d^iQueen/Victo'ria  ;i. iriding horse back aiid. it;would require,  .-'^a'stiirgreater strain oiithe part pi-the  ���������;;;horse.that: ;eould carry-her,;.yet:it;i.-i;a'  '/ iact-'that:: / her:/gfa.eibus majesty -wiis  'X- /' oiicevVa': most',graceful rider,;: and.dicf  :: ;';hofse's:nairieHs /Jessie,/: arid it; ;is; still  '������������������< ��������� kept iiistate at:Windoor.castle, ,inul it.  '���������-^sstililtrq^d-otit\tosee iief mistress  ytdcciisipriii Uyy//; WelL^-guesW': it'wid;"1 o;c  :Eytlie:Qu;eei)'s-^  :" she is'gcilting so old,' aud'o'iiVch^'t-'-iicri-  :������������������': cdurit: we -should do iier/alihoninge. oii-.'  ';' thislgreat rjcciisioniy/ .;;;' '���������. ;���������",':.'.- .'y-'..-.'  :; /' ;v;���������,..'.��������� .  EKANK;,CRJ:xr)Er.r;;;  ;''.'..-  v.--'., .    :.- ., .-. /essay.-- . ; :';.-,...      yy/'  / ';:.':H.ef;Miijesty Qucen.,yictoriii.: whs -tlie'  daughter pi.tbe   LHi.ko: yf Kent.    Hhe  y: was born: May   the 2-ltl), 181%   in / i.he  ',,-; Kensington Palace  and .'nscehded  tho.  ;.;.-,' throne at the age ot'. IS.  '.Tlie.Queeii is^,  .':���������'-.-a very kiiid. hearted aiid gen tie wonnin.  -..When she \vas.7 -y'ciifs-.old she saw in a  - shop window  a very nice doll'.laiuhshe  ;   Bayed- up   her inoriey   until   she.  bad  ��������� eriough-to: buy.thi: doll.    As she  was,  coming out of the shop with   the doll  ��������� fjiri" her arms she ".met a poor old beggar  -    .who looked at.her and she stopped arid  :8aid;.','Do you want,to speak to me"  and in reply he told'her , he had not  ���������': enough money to buy a loaf of bread.  - /With tears in her eyes, she said, "wait  ,1' a minute'' and. returned to the shop  .'with the doll and asked the sliop-  '... ���������keeper.if he"would take the doll biick  "and give her tlio money. . He did so  ,- arid .she went out.; and gave all - the  .:   money to the beggar.  The Queeii married Prince Albert of  Saxe-Coburg   on   Pebuary lOtli,   1840.  '" Prince   Albeit   died   on   a   Saturday  night.   The Quean erected a beautiful  monument /at Frogniore,   her private  .'-.  burying ground.     Upon the  lid were  laid wreaths ot* green moss and violets  made by the Queen and Princess Alice.  The Queeii greatly mourned the death  -,jf her husband asjaliitho duties of th?  throne fell to h'cr^^^if  ' " ^rfMcDouoALi.. -...  kssay on"qui;i:x victokia.  Queen Victoria began to reign in tho  year 1837 she ascended the throne,  when she was IS years of ago. She.  has reigned longer than any queen or  king in the world. Tho Queen wns  born in Kensington Palace, she was  beautiful iii looks and disposition.  Soon after she was born her father the  Duke of Kent died and did not live  long enough to see his little daughter  crowned. She married Prince Consort.  on February 10th, 1840. Her fath.'r  was the third son of George III The  Queen had not less' than sixty-eight  descendants. AJ'dr her facher died,.,  till she ascended the thrbn'o she never  left her mother's t..cd-diiinibor. Wh n  she was 12 years Ji i^i she was told  she was to become queen after -William's-death", ' she wri?j pleased but did  not boast of if, as i������ianv would havo  done but put her hand up and said,. "I  will be good, I will be good," and we  find that such a Queen and .I'.ic.li a  woman never filled swell a throne. Her  mother whs a daughter of tlie Duke of  SaxerCobu rg Sa al fi eld, widow, of 1 'rinee '-  'Chii'fies'-'-.bf Leiininien','   and' 'sister- /of  -Leo^ijldf aiid she.'dieir hV isGU);:We.(  hope������������������:.:Que-eii'Victoria^.  wil Hveh-rig to',--'  - reign, over us^ :���������;'..'"ly'yii.-.V yy-'y\ /--���������>/  ���������r'-y/wj/y���������'���������/ :-'-:":;'Mika,Taylor.$&  y; CLOSING;: EXliEClSES OF ,THE  SGKOOL,  i^Ghofus^:.;....^".".'",By the Cbildren  :y -<"/: :'y :;:^Tlie. Maple 'Leal"; :.';v-- -;-'-;,'V  2���������Recitation.."...Oscar'-Bedlingmay t-i-  ���������y;'-y--���������?:y.r-/::;.,'?:Vacati6n^^V-^':./j;;.';,-'.r-' ���������  3���������Recitation...:..;......i.Thoinns Brown,  ,:/;���������:���������/,.. 1:;-.';:/^;,;'::;"Hiiis'^,/ "r���������:--.''���������:;';/;-'���������",:���������  i���������^Essay...'..'.....l.'.........,Ada Me'Dougal]  5T-Choiriis..'.i..I,Dbn't Waiit.to"Play in  ':���������' ��������� ,'--':--';-.''...Your ,'-Yard.''���������,:���������;���������;��������� '���������..'���������....a'"...-  6���������Recitation.....:'....../.....NaniioHiiv es  .���������'.;>-. ;:V;. .'.'jl"'Ain't Afeard" -':-7t.:,:'-"  7���������Rending..............."���������.Mina Taylor  8���������Recitation.....;......"..Clnieiiee Smith  IMIIy  ;A Hotel and Cqriterits Entirely. Consumed  ' ; Word-'rrficOHMl .yiM-ev'Wrly-yFfi^iay  'lnorn'insr iliiit: iii;vl'.< liotid'at Cody was  o,-> hi j ilS '(��������� ly'"'hv f.roy>';V 1 >y' fi ro u i.vK fi'pe-.  ciiliar.,(dfeumM.:incps. .'Str. and; '[rs.  Levi ar$ ���������iiii;'ayed,;cp'inl<', ;nnd a= 1?ioy  .were  hot"ri\vnf<\''>r:.'i:h'i. K'nise: lipintr -oi-i  y;   y/:WONDcRrUL;PR<?aRESS.'';'  How tlie Inventor IIaB,Cliaiii;6ii ilii: AVoi-1;.  ../'/y,.-:.-,-. in^ <;ontlili.'r;is. ��������� ��������� ,.'���������,,���������  'in Little but I'liiSpunky" ,  Reading....i;..;/.....r...;:.Slr.Sandford  :,',,:-    Lady 'Aberdeen's letter. .     ,  10���������Essay ...........Miria Taylor  11���������Recitiitioii...........CbarlieMartiiioz  ���������   "Hail to thcQucer."   .';',.        ,  ]2���������Essayi........!v..'.....;..li,rarik Cnindell  13���������Valedictory...........,:.Alice Moffat!  1-1��������� ;......:;..God Save tlie Queen..........;  //Orange /Celebration; ;y ; y  : 'T!ie,0ra4]g������-rnen of:Sa'nddn and I'iciiH  ity.-with their J'rieiid.s have decided ',to  celebrate tho coming 12th of July by a  ���������basket pic-nic at Mr. .Levi's -'grounds/.  C.ody,;whera'sjjeeeh'e's .willbe'.niade.; by  gentiemeii from a distance and ,promi-  rieritmemhers.crif the Order, after which  ���������games' of ..various kr.ids will fprni part,  of the: program if ie. A. ,'uniqtio,.- affair  in; the'shape of a;-t,'o'dics'.-������������������'��������� :Rifl'c ,match  ���������willbe.. held.,;-.i:Rcfresliriieiitsy;will: be  prOyided;by; the;; ladiepj,/arid >(lanciiigt  ;willbe in.in theeyening// /' y  ���������:���������:;;.T.l.^G.;ladics���������.���������ave.iriter^stiri!g���������itholn3elve'si'���������  'in tbe'.m"alter, Svhich.'togetlivr with the  Ibyiil "arid soul- stirriri'g^Stli, of,: July''  hviisicyAvi(lylye;--thc ' guaTiintec- of' a.  very pleaannt/aiidcnjoyiibUv tinie:'"--:  Do tacli m.eii I s of the order a re , ex ji oc-.  ted from,Sl';e.iin City,No,w.Deiivor,;.Pilb(::  .:Bay/a'rid':Knslo. i;..,;.^,/;-''���������;..'''������������������.:���������;; ;-.;;:-;.y''-.'-;':  ���������-;': Arrangements diavcl'iiisp .,��������� bci-ii;, ���������'iriadti'.  for a scn-nibn.tti/Ohiiigerrteii on .the.Sunday, evening, previous'.iii, Spencer's  halh-i/ '���������:���������- ': /'-:^-'"y'J'- ryf ;y ^l,-/---S: ���������'"''*���������;  couple bad,   ar.'v  their;lpss is^a,,3"r,|.-His in vHer.,la 'l^":! to /ra.lce" ^sWatlv tenvfeet/wide as  at this,time,of ;iiIV;'.f."A. few ��������� well  clis-1 as;the liorse..could /walk..'[. True, y\  poked Indies in: 'tKis t.owii'-iire circulating' a isiibseription, list ltb  eouplo':Jii;;.i;h;dr/]"ircsent;;j;ri|ifprlipiate j  eifcuiristanees.  t!Viv'ii.lv:i!iVa'^psvof,;:i'R:-."eri>  \. ro-id one'ii. fn. ei-)ni|:v.i itpr.s  '^////;A; ;Brass Band.'���������-' -%/  ;' ���������'Why':'n'bt/makc:-.ari '-'effort'-;'to .organize  a -.brass;band-"-:'iii-Sariclon? ; We are  in-  foi-inod.-tliid'o. iii'b a nuiriber of.old play-;  XT.i in town,;aiicbiiiany 'qtkers .���������wli'o-.have-.  a,knowledge'of ..niusic.'.thiH...vyp.uld -feu-dv  ily jiiiir; to.cstiiiilish brie,: if; tlie iiiitia:  iiyo-.\vcre biily' tukcinbysoiDe one^-,^:'-  lire- a Iso wi 1 ling   lb ii ndertake ' I he; task  of securing enough/money by sii''ScVip-'  lions   frvim   the   to'wiispeoplo-.'���������' to' pur-,-.  chiiKe ���������': the: ''necessary .instniiiieiifs: and  uni'lprnis,',..and aidin.tlic eniploymo'it  of.-���������rt" leader if proper j-teps wero taken  to secure 'organization.   .--'The .|'"'-.'."''���������'  pinh would be 'appuiiit ''..n.coinniliiev iii,  'c;tiz'i'iia ns tr'nstess. of the iiistr r-i: ������������������' -.'  iiniforriis, and in fact. tO'liiindlc  :;i: iu-  vestments ino the' interest of i'i'>  scribeis   after   the   organi'Kiiti-i'i.n  perfected.   ; Will   all, the   oI,!;: ].;'.  resident and others vyho would Ii'  join kindiy leave   their names nt  Review office, :md we will assiBL.in  the necessary, steps; until tlie cr*n "i  tion   is   perfected.���������. Kindly   hand  your names sit onee.-  ������:;'. -re-/  .nd::/of  'i.idiaii  S'lli-  '.\'"r-  :."-t-:>'  '.'I'li''.;  .;'//':/:Ja(l Globe' '/Jl^s:/':'/'/;.  ���������.-'..   .-     /:'.'/    ���������/  .&:'.: ���������'���������. :',.,'���������.._;/���������   ::"-/.:;:: '/."   -   .���������.:���������/:./  -";:: JTl'i sv fo I 'I i i w'i i i ir ..appears in "tlie, TliuiV  derer : ;���������".-.From"1 111^fijVt.the:: Giobe* .lias  ���������insisted thai. iiv\ ebii! fi'jl; of'H}:';'- Crow's  Nes'tPass shoul ! ;V.y reia-ry.^1 / for ;.all  rnilwayfi thai/ -:-might.., s'i^^v.VO.c'Jess  .t.h',fbii^h':.,i������-'.:;',.-^V:'v li-id 'iin hnrythat run-  lijri'i powers bv^r/yhf: wliole -road, to  Rossi ail d ('bnld ;ii'.'mreii red.' yln'tbis'fp-  .speot-MK; Rliiir's-b'-'irpiin is bailor than  anythin^wiyliairiioiK'ilJ'or. ���������'���������; f'r.h--ieal--  lyyye.b. yf  inentroad.  f6'r'inore;..t!i':i.!i;^  third thbensi, of Vi'.. gnvornmc.nl /road,  l-.irp.e nvlu'i'.lioii iii'-l'r/'i.C'l/.t. .';^fi.t.o.'.:.;...'pfe-.  vention pf,eonl,,;ninn:i;ioiy.. and.yO.UpO  acfps:o.!' 'coa.l.'-i.ii'ri'l." Jvi-sidrs.'- '.'Rti.t-  :gret;11 l'lt.tlii.vw-vsiii-i,.������!.hot;.;y-i>to. ...... ..^  tlne.iO:P''r;b^'d-:--elyV, >:. rn- j/liy :C   PHcin^ch'iVri'^^  ri'it as/g'j!>d M'������''\V',h'-i-l;.hb;iJ-d^Joiv.--r.- We  'wji111 to.au'ii ibC;.i"M;W^K by'?!b^-d'-^bn-  troll'-dby a .riiii^v'.V:.: ebiiimi.isiiiii ;"'f:.we  :wnnf to '!se;<vyiib'''rii)'i/"eei-ij.������::'"V / b;'i|ii|;etiiig  roads ;coii.������iru ,-'���������-!-i.Vi.-.liufdi-n 111;*, people  willi double fiyi;j;n(. eli������rg.\i ;;S'i.l, until  the.ped|>l''-nf.?.lii>. wc-s!. e:ui h iVt'ti. free,  full.voice", iliroue.li ii . coiiiiri:s*inn, -in  the mnl.-ing o!" !'r"ig1it. rat-fa' 'they ,are  bouiid: '.o-seek competing roads," bound  to be ilissul i.vHr'1..- und lhe constant  :i>itri'(iori iiii-.-'i.h.e (in^stibi; of r:it'-s can  iir-if,her h:.'li> -ih<> '���������.v.j.t nor 'be Canadian  Piiidfie i:ii!w.i.y, ;���������;.-.''Tdi"'' bi-i'pbi .will  eilliVr -h-i vi-'.-biilr-'il' of irion.bpnly: or in-  sisl on:r:i'w:iv- eonspbtitloik An I, by  'tl'i'Vw'iy'J H 15. >V'.'ii;!'li-notni;;:'. M,i;.:it" if a  new -road fr-ni' !.. tblirid [��������������������������� to U'iiiiiipeg.  .sii'.'iul^'-l.-'i'-v'-rj.i.i' .���������'���������.m=;i.:-ii',!i>i].'th''.; (i,ivernr  iiient, Would li'-',.'v '��������� |������nv::r inily Mr.  J"!iair'rf U:ir.:aib-:.'' s -no ii.  bn   lo  .Ross-  1:11 id OV   rll.v '.'r}>V-'s iS":-.-������t. lh������il\\V.l V.'"  y;';::/,, ;;;.;��������� KASLO.;- //:������������������'/������������������:  Dr. Arthur,thq districtenroner, cam  to Kaslo, Saturday- evening.to inqvir  into the death of Jolm King, who .di. ���������.  fro wia fall from a.bluff on the soil.!!  fork of Kaslocreek. He decided 't.l.i-il j 'i-  ari inquest was "unnecessary., anil ��������� g.-i vi'! ,.���������,  orders 1'or the.burbd of tliebody.  ���������., A- change lias been made.in,the- fini- i  ning of the freight train on, the Knr, o .  & Slocan railroad It PJZ&' arrives in I  Kaslo in time to alloy^ore shipmei.:- i  to be. for warded the^fyne evening l-y.'-j  the Alberta. This arrSiT^iiiicn't'relie'iis i  the interniitional of annoying 'xlcla;. a j  at Five Mile I'oint on her. do\vnwH:.J |  trips. , ���������,  Tlie closing of the variety shows -in  Spokano has apparently placed a lar^ii  amount of tiileiit at thu-disposal of  Manager Holland of the Com/uiuc- in  this city, if ono may judge from liio  number ofiidditions to tlie force com  ing in from the south by rec-nt' steam-  ers. ���������    ���������  ' It is difiicultfo-rUilie rising generation  to realize .tho importani'influence o-t  invenlion .in the chaiiye-iVeond'itioiis: af  the present as C-oinpared with' those "ol  half a ce-turyago. /I'rue; thty. can -read  r '���������''':: ; i -1 Vi r. ii ,���������:,;= l ,'l 'iirt.lr. ,������.M^irl ��������� oi them all. but- tlie;,picture, present-  ���������fire until tlie flames, bad nrule cm.sicl-   ^ lby thfe: ,.ucor(1 ^ riot- ns,vividly im-  erable rheiuhvav. ; I lvv h-'d   a / narrow   pressed, upon' the. memory,  as  is- -that  ���������'"������������������ ,:n,   ('i,'.r'': ���������icv.-1,    ' \Ir.' Tf.-i   upon the nund'o-r. .theidfrilzen-- who has  escape; with, lh,vir  I-.mj .������..-: -\lM.:l,e\i ������p^as-ed  Lh..- (U'i.yi'yeaV 'mark, in'..actual".  though, a'  h envy   ad     agnl ; wo'iivin   ohseryation.;'or, the world's progress,  if. in nod from iin-iii -pt-i ?r.������ win'iow   and, '..-A correspondent of New Ideas whose  ���������,-... y      ��������� .,ii./I.i  ,i.,���������,     1,, i-nni "whole life, has been devoted to agricul-  or coni.sr,., w:i.v,"i."dly  Kli-Jki'ii.    In Inct   tur^ witcs. vcry entertainingly uh the  he (Xlent������f Her. inpiri ���������< -irt'--.".!��������� rires-,'subject -In   that   branch or  labor.    He"  -,--������������������'��������� i ' '    oi ,    ,i '.,/.',....1,1,1   n������������������' says:  "My  first recollections    of  farm  ciit;. unknown,.... She -Uyn - cm., ley , a ,.iafioi..'TC&/6. in ."raking long .windrows of  heavy ladder on -her slioujdi'r.' and hay -with the hand rake.,vjtjr brother  nlfibed it: ���������p to the-, window, /down :-and myself deckled that there could be  .pi.i.1,1 o, u. o.|     i,  ,,,,,. .     ���������  ������������������   '������������������ an improvement���������that we could make  Which Mr. Lm-i m.-i������i������������������'.,.i-s -/Sfrvpe.,;' Lhe.) ^ ihorse do the- work. .-The-result.of, our  fire wasniiensinn.id bv Lo^:V^o:^ion of' '!��������� 'in-ventive'- faculties was : a long/scant-  ��������� r<" "��������� :V. V . .-, -,. ...!.-','"-.'���������:��������� '.-.���������" iing, with wooden teeth about two feet  a', lapip"in the nneubauu;,-.uii..!.::i-ivaj!,i,.:.[n ienstli. inserted: in 'holes 'bored in  the huiidiiig As 'hiiiliiinir aridjon-l one/side of it,' and.two "old "plo-w hand-  . ,: ���������> ,::/,:.::..-:.,, v ; ,,//,>:,; le,s- fastened .'near:: the "center and... at-'  tents.ywhicbyi!y'lii/l''<l -all , the ac,eO jiight angles,;for grasping to',steer the  >ni������������������vi-'t'M.v tiealroyod;; 'machine// when a horse .was .hitched  co-the front,,arid-we'-were; thus enabled  fait  when  the rake was "fall :vve:;iiad'i;to strtp'and1  , 'baclc, up';, the 'horse,//draw ./the   fake  nssiiit'-;.'the] from "under  the '/windrow,, an-dy lift, it  over - to ��������� eonimen ce... ano Iher ratoiit q; Jj.u t  lit���������'was:;a great/ iimprovemeiitvov'er-..the  bslow,'. and ;-lab.oi'-ious hahd-raka.,   T.hen .  came: the.   wooden framed,  ^'revolving"  horse rake,.yWhieii: 'emptied'   itself;, by  the follower merelyyfaisins-/the.handle  ,so that.the points bf/the,teeth in front -  caiigbt ,tho , ground,;,. aiid..we... thought^-,  that 'farming' made-,easy'., had ar-nyed,;  'sure' enough:.y/'ywyyy/':'//:-/./-.:/:../i::/:.���������  ,.'��������� '"But- tihe.:U'biqui'tbus:   inventor -..was  still, at work.. ..There  were, other, fields  to. co-nquer.V./arid before  the advent':of  many more 'haying seasons' he enter-;  ed:.': the 11 eld. <���������;��������� with;'; the?, .steel-toothed  sulky-rake,' with, a-: spring seat .for the-  dj-ivc-r,   and -wliieh, automatically  unload &d,:itself by operation- of, a:.clutch  in  theavlieel hub,.by, merely touching  a: latch Avdth, the foot, and with .wbi-c-h:  even/- a'\ten-year;old g-irl- could do   the  .-work :of ten men/using  the old hand-'  rake: , Till is /indeed, -seemed 'perfection  perfected,'- and we only, wondered that^  there was not.a faiiattalchmnt to keep"  -the: fliesVolf./y:;- ;'1j/:";,:   .:;������������������'./  ���������:'. :;>.,. '������������������:  ���������-'"Now,-.Wen that paragon of progres.  sion has been:-'relegated-.to, the...-rear by  a rak?,:- aiid', loader,���������'.-wliicli is attached  to  tlie- rear of ;the' hay": wagon,! wdiicii  takes -the   ground   cdean 'and .deposits  ihe hay on the wagon .ait.ready//for,' the  /���������horse fork,   which; 'with.,two. or- three  ve-/<%ral>s,"-':'(lehosits''tihe '.-whole load -in the  bai-n or -.' rl-ek. ;.Xbe! crack . farm ./laborer  '���������������?��������� my, day,  wha.pi'ided.himsel'f^n'be-  'ifig  able  to   take  the ���������': last rakeful off  .tjie".',-'cradle-'.' as' it ./was'swunig  around  Wjitli^'a / rytilimic/. 'swish' . by,,'tlie/ mail,  .wl^o. was. cutting :t-he: grain,: and, thus  'keep up' : -'with''��������� hini  in    biiidhvg    the  sheaves, now stands aghast- at: the self-  binding reaper, which; throws' the per-.  fectly'.bouiid.-.sh-Vaj'ea. away,'-'-, from   its  :path,V'aiHl:greedily.- reaches for /more  with a lioiichala.nce that .is'-wonderful.  ."The inventor,/too,-has taken a \von-  deffiU load off from, the 'womeii folks.'.  Churning  day  used' .to .be' looked forward ,to with a sort of dread, ..especially in hot ''weather;' as it was '.'often so  difllcult to make the butter; 'come' just  right���������probably    from    an/imperfect-  knowledge of the temperature required,  etc.    Now/my son  takes  all  the  milk  to the creamery, where it is. put into, a  centrifugal ^separator,: and the /butter  literally :'-whipped'  out of  it- in  a few  minutes;   and   instead  of. waiting  for  the butter-buyer to come along in the  fadi and  run   his: s.teei "tryer  down   to  the .bottom of the'tubs,and firkins before   making   ah   offer,-' we   receive   a  reguilar  monthly     dividend   "from   the  creamery,  :which   amounts .to. a   little  more than formerly,  and all the work  taken  away from, the- house."  Our friend well illustrates a "portion  of what the inventor has done.iu his  line of labor, and it is. but the :rellex  of the steady-advancement in methods  In all lines of industry. .While .the  subject.is practically inexhaustible, the  "t'hidug-ht /occurs t-hait with so many  mechanical aids brought,to bear in the  performance of what has heretofore  been considered .the ��������� most ' irksome,  classes of- labor, that It leaves tlie  young ��������� man or woman , of to days so  maicK:mbre time for reci'eation and improvement, ivhieli, if. properly utilized,  can but. result iryenlarg-ed compMhen-  s,ioh.ana better realization of the ' fe-  sponsibllities which, properly met, will  fit them to -perform justly, wisc-ly and  magnanimously ,all the ofllces' of life,  both public and: .private. r ���������.  .    '  Upwards of;$60,000 Going Into ; New  Buildings in Sandon;   ;  In addition to the Harris iand An-  na'nco bJdcks;" referred ; to 'elsewhere,  whicli: will jointly ebst about.; $35,000;-  seveial otlior/;costly buildings .,, and  blocks'nre* under course of construction;  ������������������Honhi-.tt and Carbrny are erecting a  two'fitory 2������ix6?!liotel on the Cody road  that when conrplcted, \yill cost about  $3,000. They will rim / it ,;theriiselves  ���������cnl'li-ng. it tho Dwivcr.';'������������������.';,. '���������'���������'���������  ��������� ���������', Ardiey ������������������ iid 13rewstcr from Seattle  arc erecting jiist east, of Citii.'e's Bi^ok-  storo a two story building 80x40��������� that  will cost ?2y00; {fhe: firs^ (lat;at least  Pi'-y.,;wiil use lis ii: general.; store, aiid  ���������pd's'sioly. the'second as fi a' stor/rooni.  They are both cxprrkneed and crier-'  getic yourig men. : ������������������ /��������� .-.-��������� ./';: '.',,���������-.'  ���������'.,'���������'��������� Mr. A. Sproaj,;,of Ne,W! -Oenver.is putting up-'a-drni blestore 30x30, two stciries  just':icross,tbe street from" the Bryaii  ;C!afef that' will cost $2,500. /    ;; i;",, ;.--,'������������������  , JohiiBatsclii is'.erecting^, two .story  frame store 30x60 further, down", street  lhat will cost about S2|000.: '���������''���������'Prob'iibly  M; A: Morrison,may.ireiit:'the: who^  building, as a dwelling ^d^-geneiial  store.; In any-case he/ishefe'and: will  open in the mcrcahtile^radey y  - ��������� :'���������Mclnnes Bros.; of R.c giria,are erecting  a tliree'story Trahic 30x60/opposite., the  /Kootenay bote!:; They 'pnrpos'e- Opbri-  iiig it, as a.bcitel when 'completed., .:'  ���������Tnaddition to' the.^e from ������5,000;; .to,  810,000 more is.going into a number Of  resid'enees arid small business houses  iii ,varioii3'pavts of the towii^:   /  ;     Oflr Debut,   y  The following is the introduction to  the public given us by our elder  brother, the Paystreak':������������������ -,    '''���������'.'���������/'.y,,':  \ Cliffe ifc'Co.' have opened a bookstore  m Sandon; They have also started a'  ranehified advertising sheet,'which is  principally', devoted to puffing, their  own business and' ancient history.  The paper,\whicb is misnamed the  Mining Eeview, looks like a starved  tramp, and will not make it necessary  to organize a lire department to protect  the universe.        , .-,,-    ;  As we understand /the matter, the  people of Sandon are, resolved on having and supporting a newspaper. If  cur confrere fills the bill; The Hicview's  appearance slVould not in this .way  arouse its ternper.i;''If on : tlie; other  hand The Mmixci frivjEWv grows , in  public favor, it is the pubJic^and not  The Kevikw ,y,ori .which': / our  ���������n.cighbpr should shower his displeasure.: Weare'disposed toilet the public  decide on .. tlio'.':merits of demerits,' ae  the case may bey of the issue. ,, We  have neither time, cspace nor inclination to 'waste, on fishwife literature;'., -  Condensed   for  Busy  People.  ���������J-'/. z:������i   .';'������������������ /./���������.'  Siill Tliey:Oome,  -. ��������� A ni.it.-ii.- r  Or, h iii.''���������������������������'.������������������  ;���������,'���������:���������(,!��������� :i-i- !���������  ii  iu !������������������ -n-  lll.ll!'. i  ii,.-.; ;���������:<������������������  <���������   1- :: -.  en:ir..  ���������Wi'..".'.!  M i ���������'������������������ I  :) yi  It .y.  r c.r i  Willi-  mli'iv.  i'.i the  ��������� Iil'"d  '���������it-', .tlio  : -,-." ���������)���������  ;  i'lVura-  \\: ���������     -  ; ireme  i      iS'iiAV  '   if  '������������������:bie.U,  ..i'.i.-:.-:  " ..���������.  .N.  .\\     I ���������  -���������   CJbld  <  :-.���������.-  .��������� hints.  : l.'-ri ���������-.'  .:��������� C.-N.  -. ii-.:i  'i-phan  :- ,, ������������������  .,-.  was.  ���������   .   W:"  ���������   D. G.  .: iii .  ILewl-  "������������������'.'.:'.'.:���������','������������������ ' :/-IIe;Got,Hls I)6so.."-... ,.,.,, /jj  ,"��������� The, llama of South America is an  expert markyman, though it never usea.  its craft in the procurement of its.food.  "Only: when annoyed arid, angry: does' it  'give an '-.exhibition'. of its -.won.deriul'  skill in' -ihitting ;.the/ object - aimed, -at.  The'llama's, weapon is: its. mouth ;. its  bullet is composed of .'-saliva-and: chewed 'hay.',/..,        ��������� V '-.:: , "��������� r. :.'.!���������. ' - \ '���������--.  Several    years '  ago, " at   'the     fair  .grounds   in   St. Louis,  I witriessed an  'exhibition of this creature's, p.bwers: of  .expectoration,' in .which.-the .victim was  a country "beau,  who came very near  ��������� ldsiiig" his   sweetheart /thereby.'    --This.-  ,y-u-uus" man".wiis,one bfs those, self:suni;-  .cl-erit.- individuals' ./who.,/ imagines/thai  .knoivledge.sits ..enthroned, iii :.th.e . tern--  pltss of  l.heir' own  pwsonal intellects,.;  ."tha,t. v.--iia.t: they rdd/\riot" Know   is "not  \Vb;-tir knowing." -v/He ��������� .wasVaiinoyiiig  the llama (the animal'stood in theceii-.  ti-e of its pSri, -probably l.flfteen feet or  more from its tormentor)  by throw'iru,-  clods of dirt  at  it and by  beating'-nn.  -the-rails of the pen.with his./can'./.  I saw by the creature's action*. .'that'���������  it was angry : the rapid movein-S:''.i:s of  its jaws indicated that it to p--e;oa.vr  iiig" to attack its persecutor., /-.-v/orna.ii:  the'young man,' telling hir..'. v,.::at, to  expect ; his sweetheart begg-e;.! hini ,to  desist and. to come away. But 'lie treated my, warning with d-srision, ami toM  the girl that "he knew his bus'iuea.j.','  Suddenly there came a whizzing:, whistling noise, followed by a' sharp spat :  tlie young wiseacre lay supine "upon his  back, -with his eyes and -forehead, plastered with a disgusting mixture of saliva, hay and mucus.  "I hate a fool !", said the girl, as she  shouldered her parasol and walked  away.  I saw them again in the monkey-  house some time afterward, but.thc-  manwas a changed, being,; he had  learned his lesson in decorum ; he had  been taught ' modesty-/ by' .the good  marksmanship, -.of, a./ llama.���������James  "Weir, jr., in IjippincotVs. .  Va.i  iiS'   liliblieil.  John M. McPliee, whnse application  to be admitted t'V bail was favorably  considered by Justice W'alkem, who  lilnced the ainmini, of .tin bonds at^!2,-  OOfi. himself in SO.OOOa.rd three sure  tics in the sum,of$2,000each, hnscome  to the conclusion that in-view of the  noiir-ajiproaeh of the assizes to op'".- :ii,  Nelson on the 24ih instant, it would lie  inadvisable to undertake the trouble of  procuring (hi: ncc ������-snry' bondsmen,  lie niaintiiins ei:l:r,:ignorance of the  forgery with whioh-hc stiinds churged,  anil is proj-iiring to' make a vigorous  defence nt tlie (rial. .10. P.-' !)avi',������, the  l>rominent A'nneonver bnrriater. will  piMlrubly- conduct it ou his behalf.  McPheo was sent lo jail at Nelson on  Miinday.        - ,'���������'.'.  Ropublici'ii group at bilverton is not  i rovitur n liif. It wns bonded and 'tin:  bond is HV'-ly to lie'thrown up.   ���������  The iinstiai at .Slocan i.-i  aniii    l,o  showing well. ,  'Tin-  bright  i adit's  The Argo mine, bonded by.' Siulr.iW,  M'hittier and Thompson to Vaneouvor  jiarties, through Leigh ton Sc Willia/ns.  is to be ranked among the shippers as  a carload of ore from the property was  shipped Monday.  l.Y ii.n-iin.; ��������� (las.-tie.  and breezy journal, -.ii-v.-itcd-to  .cyclists' and tin: cvcle trad:-, will publish on Juno'lSlh a lnud-zonie .Jubilee  .Number, having special rofvrence to  the Q.ue-n's- .fiitrih c irelebrntion an i.  the Canadian 'VV'heidniMirs���������Asaociiiiibn  "moet"'at.Ch.'.th-.un -.;:��������� Jti!v--lst. The  number will ho in colors uud profusely  illustrated, including cuts ol all Canada's prominent wheelmen, and the  loading hiuUcr will consist largely of  contribuiions from well-known writers  in cycling ������m\ patriotic circles, besides,  there will be the 'usual-nice and club  chat; also useful and interesting items  for ladies and'gentlemen who wheel.  The publication will be a work of art,  and will bo a souvenir of the import-  .ant even���������������.;' This speeipl number can  1,;; be ubtaiiud by subscribing tp the  ��������� p.ij'.ir,, which is only ~>0 ocuts per annum, or ciingh: ciij.-les will be l.-r.Viirded  ai !���������:��������� e;"ii:s .Mcii. As.tho issiu- is lim-;  iti'd, it \vi 11- In* iH'ce.-s.-tii ry to'send your  subscription or nreor at once to the  jmblishers, The Stewart Publishing Co.  Toronto. i  :      Sifiiplicity In l,'timiK-������l-'<������i'f  "Wcocl'alcohol lamps constitute a new  Invention for disinfection, which has  been adopted .by" the B.iston Board of  Health, and which not only do Hie  work -without causing , all the inconvenience of sulphur, but . also "much  quicker and better., The active a.gerit  .:i idn!ia'i-J;-.;hyde gas which is manufactured in a very simple stove, or  lamp. . Tlio.iu' wood alcohol lamps, now  In uso in Boston, which is one of the  first to 'ado-ii-t them, 1-ook like' very simple contrivances. Each coiibiists of three  sections. The base looks .'like'a -large  milk pan, and is made of tin. The  sccond.sectio.il is of-'sheet iron, about  two feci long and twelve inches m diameter. This fits over the- first section  In much the same-manner as -i chiin-  "ney is fitted to a stove. A row inches  from one end of this . second section  is a tiny wire s-eiven to check the flame  of- the burning alcohol. About ten  Inches above this screen , is a second  screen, coarser than the first, and  made of aegestos soaked in ��������� platinum.-  The action of tliealcohol on, tliis platinized   asbestos   produces   the'ga^.  Under this new arrangement the officer arrives with his stoves or'lamps  as they are called, places, tfiem in position, touches a match to the alcohol,  a rjuai-t of which does tlie work of six  pound?, r-." sulphur, and in about three  hours the work is done' in a quicker,  safer, m-cn e tconomicail and, more thorough manner than was pi.-sible under  tho old system. The formaldehyde g-as  will penetraito tlie woodwork and the  v.T.lis to an extent impossible with sul>  phur. It :docs no da.um-se, however.  Jt. will not Injure a':yti:lugr in the house  except the germ,--, which it is intendeo  !.;��������� kill. Tt ha.? a slight, effect on iron  a:i:l. steH. and on t.-iVirl.cs which arc-  dyed a certain shade, pf vioiet or red.  Al ���������out .thirty of these lamps are, now  in use by the Health Department.-  Ih.ay have ��������� pa.'-Sid the exponiuentai  stage. They aro pronounced entire!:  successful.  TIu'   llunmn A'oieN*.  There   are   only  nine  different  to;:.  in the human voict; but there are-, it i:  said,   IT,592.1Si3,0-1-1,415  different   sounds.  liixplanation of t-lie-.Caniel's Hump.  . Where did  the camel get, its hump?  Be it known that camels did, not originally ha.ve humps on their backs.  So : says Professor Cattaneo, '.of the  Italian Institute of Science. Tlie proof  that they did not an-d the. explanation'  of why they have them, now is given  by this savant iu a recently published  monograph, which is the <������������������ result of  eciientifie   study   of   the  subject.  Tho llama is known to have been  used as a beast of burden centuries  before tlie discovery of' the western  hemisphere, ; but. it-Ms asserted that  thousands of years before the first  llama carried a load'upon his back the  camel liad been domesticated and was  used for. the , transportation of bur-  dend.  It is upon this point .that the Italian  savant rests his fhtory as to the- i-  mation of thai animal's hump, in the  bC'Slnuing, he says, the camel, -like the  Uaina, .wits s!raigV.t of back, but a hundred centir.-ie.-,. rurhaps, of making a  pjick animal of the ciinu-l have brought  about the change. A' first the> skin  grew loose upon tlie camel's 1 -ae-k.  Then th<!!-e and upon its knees the skin  grew thick and callous. -Scion nature  began to pad this burdened' par1: with  fat and muscle; then for c-ijumiets generations heredity did^its woik; little  by little the hump grew, until it nnal-  ly acquired its' present size.  The use of the came! \<- ihe- diisvirt  places of the world a.!- j>:ay;-.t its  part in tho formation u-f t-h-:.-; pcrtibn  of its anatomy. .-Fo-r, being forc:'d to  go without food for days at a tii  ture came to the rc-i-cr.-e .-.-:.'��������� ;.:���������������������������  and providently, .stored ���������'ihof:-  with fat which she.uld pner;.'  beast through its periods of ry.  The following;ia! the,'list,-.,of 'eyehts  that will take place here   on'-Tuesday,:  /:/'���������:.''"/��������� ���������:.'' 1.1.30..i.:5i;'--:"''..,-'���������'-,:���������:--.. ,-:  :'    ���������    --,   ���������������������������'..,   -    ,.    " ������������������ '., -:���������'������������������ fi.   ���������'-    ��������� ������������������    -  100 yard face," y y     y!  Three-legged, race, ,50 yds.  Sack race, 50. yards.,'���������'"'��������� ,'��������� -,  Fat-Jla'ii's nice, 50:yds; ,  Prospe ct'of's ,i;n ?��������� 9,501b.  VpaekiSO'yds."/   ;, :���������   :':'  '���������  y''':;'y- \<'''yll30';y  Standing; hron.d jtitrip;  Eurinii-^ brnad'iuirip;ii i.  Stariding- thr^'juriips;--'-'  ';' !-.y":;12;iio:m,-::  Putting^the Slioty ���������' ���������'/"'  Tossing c'abor, ;/,,';������������������''/;  ..    ���������,:y:".   ;"'//,1.00 p.'m.^.''//;';' ";  Lacrosse in-itcli.; "First prize, silk''flag;  '; Take; train'to Cody-baseball grounds.  ;;' / V^' y:-,';'y4.fj0p. m. '������������������'���������'"��������� "T/'VyO. \  Horsernce, ,' : .- '������������������ i$5C.OO ������25XJ0  Mule race,,; .'-��������� -,.-,.: ���������, - -15;00 10.00  ��������� y/'['% ,-���������'.' 5.00,p.m.;'//:' i:::\y : ;��������� --;:  Dri!liiig,;mateh,:���������' ;���������, ;. "  '$150.00 y/50.00  /:'. ���������''../'. :6-00-?- ^-'. .I'-y-y''"'."'-:;  Tugof-war: First prize, keg./of beefi  '���������''��������� 'Opposite1 Kootenay hotel., /y , i ���������  -,"\-.v yi<:'y\-:':80^ml-y:yy/::/-'-:-:  >yGrand'baib;-'.iri'. new building .next  to'Harris' barn.;-.'; y ';;.-:'.'y'i.x; '������������������;'"'---;: "  ���������On aceotint''of the large expense iri-  curredrin-fittingup -.the-building //for  .this event an admission fee.of SI .will  he charged to gentlemen; ladies  freer"'.'y-''^'-",;"-'';-,"'----'. '"���������- -������������������   '���������",'.-'-'/-,,:"���������"'//  First':  Prize  S10.00"  -.5.00:  ,-5.00  -5.00":  Second  Prize  $5.00  2.00  y 2.00  . / 2.00  .-S.OO&flour;  ,95.00  ' -5.001  - 5.00  /S2.00  ,2.00  : 2.oo  ������1000  ;,io:eo  ' S5.00  ��������� 5.00  The, Payne A Large Shipper.  A: reporter of the Eevietv interviewed Mr. McDorjiild, resident ..manager:  of the Payne.ir.ine in his office on Friday. Tifr.' McDonald was very courteous, but was conservative ns to innttcrs1  concerning, the., .workings of his niine.  ���������He'thoy, says'are.at'' present shipping  two enrj of ore a day direct from:.'the,  mine 'to t-hb- Pueblo, Col. - smelting  works. He is not sure that r.nsiting in  this country would be of any great, advantage while American duties-remain  as they are,-the collections' being -in  favor of ore against the smelted product. There is not a great deal of de-  -inandin Canada, for either silver- or.  Jefui, and at present'the Americans are  usit:', -great/deal of both from ' this  ctumry. If then -y-.jmelted here, -we  would h r, ve to sh i 11 rau ch: across the  line any way, and the higher duty, .as  the rates stand,, against, tlie smelted  article would not iv-i prove the profits of  , Irish Creek has now 20 location������'and : :  150:pfospectors.   ;v';.'",':'���������  "-..',' O. Burband,   Three,Forks,'��������� -has sold i  his claim on Wonderful Hill for $6,000;   "  G. A. Carlson has 90 men at work'������n/  the Jackson Creek  wag oii road;   Foss '.'��������� -!  and McDonald   are, also  pushing the  McGuiggon road.   ;;'-;''y'v '',.'���������   ;,  T.F.Cusack hat sold an undivided:,  three-quarter-, interest in   tho mineral -:.'���������'  claim AVelkin, on   the   West side   of y  Kootenay   lake,- north "of  Kaslo, 1 tpyil  Charles.E. Dotyi ���������;.���������';���������; '/^'���������������������������-.������������������///^  The expertsv;for the 'B.,0; Agency, al-:  corjioration buying riiines for -English J  capilalists,rhaye..'s'p'en't .some^ days" in'-yi'  the Slocan looking into propositions iniy ,;  this neighborhood. :,y 'y  : y ,::-,;- ,' ���������.'-'".'���������' :.'  'Edward Hicks, of; Kaslo; has convey-^  ed an undivided one-quarter interest in:   :-  the-: mineral'- claiiris,'JButte,y Eureka;\:  and Jose, located near Sanca,' to W; A.^::  MerkleyVof Pilot-Bay.';'������/;'; i;-'���������:,:,:.::;'"v:  , John C.' Brown .has; giy'eriy-Daniel yy  Cesvuff a yrorking bond: on- the' vWild:^: ,  Bill, a promising mineral claim: situa-; ;:  tedon the southside of; Kaslo river, '���������/  .not; far from "the'forks; ::: y; y '"':yi".:'-.-":/������  ; 'In- a shaftiw theCpnstaridt/ a mile -yi  above CodyTa^high strike: was i������ade ;a:/i|'ft/  dayor two siheer:,-A/specimen ;^bf 'the /-y:  ore: is,: now/ at O^Cohneli&Zelie's;���������-;ifc'/:}  assays^80 percent, lead and 125: ds; J/y  silver.:.., ; ; ;-;��������� ���������,'":'---^V!-,'/H-;/:-V'ri;'i:?'''-:'!\/-'-;"1'^.^^-!:  :.. IMalcom Larriont hasyboughfc' from i;!;  Charles W; Sturges his- entire interest;cy/  in the mineral: claim: 'Glacier ::North; ,:;::  located on' the divide between:/'yTbdo^y:  berry ereek'arid,,tne sori'th fork bfJCasio^  creek. ;It is; a -.remarkably:'good-/lo^ m;  cality.,, .'; ��������� .'���������"';-': ;���������;;.:'.':.-'."- i ';--'v->X"''.-.-';���������'���������"'.������������������:>yy  /; At,the'���������'' 1 ast meeting of. the, directors '������������������.:  of th p. Cn m eron ian, th e company i de- ,'  cided to push actiye. work"ahead as fast '��������� i  nsppssible...'Considerable ,ore:;is;nowA/;/  but^and shippingV-"wili be comfnenced  as soon as the ,->Lemon Cfeek trail .is : "  finished^' '.'/���������/'��������� '���������'".'���������''',:.��������� ���������'���������:���������-: \.> ''���������>!.';':'.-.'y-;\-yK,y:yi  ;���������(-  .'������������������"iMi'fc  ���������. ^t������:^01  /'V'^r-^r,  '������������������;. ���������*&���������������$���������  .��������� ������������������,;'-.;';"-'":-yr-.'  ^.���������...���������^;'.;iV/.;-M  ��������� '^y-'i:'-.-,'^".]  '���������?.',  y-.f.-.n-I^t-.-.J  ���������:-K  m<*m  -:��������� /.it''-.-'/T^.Tii.y-: I  -���������yiSipK?;-!  "/:i,;;C:;-::r- '���������/'  /'//'���������������:?;  m  "/"y-:  Ki$S  '/iV'iri  $*s  '':-;;���������';-.,������'  'Jiii;  :S/:'//  MM,  ���������./::y";::  VvSv'  -';yy/:^  w$  the   entife;/prpperty :pf;;the.y-  ' Mining -arid Srrielfcine-"Coi; /  sales ov  now GC  :iere.  at wo.'  . e������mpony   have  n the-mine.  - 1  -, r.?.-  ���������imel  iin-ps  the  ���������; ion.  Now It. ���������' ��������� ���������   ������������������'���������'!���������  i:i   !'������������������:���������.���������;":!.  "Reet root-.'-br;av  1s,-for lhe  fi-i"-  being  mnnufa-rLui'ed  if  Persia,  prian  c^i.inany, which fo;- ,!'n;'; !:  ":iil  time  Bel-  t wo  ice-nt  fnotory on the newest principles, with  electric n'olorp.-liavirr-' :'u i ' /vuii work.  'Anbllior eo:v/;-).-i!'-y 1,-i.s al -��������� 'i a g^ass  factory, -which  is a'.so  at  work.  I.Ikvi- C-rvi'i-vtlii-.s-i; r.rlsvi:*-. -.  Many farmers, wihen their fences  have g'oiie down, buildlngrs need re-pairing, and evevythins- on the pk/ce l-.-oks  like a wreck, become dissufte-c and  ol't'er the::- farms for sale. Of course,  such a p'.ae-e is not attractive.- and, if  It find's a buyer, will be sold at a discount. A few dollars expended for  paint, whitewash, lumber and nails,  would add hundreds to its value, and,  many times, after such a place, is fixed  up, courage returns to the wou-ld-be  selleT, and" he finds his Carm a pleasant  enough   place  for   him to  stay.  ��������� Here and There,    ���������   ���������  ' J, Mclnhes i* back from the Slocan  and, reports that countryc-to be fairly  booming with mining activity ���������Van  couver World.,  J. Black, one of tho men who robbed  Challoner, Mitchell it Co's jewelry  store at Eossland, has been convicted  at San Frarieisco for taking. stolen  goods into tho United States, and will  be sentenced on Wednesday. Tbe proceedings -nea-inst Johnson have been  abandoned.  Nelson is beginning .its civic career  in a very economical manner. The  corporation has apjiointed John Hamilton t������ the position of City auditor, at  a salary of S150 per annnm. Some  think that such a sum will not he sufficient to irrigate the "boys." But Nelson should know its own business.  At Nelson on Monday last Mr. Justice Walkem handed down his decision  in the case of tho Nelson it Fort Shep-  pard Railway company against the  Quartz Creek Land firm. The case  came up on a motion of the defendants  to dissolve tho injunction. 'ihis the  court refused to do. The title is to remain m statue quo, and tho position  of defendants is not to be prejudiced  by a crown grant to the plaintiffs. It  is a. clear victory for the railway com-,  pany. ,'       '  yltyis,. said /the::, ,0m aha; ^aridy Grant ;������;,  Smelting:'Vv'prks;;Co.;. have;i" decided^foy  "purchase;  Kooteiiay ���������' Mining  which;ino,ludes tlie;Bhie.'Bell.-fnine'ahd.',/  the   Pilot-Bay smelter.'.: This;/"shows "  their implicit confidence in ^mining iri;;  the SI bean country." .  -    > '-r-;''-: ���������"'.'���������; ���������'���������-.-/-/: -:'--'/���������:/  :,  The Freddy Lee that soiiieyears ago<;  tiirn ed. ont: oyer 250,000 tons; of good;;  ore,  and -which has been tied  up for  nearly. two -,.-years in litigation,;,has i  heeii recently reopened under  aborid,  and leased: by   McCune & Griffith. /A":  strike of some large proportions, is reported since the re-opening. ; {������������������'  : Moritz Thompson,  who, some : days.;.;  since, filed a lis pendens   against  the :'  Black Fox mirieral claim, on the.soutli'  fork of Kaslo creek, has now filed   an ,  amended claim, in /which the mineral  claims Daisy and California   are -also /  included.   The title   to - each / of / the ,  claims' is brought into question, - arid  :  the  suit   is  brought   against"  Porter  Brothers.*.^ '������������������-'.- A ���������-��������� ���������;���������'  '��������� ���������;���������'���������   '������������������-.     ","  ���������;.- '���������      "   '.\/.:.:..' '.:':":. " ".-:/  Several fine claims have been recorded recently by the parties sent otit: by -.{  O. G. Labaree on   account of  himself -  and others.   Of these:the. Great North--;  e'rn on Bear Creek, about two   and   ay ���������;  half miles from the Duncan River, is  said to be especially promising.   Other  claims recorded upon the same   creek  are the Frie, Arimrose; Blue Bird   and  Creek.-'    -. ./-���������';  The first car of ore from the Argp :  miries of Sandon yielded -as follows : ���������  G tons clean ore, 3 tons carbonates���������  The clean ore ran So ozs silver,- 65 per  cent, lead; carbonates, 55 oz. sirrer  and 50 per cent, lead, netting the  company on an average ������70.03 per ton,  or ������425.00 nett from the first nine tons.  One car of ore will be shipped every  two weeks until further development  insures more. . :���������:  ��������� ������y  ... At the Hotels.  At the Balmoral:���������J. R.Cameron,  Spokane; J. W.-Bateman, Vancouver;  J. Gillanders, Aspen ; 0. W. Waldbn,  Washington ; E-. WcDonald, W.C.Beal,  Rossland. "������������������'.���������''  At the Sandon:���������W. H. Morley,   J.  Thompson, Spokane ; C. Dilman,   Milwaukee; W.S. Stiles,  Seattle;   A. D.  "WHieeler.  At Black's :���������A.   D.  Brown,  B.  R.  Bryans, Rossland ; P.S.Wood.  Texas;  F. Cox, Dulnth ; H. Arkell, Vancourer;  N.   D.   Moor,   San Francisco;   C.   H.  Coles, Montreal; G. Wallace,   Toronto.  At the Goodenough :���������J. W.   Peters.  Nelson; W- H.Newman, F.B.Clarke,  F. J. Whitney, K. Heine, St.  Paul; J.  H. Spear, W. H, Wolfe, E. Dyen,   J. D.  Porter, C. G.   Dixon,  Spokane; Capt.  Leatham. A. S. Sodcn, T. H. Lane, H.  St. Gooderich, London,  Eng; H.   W.  Adams, Rossland ; A. L. McEwan, H.  Sutherland,    Winnipeg ;     J.   Burns,  Vancouver.  Ii  fiwiafPirniMi^ an  "Tr;  . ��������������� it  -.-jr T--  "TF  r _*: THE MINING REVIEW.  SANDON, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  on   all  , mines,   to  i prove  whether or not tlie property was likely  to   become .dividend   paying,   before  SATURDAY..............?JDNE;-19, 1S97. j'stock was placed on the market." The  trouble,   in so far as it  has overtaken  some sections of the country, is not in  the country and even .the,miners, them- Irion, m^h of ,the literature and'art or  -selves,   if: enough   development  work)even,. th& /present  day, are borrowed  from   its Wstbryy and as many of the  was  done  SuBscitiPxrox $2.00 Per Yeah ,  Stiucti.v ijt Advance  THE MINING OUTLOOK.  From present appearances   tliere is  a financial   depression  at   Rossland,  that there are ,-ndt-paying properties to  be had in' all districts, but iii,that- individuals and companies were allowed  to floaf.'stockson speculation, to secure  monies' from outside innocent parties,  to. learn whether or not the statements':  of. projectors,-who in   all Cases   affirm |  ancient; characteristics, of its'ancients'  would still come, to the surface-.under  unrestricted   influences,-, this ��������� fact   of  . and this is not to be wondered at���������in  fact it  'would    be, a wonder  if   the',, .-..-, ,,..       , ,   .-,-  '������������������   '��������� , ���������   ,r. '.'���������������������������������������������'-���������. that-.they ...are   telling' the   truth,   are  reverse '.was-, the case.    Mining opera-     ' ,, -      ,        ,.   ,   ...     ..-���������������������������   . .   ,  .:.'     . ,v '' i, ���������   "���������', -    -   ', , , I reallv to be relied... on.    lo oiir'mind  tions like everythieg else   in the world I  ���������     , niy. ,     mere are  plenty of .men-, of reliability and  standing in'all parts..^ ofy this .wi'dfe  country, whose -knowledge and   opiii-  itself ought to call - for the attention: J^^^^<'������ ^t deal  not the sympathy,, of moi��������� EuSp ^X ^t" ??** ^  ��������������������������� F?in.Present:indiCationS Crete ���������^^^^^W���������  be declared .an- Independent na^n know no' '  with., complete .......,,  opment",he:. regrets, to   say, "has not   A DUEL WITHSWOEDS  turned  out satisfactorily." - There are      '::[ y '   .,-> -/'__-~~.P VV "WP-'  SATURDAY, JUNE 19, 1897.  FURIOUS     FIGHT    BETWEEN'   AN  ITALIAN AND A FRENCHMAN  MarvelWs Skill   a���������d   S���������������d  Delayed in  Uic Tl,ouiBJf0,,x.i������ii,i   JUuel   in   IVris-  lSctwatiii tho  Xiiei-o  Wci-o A'ine    liout  ^'otetl i'uiicuro.  men  of whom   they,    ��������� ,.,.,.  are subject to well known commercial  rules. Booming never ends in good  results to the masses, although a few  .of--' the: cuter ones make money, out of  it, and Rossland's  riristake jay in; its j  the government1 must step   in   and do  something to protect  the"name; of the  country.    If they  appoint   competent  inspectors  who see   that enough work  is done on   all, prospects to give   r'ca-  :���������    "~| sonable proof of security  lo investors  1 hat   the place is a  good    ' ���������. '   . . - ������������������;  1 ������ and  ce   Francis- Joseph |<but intend in  of Battenburg   is   a   general, fayorite  and widi him -as'-governor  a brighter,  day would dawn for that long-suffering  people.   ,      , ���������"��������� ������������������:' .:'''���������' ���������:'' r ���������������������������<-,  g investors should get the  tacts' concerning ''their intending purchases' before they sink their - money  and not blame the country if their own  indiscretion results in-loss. ;:    ���������'"  Ufcl  phases ot i'eiicin_  was a nine-bout battl  booming.  mining camp,,  and is likely to ever re  main one, is evident from the fact that  ,   it has several   good   dividend paying  ,,',- mines, in the   vicinity; and   froiri   the  commercial start it has, it must remain  the supply centre, for a certain ,,circle  ,,   of country ii round,   but this is ail.that  '���������;;; can be said of it���������the sameas.can be  '.said, truthfully"of other ._places-^San-  ..     don, Nelson, Kaslo, etc.    The trouble  :.    with Rossland'Iay,in.-the.fact that the,  .bpomsters of the   place made.-jan   ef-  y fort to. pro ye   that, every ledge . on the  .'teysurrounding bills was the   cap rock  oi  ,:   a   Le Roy 'mine.     Stocks were sold  :l"    right and left on   that  representation,  aridas the facts   do not bear out  the i  representations, a weakness must follow |  ,   /.that is likely, to injuriously effect other  "parts of the, countty. y-  .,':. .The peer of this  was witnessed .in  '".Manitoba1 12 to 15   years' ago. ' .Because the. soil was known to be fertile,  .,��������� ,-and cropping was found to be' successful, every hamlet   in the ��������� country was  :   surveyed   into   the   proportions . of a  'Chicago,   and embryo Chicagos  dot-  - ting the country over,   were placed on  the market wherever it  was found fish'  ivould bite. ,: ^  who exact' :'tbe registration of, reliable assays.'.from -time., lb   time, as  work goes on,   it wilj correct. many of  the errors'of the past,   and lead to: redoubled confidence in the country and  the receipt of all outside capital necessary   to   develop, our  hidden   treasures.     It  may be  argued   that   every  prospector, is not in a.position to, raise  within.,himself sufficient means' to test  his find ; but surely most qf> such,,have  some , acquaintances,, who }f. assured  THAT" PROPOSED GRANT.  It would . appear that Lady Aber-  ���������deen-,.,'.is making herself unr.icessarily  officious in her attempt to get a government grant for her hobby, The  .Victorian Order of Nurses. There is  no doubt but that the scheme has  some inerit; but in'Canada where  hospitals,, ''so, ably managed-'as-:'they  arc, 'aretsb generally.diffused, oyer.the  country, : there , does not' appear  be  ih-,r, tn..,      ------.-*������������������-, and: lasted more  JmVi ������iity lm"utes- . 1'ts sami-int^rna-  adr?ttn\^ia!''a?ter'';,eave- "..''considerable  ��������� ittalUC\nai. M>-te;rest,.���������.ilt was witnessed  ]ast y.���������a,. ost ������f .sight-seers, all sphered  f " ZJ ;tand o1' UlCf SaniC-Otien.'iaee  ]las .eouise. In tne   crowd   wero many   iiho-  Jc "i!?1 le!'s'  taking  snapshots,'and  one  '?--, of them hatl akinetcscope, wircliloo-  ance ground may be   all right  enougli   !1"-,,L'f?om1jatl'rom st-ant to flnisii,, just  <������������������.-������-.--���������..������    *       ./.-./     ������.    -.���������.-..    -fa -|a*- 'n the case or Corbett and:PitZslm-  ino.is,.,..  ihe    cause of    the"  duel-wus  "We believe that our article  week dealing with '-Drainage'  given   general satisfaction.      A   mus-  iou,  were displayed. ,-  It  for a town? when it is,the:best"t:iiatcan  be done-r-^when nature has provided  no other means fof. sanitation.- but it is  diflerent in Sandon. Here we have a  creek poisoned by concentrators further up, and not required , for any do-'  mestic'purposes.in any event. "��������� Nature  to.   .    be       'the"   .necessity.     ' for  the  order.   Lady Aberdeen   wants   to I tearing-  make  the people believe there is.    In  calculated for town/sites,' without  trivia!; and  it is now admitted that, H  was a ease'of mistaken identity.     ,::  At about'2i).m.  tlie, principals,  with  their,, seconds    arnd   surg-.eqns, arrived.  -Piril   was  first"-��������� upon the ground.      He  appeared-to  be deliulited. and���������.��������� warmly,-  shook the hands of many friends, while  the'-pliotog-raphers    oiiened fire    upon  him,  taking- him  iii front, In  the rear,  and on the: /tank;  ...Immediately aft'er-  - I ward Thomegeux,, appeared..     He  was  certainly! never designed 'it to continue: friiii-ns,, ami,, like- Pini   greeted   his  .. .   y ������ ' friends, .while the snap-shooters  its way forever through, valleys i at him.  any'event the assistance   to. the order,  pf. inspectors'  representations,   'could !'the ?eoP]e  of-Qtinada are  suppos-ed  irs1, aimed  Tlie ..grave responsibility' of, -difeetirig-"  the combat, or   *   ������������������������������������������������������-  come to-their, aid. Btit even if they  are not so sittia'tcdit is no reason that  distant; ��������� innocent"; paities ' should1 be  dragged������ into the expenses of-'experi  nient on   the' a'ssu'mptibn that they are  to give, . sliould be wholly voliuitar)1  and not wrung from them by a pincers  at the hose. Very naturally,' if the  proposed vote '������������������;' be submitted to the  govefiiment, the  premier will  feel   a  dealing with  realities, y Miners  and  prospectors'should not  be   hampered  with taxes  arid, condirions  calculated'  to create revenues,  but they should be  hedged with   conditions   calculated to  preserve the  fair mining'reputation of  the country.".. In, this   Slocan country  where   development work   is.comparatively, easy,   these   conditions' should  at least be fully  insisted on, and they  would, tell doubly in   the   interests, of  the country in the end.  ':    It is:'now learned .that all   of'the  ., projected mines are not, after   investigation, turning out-Le Roys and some-  . thing of a reaction has set in.,  "  , It is a fact,: fully borne out / by  unquestioned evidence, as mining operations progress,   that.. British Columbia  has a   larger area of mineral deposits  ; than ..Utah, Colorado, New Mexico or  any  other country under   the   sun   in  which . mining operations   have been  prosecuted" to any extent,   but it  goes   Greece to. cOme  without saying there must be a limit to  tor fortune   making mines   even   here.  MODERN   GREECli.  'There' is no questioning the fact  that modern-Greece' is, not beir-g j>ro|>  erly treated by the. nations of to-day.  There are,'perhaps, six million Greeks  scattered along the borders of the/  Mediterranean���������enough   to   make   a j  respectably sized nation, if they were  only treated/ to ordinary fair play.  Some time ago . the powers permitted  Greece to. cOme into existence as a  nation, and   at the lime the   boundar-  for self de-  I les essential   to a nation  Experience goes to show it takes time  toce were   denied-her.     Several   of  to prospect, explore and develop   suc-|the provinces wh  delicacy; in; opposing it, Onof because  he   may consider it wise;but,because it  emanates from.a vice-regal source, and  .the  same  may be. said ' of-the  whole  House.    In the minds of most people,  vice-regal', authority should niake itself  less officious.    All readers of Canadian history will' remember the origin of  the . struggle   for responsible ..government in   this country,    in the- days  of  Lyon Mackenzie, lay chiefly in the  interference of vice-regal authority���������the  I governor-general. exercising  functions  I that properly belonged to his advisers;  and it is sincerly hb'pe.d  we will never  have the   semblance  of a   return   to  such"tilings  again���������that the governor  and members  of his family   will bfler  ,no suggestions as   to what?fhe govern-  I ment will   do ' ..with its . finances.    It.  '.would be much better if th\s  govern-:  .ments of the country-' would ro.cognise'  the  importance of pur hospita^p^and)  give all that the country .c^Sfafford in  the way of relief to suffering hunianity  to' these most useful institutions, telling  vice-royalty   to attend. to its ..own concerns only  We'beg to advise the citizens of Sandon  and the surrounding towns . that we have  opened out a new Bookstore, in the store  opposite 'the Sandon Hotel (R. Cunning's),  in which we purpose keeping everything in  our lines that public   demand   can   ask  for.  1 o  Our  stock   of Paper Covered and  Cloth  ._ . ^^^of.^^^j,^ Bound Books is very complete,   in which are  single   usefuJ purpose,  until it reaches   mavM.      When    ,,the    sworcis     were   ^... . ,   ^. ,     T>        . 'n n . ,  comparative rest in tiip l-i-o ������.-,.������.- --"���������'"���������"-"" Biblesand Church Books tor all prominent*  denominations. We have an ample suoply  'to meet all demands. In the course of a day  or two we will have all the leading papers  and magazines,011 sale.  School  Supplies will "be a special depat-  meht of our business.  1*  comparative.rest in'the' lake; waters. | closed anrvthe usual  No.;" the law or the law giver that  wants : to,'prevent; drainage .into: the  Sandon stream, is built on wrong principles and the'sooner that it .or he is  reconstructed and. moulded,,on a system to aid nature in carrying out its  ,own wise; purposes, the better it will,be-  for allintereffedi  Every day   brings  renewed .assurance that knowing mining men   have  their eyes on the' Slocan country as a  growing  mining district.     Every:train  brings in  expert miners,    who   invariably go away with the conviction   that  there is wealth here, and in . no.locality  more   evidently  than dn. the   surroundings of Sandon.    The. length of  sunlight in  the   winter   months is  a,  matter of little concern to'them.   They  know the surroundings   have'most extensive wealth that can be got at with  comparatively  little expenditure, ��������� and  that settles their, conviction. '".-���������'  TOLD IN SAN FRANCISCO.  :   cessfui mining, which  involves capital.  How much better then it would be for  ,   Rossland even to-day,   if all   written  and   said   of    the   place   had   been  founded ,on actual fact    If instead of  stock exchanges to trade   in stocks as  the   traders gamble in   wheat at   the  bucket shops, there was an association  formed  for the district   that would act  on the offensive  as well as the  defensive���������-that would,   as  far as possible  have, nothing ,,but the actual facts  go  forth   to   the   public   concerning   the  country.    One bogus statement, when  found to be bogus,  is calculated to do  more injury than a dozen honest representations of fact can  possibly counteract..  ,'here the Greeks fought  most bravely, for independence were  handed over to Turkey/ Even this-  was the case in some instances  where  Greek was the language oi the people  while Albanian sections were attached  to Greece. The Island of Crete is  essentially Greek though, Turkish of soil,  and the forces of Europe- are protecting it as such.    On nine or ten occas-  .',   The   government   at   Ottawa    has  taken   to   itself   the   power,   when it  sees fit' to   use it,  to place an   export  duty on ores principally copper, lead  and nickel.    It may be safer  for   the  government   to retain   such a   power  than to-vest it in the House, but when  it will   be necessary' to exercise such  power in the hands of either House or  ions during modern times, the Cretans  government,   it .is difficult  to see.'    At  revolted, and appealed   to Greece for  present  British .Columbia's'mines   re-  assistance, .only   to   find   the   powers   quire fostering,   at least  as  much   as  thwarting their efforts  by rome means   manufacturing . in any  form   ev  or other.'.     The   Greeks ' have -never  quired it in   any part of Canad,  been indiflefent to the struggles of the   a������ export duty would only be throwing  ver   re-  la, and  Fortunes  have been made  in Kootenay mines,   and fortunes   there  will  be   made  again;    but  every  one   of  ���������' those, who have money invested  in the  ', industry, should  centre, their best efforts in seeing that   the facts only concerning our wealth went   to the world.  Our' growth certainly would be slower,  as it would not be as likely to increase  commercial houses  and ill-considered  investments, but  it   would   be   more  satisfying as time went on,   and highly  gratifying in the end.  The   fact   that mineral   in. paying I  quantities is found  in all   sections   of  the   Kootenay   country,   the   general  topography  of   the   country   goes   to  show that  instead  of our  cities with  hundreds of thousands   of population  everywhere, the country will be dotted  over with towns and villages every few  .  miles apart; and those   of. them  that  are best  commercially  situated, .and  have the most enterprising, citizens will  become to an extent supply centres for  their surroundings, and this is'all __.that  can be said   about it.    No one place  will be allowed to become  an octopus  and  swallow all  the business of the  '   the country, either through commercial  or mining possibilities.     For this reason   realestate and  commercial  sites  should  never reach  fabulous figures.  The lesson learned - from   booming in  mining  and   real   estate  in. that town  should be   a health lesson to the  rest  of the country for a   reasonable   time  at least.  How  much better it  would be  _retans, and often offered,such aid as  the powers would allow them" to offer.  It is through a mountain pass on the  northern frontier of Greece that Turkey made its success in the late war,  and it was the International Boundary  commission of iSSr that left that open  door for the Sultan of Turkey.'  In the   Greek . of the present   time  the essential   traits of hi  ccstors are   either  apparent or   lying  dormant, to be called into existence, a  circumstance   that  of itself   ought   to  call   for   the   sympathies  of modern  times.     For upwards "of  they have  seen a  storm  alien  races  around . them  further weight    on the   camel's back.  What   would ��������� be- an, infinitely   better  stroke would, be   an effort   to induce  the   American government   to accept .   ._  some reciprocal concessions   by which | with the approval of  they would remove their duty of 1 ]A  cents per pound on certain minerals  in the ore from this country, at least  until home smelting becomes more  classic an-1 general.    If must   be apparent  to a  ijames Brazell   Says   He is   Coming   To  Kootenay With 150 Prospectors.-  , San Francisco Call:   Seven years ago  English capital was looking for investment in the mining region   of British  Columbia.   At that time   James   Brazed, Patrick Kinvin and George Wolls,  the well-known engineers, visitacl   the  couritry about Kootenay and Rossland,  and produced it   particularly, rich   in  gold, silver and   copper,   the   greatest  drawback being the   tremendous   stratum of granite in  many  instances   40  feet thick, interfering with   the   work  of mining.  Brazell had then a proposition before  the English government to send' out a  party of1,500 prospectors, covering an  area, of ten miles through British  Columbia in a northwesterly direction  from Rossland, the different camps being in constant -communication with  the main office of engineers that would  follow along,in their trail.  The cost of such an expedition was  sucbctbatthe English'or Canadian governments would have nothing to do  with it, the hazard being one that the  home secretary could not countenance.  The proposition, however, ��������� has . met  1   syndicate   of  -- "Go, "gentlemen! .���������  was pronounced, the fight be-g-an. y M...  Thomeg-eux, in a threatening style, held  his   weapon  weir in line, and,-advancing,    made' -several   feints, for. an   opening. ;  M., IJini remained on the defensive,   evidently . watching '"for"',a chance  for   a  deadly riposte,   ];>ut   fortune  11<3 -  not favor him.      Nevertheless,' in;; this  bout,, he disarmed his- adversary.' yHe  saluted,  his; salute  was   returned,   and  the  battle  was    reaiewed y with vigor.  Evideritljr the men'were evenly matched.   . The second bout'was without incident,  beyond giving an. exhibition -of]  splendid  swo-rdsmaaisliip. ..  ,  In the thii-d- bout Thomegeux,^fancying; that he  had  wounded  Pini   in ..the  arm,   lowered   his   weapon.''-    The '.surgeons  rushed  in. and found  that  P.ini  .was net-touched.'-..:. '-,:':-'  The fourth bout was furious.' '."."With  lightning'rapidity Pini-drove his Weapon at Tliomeigeux's cheat, but a vigorous parry sent-it to the'ground. The  point landed on a stone. , Tha sword  was beii't: like ', a reed and rendered  worthless.- Another,sword was handed to tlie Italian professor, and ,the  fifth bout was without incident., The  combatants were winded. ������������������--���������'. .  In.the sixth bout the fight'was stopped by the secoivd-s, who believed that'  M. Pini was wounded in the arm. He  was unhurt. .."���������'  The duellists now faced each other  for the. seventh "bout. . They bounded  at each other, lunging with wonderful  force and parrying, with equal skill,  until the point of Pirn's .'weapon reached the guard of Thomegeux's, and for  the second time 'the 'former's weapon  was bent.'-.-..' .   '  . :     '   ������������������"  ' Aftt-ra little time it was repaired, and  ���������the eighth bout was begun with furious  attacks on, the pant of /Thomegeux.  Pini, gave ground,���������-���������watch-iris for. a riposte. ., Apparently.; his chance-presented itself, and he sent in a terrific thrust  at iThbmegeux's breast. Some of the  spectators ... shuddered, . and many  thought that the man had been run  through,- or at .least ��������� badly Wounded,  but a parry that is described as "something -marvellous" by the; experts, who  saw it, saved him,, and when the-seconds and surgeons rushed in they  found him unhurt and smiling.  In the ninth bomt M.: Thomegeux was  wounded in the right cheek. He de- |  Glared that it was merely a scratch,  and insisted on going on, .but the surgeons insisted that the internal hemorrhage interfered with his breathing to  such a degree that he-; was';in a condition of inferiority. . M. Breittmayer  then stopped the -combat..  The. Chevalier Pi'ni advanced toward  M. Thomegeux and offered his.haul.,  The, latter grasped it, muttered some  complimentary re-marks and the two  men left the duelling ground fast  friends.  s  our stock embraces everything to meet all  demands of commercial houses, law and banking offices, and private parties.      ' ���������  IN WALL TAPER  we carry over 100 different patterns, with  Ceilings, Borders and Decorations. Our  stock of  FANCY GOODS, SI?OKTIiYG GOODS,  MUSIC AND MUSICAL MERCHANDISE  will be complete on receipt of coming shipments in a few days.  .*: S  BEHIND THE TIMES.  He rode along the thoroughfare,  So neatly "gurlicd, so debonair;  His  chin 'was  at  au  angle  high,  A marry sparkle lilted lus- eye.������������������--  His easy manner seemed  to say:  "I'm feeling mighty flue  to-day."       ; ������������������  And yet  despite  his stylish  ail',  Hie face ami  form  so  debonair,  Ho know that something wasn't right,  He felt a sort of crushing blight���������  The   friends  he singled from  the crowd  1  looked him o'er and coldly bowed.  Just  interested   that from the development  of   mining in   this   country,   smeltin-r  here must become general, to save the  extra freights, if for no other reasonjbut  ,ooo   years   unt'' t'1's ls done all restrictions in the  centre   with   way of development   should   be   dis-  rgainst   and   couraged as far as possible,   if for no  They have   in   turn .other reason   than   to employ the idle  fought the Saracens, the Romans and   labor of the country,   and   find  home  the Persians generally in   markets for our  agricultural products,  the        right      and        always       suffered   at their hands,    bee,  contending  last  the  more  r  ause of the  manner   in   which   . they   have  been  handicapped   by the  powers   in their  national   autonomy.       For   the  three   centuries, they  have   been  bondsmen   of the  Turks,   and  than half their number are   still unde  Turkish domination.      But this  is not  the   worst.       The   ambitions  of    the  great powers  arc   at  cross  purposes  with   their   national   welfare.    : They  have been petted and rebuked in turn  by the   nations   of Europe.     Even  in  clieir present struggle with Turkey   the  shells'' bursting   in  their   ranks   have  come from  Christian (?) fleets   as well  as Turkish guns.     Enlightened Europe  admits cheir aiuse is a   righteous one,  but it has defeated it  again and again  I for selfish purposes  with heartlcssncss.  for J In ages past Greece was  a noble na-  iiastern or other investors  who sink  money in   the stocks  of mining   companies, of which they know nothing but  what they gather from the   "hifallutin"  circulars of thycompanies and lose must  not.consider mining a disappointment,  hi any form.    It is strange that people  who'know there are fakirs in all  other  walks of life���������agriculture;  mercantile,  professional, etc.���������expect angels  only  in mining enterprise, whose every word  must   be   accepted   implicitly.      One  man floats a scheme   representing that  he wants  to raise   a   certain   sum   for  development work,   and  4 to 10  cent  shares   are bit  at with  avidity.    The  project or in some cases, without  taking much   trouble   to enquire whether  or hot there is much to his find, quietly  puts   the money he   realises   into   his  own pockets, and reports  the "devel-1  English cajiitnlists who believe  111   its  merits sufficiently to. send   forth   150,,  men from this city to work the English |  territory.  .These miners, at the hand of whom  is James Brazell, left on the overland  train last evening for Oregon. They  are all men picked from the heads of  departments in the mines of the. Coin-  stock where Brazell was superintendent  of the Bullion und other mines _in the  days el'the bonanza.  "I believe that   the   country   about  Kootenay,"   said    Brazell     yesterday  afternoon, "is one of the richest oji the  face of the globe-     There   is   a  groat  deal of territory to cover, and  I   think  that with a sufficient number   of  men  who know their business   I  can   eventually locate the entrance  to  at   least  such another bonanza as we found   25  years ago in Nevada.     I   am   starting  with only   150   men.      They   will   be  divided into   prospecting   camps   and  cover   the   territory   as   speedily    as  possible, so as tc find a proper starting  point.   If I had 1,500 men, as I first demanded,  I   could   move' along   more  speedily, but 1 am well satisfied   with  the number I have got.   I feci assured,  in my own mind, that before   90   days  pass over I wiil   have   enough   work  ahead of me to bring up  1,000   miners  from California."  Despite  his  grace  so .debonair  The .sweetest girls did rudely stare���������   -  Hut what the cause ho could: not tell  Until he 'hoard a youngster yell:  "Clot on tho bloomin' chappie,  Hike,  A-ridln'  on  a last year's  bike!"  Toys, Fancy China Ware, cfec, are ajso  prominent features of our stock. We aim at  having the most complete stock in the  Kootenay country, so that there will be no  need of sending" to Toronto or elsewhere for  airything in our lines, as they can be got from  us at verv  ������/  things   yet!  Colored Puvcliasor���������Golly! how  specks a man to git his nans in  pockets now, hey?  ������������  In the booming clays of Manitoba a  school teacher once nskod a boy to  parse tho word "boom," "Boom" said  the boy "is an adjecaxe." "WcJJ," said  the teacher, "compare it." The boy  gave   the   degrees   thus:     "Positive.  boom; comparative, boomster; s'npcrl-1 stream. "Och, "love!'"  iitivc, bust." "Correct, my boy." re-1 solomn-'ly. "That Iver'l  plied the domine. ' Amm-;���������  *-   ���������  :iii!H Wii.  Pat���������Th' culcl marc is ' penfiet, but  I'r wan ixception, Mike���������What's Wat?  Pat���������E-i! yez lick'.'en' t"r batkin' er bit-  in' she'll kick loike a soon-av-a g-oon.���������  Tex&a   Sittings.  "Hear about Casey givin' th' I)ootch>  man  th' .blaiok  eye?"  "Oi   did  not.   \vy  was it?" '.'Tih' Dootehnian thried to call  Casey a peach, but tould him he waa  an  orange."���������Cleveland   Plain  Dealer.  ���������O'Ma-lley���������Oi'seed  a  bottle sittin' an  tii'  sideboard,  an',  begorra,  Oi tuk  tin  din-inks   av   ut.     An'    the   sthup   was  absinthe! Gilho'oligan���������An' how di yez  find  oiit?^'Malley���������Wan   av  th'   pinfe  illyphants tould me.���������New York Press.  The  office  at  the .police  station.  Inspector, (in desk)���������What's your name?  Prisoner���������Patrick      Sweeney.;    "What  countryman are you?" "An Oirishman.'  "What's you  business?"    "An   Italian  organ- grinder."���������Spare  Moments.  "Well?" said the assistant in a chemist's shop to an Irishman, who pointed  to a pile of soap. "I want a lump of  that," answered the Irishman. "ThanJs  you. Will you have It scented or  scented?" "I'll take it wid" me."���������  ���������Bits.    '  An Irish settler sat enjoying his oon-  n-uibial   bliss   upon     the     banks    of  a  southern  creek.  Suddenly he  espied a  turtle    emerging     from    the    crystal  he    exclaimed   ..���������. ..  should come to  America  to    see    a  snuff-box    walk!  ^Whist!" said his wife; "don't be after  jaaktn^r fun of the birds!"���������Answers,  un-  -Tit-  We offer all lines as low as they can  possibly be sold in this country, the expenses  of living considered.  We   solicit   orders "from- the vsiirroumding  ......      v..:.     ,..,,- C3  towns as well as trade from the citizens, and  assure all they will get the very ,fest of  treatment.  ���������Si*  M  &������"V%J)aWlS.-  :i*vr' .</ .V.irii ���������.������������������.'*��������� j.i\tV,������ s1  '."���������. ?<\-r *'-ti  r '*. -1- ' ������      ."     ( '  I I TZZZ?'.'^"'   t,J    oec    a   snuic-Dox    walk!"  I     .~~-*--~  ���������������������������������   ~��������� -������������. 'Mm.           jm*-xtm.     ^tjHl^jBk. "^ESS3E8SS'   ^IBlb���������jr   IB)  I I ^Whist!" said his wife;  "don't be after                     ' ���������������*      ^^^^ ^g^r    ^^^   ^  :| ������Bjak-U)������ ftin of the birds!"���������Answers.     I                                                                                                                     -  '���������)���������'���������         i-                                      ,   ���������      i.,..-.-.���������������������������:������������������������������������'��������� .-"..���������;   .'"'"���������' '     ""   '               "''   1                       \ "_!���������"'"                       '  ���������-'���������'���������;.��������� .i >  ,.���������'!.���������,J...-. , ��������� ;.��������� *-ii"     ���������������������������  ' -' 1 vi .v .'-, -iA.v..' ������������������������������������ ..������������������*. . ������������������, "i-KjfJSf^ ���������������������   -.(i-n.-(   'i>' j;,-, , .-:.>..���������  .-,r .. i'i ���������,"������������������ ,\.,..i-v vs'.ii.^.v   '   ;>:���������"*  -- -ia-.*   ;ti������fti*v*V  ���������-��������� -- ������������������       -.,'-' j-.,.,ri* ������ .it  :������s . SATURDAT. JlINE'' 19.18-97'.;
���THE,^MimSG';RE'VIEW.
.'South African Diamond Kin^ Jumped
.Overboard From a Cape Steamer. ��� >
,'tJM
'Brief
, Startling ��� News   ContainecP''in'������ a
.,-'';':..'���       ',-  Dispatch From'Madeira., .
;./ London, June;14.-���A special dispatch
"f'om T'unchal; fslalid of Madeira, snys
".that oirthe arrival there to-day' Of the
British .steamship .Scot,   which-,   left
Table bay (Cape. Town) on June 10 for
: Southampton, it'.wi's'. aiinouhced... that
'Barney Barnato,   the   South ���,Af ricah
diamond king,  who : was   ahionc' the
passengers^had committed siiiciile   by ^  ���-.*. ������_���_.     ,,.,���.
I leaping over hoard.,.' His -body   w'iis,;r.- -   wrdng.under .this 'roof?.'���',.��� What was the
shadow"'wli'ere 'all 'should'..have   been
:::rgM^:p-:,: CHAPTBB  II: .. -.:.
'.-igsSiSSIS':'"'-''"��� * '"' '  ������'  ���" :    - ���-, '���-"
.S'-OTliaMiii.anner of house,1 what -man-.
rie'r.v olf^-people were these?    What: was
VS3&.'
m
i
���   covered
Of allthe Englishmen  who havelakc..
.'part���' in   the   development' of   South
Afriea, two only have secured, a .worlil-
-.' "'���'. wide .rcputaLion.    :These   have, been
,,     Cecil Khock's and Barney Isaacs, more
"r.:,   '. often andless respectfully ^ styled  BarneyBarnato.    Barnato <was'an'assumed
,;���������" ;iaiiie,,s.6rt of stage n.-ini' ,,for he._h.egan
���   his life in South Africa by  exhibiting
a trick donkey about 20 years ol'h
���.'   Barnatowas an English. Jew and   il-
���       �� ���        ��� -        y- ��� ,
lustruted in an extraordinary way   the
.the financial genius of his race.   Up to
,i-,   the point where his fortune   began   1u
'���'���   increasohc mademoiiey by leaps   aiid
',������  bounds; andlS95,: when .hisVgood 'ibr-
;'���;.'���''-.'I't.iine-f-was .-'.at'its' zenith,/ it   was   esti-
���-."'��� ���'��� 'I'harted   that   he  'controlled. '- interests;
..':.��.' . worth in. the neighborhood of ��100,000,-
v..    000.  Jt was the, fashion   to   call   him
.the 'richest, man in the 'world. 'At that
������'���'! tihie;lie was virtually the king' of . the
y : London market.     In "the   autumn   Of
���'���""���'��� i895,,when the great'boom: in '��� -Kaffirs'
,- was at itshek'ht, eve'y :-man,   woman'
'      and child in London with money to in-'
vest, invested in Kaffirs.     'The, craze
".:,-'   was tlie most recent of those financial
'..,. fevers, which: periodically /atoek, con-,
y aervatiye    'England,    the: South   Sea
-Bubble having, been   the1 first;/'; 'For
.months it was the  controlling; pass !-n-
, in London, and was scarcely less - rani-
-,:.'.'' pant in Paris,and Berlin. .   The shares
,'   went to unheard   of; figures,   and  for-
yi' tunes were made in.a day. -., ���;, .-
":��� The centre of.this tremendous finan-
-,. cial outburst was,Barney Barnato,' aiid
��'���;'. he was coiiserviitiyely estimated lit
������"'. that time as worth between ��100,000,000
'���;-': and-��150,000,000. y Among : hisyassets
; 'whs a bank originally 'capitalized at
,'���'���. .,��12,500,000.,;, In a'very few months its
capital stock rose'in value to ..��45,00.0,--.'
'v 000;"" "���'yy"::V';'''       ' ^'^ '':;~   '
Barnato was born iii London; and;, at
,  the age of 20 went to .South-. Africa'-"1 to
���'.-.-- make his   fortune; . 'Che . Kimberley
:: ..'diamondmines.,'-.were .just .beginning
'".: to.be productive.   .'With his few pounds
of cash he began "dealing in   diamonds
\sin ashiall way.' He was clover in pfir-
chasing.   Everything he 'touched   he
thade successful.     In, five   years   be
earned enough in   the - retail., 'sale of
diamonds to   purchase a share   in the
mines from   which   his   merchandise
hud come., Before,another   fiv<y years
had elapsed his holdings at Kimberley
'���' had become very large, and   when   the
Transvaal gold, fields   were   discover'd
he had pro fits to invest in tlvmi.
r"   In 1886 Barnato was a definite mo icy
man in South : Africa,, and   began, to
be spoken of as a rival of Cecil Rhodes.
Unlike in temperment aiid  even  more
unlike in personal ambition,   the . two
men started in to. be hot opp.>nents,hut
in 18S6 they   reached   the   conclusion
simultaneously that   their   respective
interests could be promoted   hy   combining forces,and the Do   Beers   Consolidated .was. the result,   one   of  the
mast valuable pieces of property of its
kind in the world.   ��� .While air 'AfrtcV
Barney, married and had   three   children, two sons-and a daughter.
bright?   :i.| had "been- tired  before, .but
.���the,mystery  and ,:novelty -.had   so . excited  and, bewildered  me  that t  could
not rest, I. could not sleep..   Surely no
one hacLever"'spent, a strans'er Christmas Eve- than .this?
.   I,.drew aside the' hangings:; Ah, me,
the sweet, white world that lay. outticle,
lhe beauty'of the Christmas night-sky.
and golden stars j.r'could'hot hear tho
bells,, althous"h   I   knew   they   'would,
chime until past midnight; and I knew
how'the mut'ic of them would, rise and
(tall   over   the,, trees, /-.would   die   away
across  the ��� snow. : (I .should have wept
in, sheer ��� desperate ..pity  for. my    own,
.loneliness-had :i.t,not  been -. that'  my
thoughts were'   .so   'de.sply   .'"engrossed ;
with the mystery: of .Uilamore.   V
I went to sleep at last, thinking of
the ibeautiful face of:.the- wife, of the
noble face of the. husband ,wondering
what sh.adp'w.V wliat' sorrow lay be-
���tweeri' them.. ������-":,:..': '��� ���'
.Christmas morning    dawned , bright
and ..beautiful..    J  drew near.'the  window   arid ...looked   out   in   wonder   and
delight. ��� There   lay  the- mere,   knoiyn
as Ulla Water, and the grounds of tlie
estate, sloped, donwn to tlie very, p"uge.
���It"'was  a beautiful .lake,' on .which' in.
suir.mer :the water-lilies  slept,    green
reeds and 'sedges'.grew.,oh  the  banks
and In many places the -'bough's of the
trees "dipped  into, the    water.     There
Was   almost  every  variety   of  tree ; in
the grounds���copper-beech0? aiid silver--
beech,-,stately  oak and 'graceful.,linie,
trembling-  aspen, "and   spreading  -walnut, (','.t.he-'.'.pride   of/-the   place'being a'
grand  old,  cedar.-  In ..its     mantle    of
white: snow," with the sun'''shining! full'
upon  it,  the scene,.was: mostk.'slriking. ,
The''robins were flying about in search '
of. food,   and   the   laun.istinus;: was. In
full flower.   My heart and spirits, rose.
It  could   not  be, at mi,esry. in   ciich' a
.world" as this,  such ,a ,beautiful world,
difigured only by man and. sin !  !
'. I went down-stairs,  thinking-, that, if
Christmasj Eve were forgotten,  surely,
bting  Christmas,   they   would'- re'merii^/
her .Christmas. Day !  But "again   there
was no'.recognition of-it���nor holly,- ho
.ihistletoe,. no cheery voice, no'��� laughter
no  Christmas    greeting. ..The    house
was as silent in the. mbrning'sunshine.
Tears came to my, eyes wlien I heard
the .chime of 'Christmas hells at last.
There was no lack of eyeTgreens' in the
church; the' whole place seemed ,:fp he
filled;with them. 'Again I prayed hea-"
,ven, for my Christmas gift���some one
to-love mft    ,1 thought/ rhuoh,    as X
krelt there; of th.ve. darkened household | o
whence  no   one  went to   church,   and      "
where   they   had   forgotten   Christmas
'Eve. .',' ������������i      ���  ,^\      : '������ ,.������'���;        :  -  ./'-,
I drove-home againwhen service-was
over,/better,and brighter for that my
first visit to an Eiiglish 'church;' but,
as I drew nea\- UZlamefe, the shadow,
fell over me, again. ,'.'"":''���''���
When I re-enterd the houseyl.found
that Sir./Rudolph . was -out,, and the
butler ,told me that ;Lady Culmore
.Wished to see'me in her boudoir., The
boudoir was a pretty little, room leading, from, the drawing room,and look-:
ing right oyer the mere. I went' 'tbc'
her at,, once,, /feeling/ more curiosity
than I^ared to express. .1, found her
very quiet, very, sad, and pale,. Evidently the' terrible emotion of the pre-
If'wa's' no petty" feeling tliat actuated
'him, that, had caused those . lines oh
Sir Rudolph's face ,; one Could see that.
Some great, deep emotion -was-'at yvork
within him,- and at times it almost
overpowered him.     ,     ,,���-,,
Lady.Culmore was, beautiful enough
to charm  any man, .yet she, evidently
had  no  charm  for him. VWhatever' the
mystery: might   be,- ' I,  felt sure it'was''
not/, that   he   cared r foi-   anyone else.
There   was; something ;   so,    true;     so
noble   about   him;  that~no   one   living
could .suspect, him of anything v.'rong.
���H'n was polite to his.'wife, with a cold;
icy politeness that -was enough to madden a- woman1 who loved him.   ,,  ' ���,
. He never, said ah'unnecessary -word
to her.    When he was dining with -us,
he .did the. honors of the 'table.  'If, on
a;,-l-:ing her to partake'of ,'aii'y d:sh, she-;
dc;-lined,   he   did   not -jiresis .her.,   He"'
��� ne'ver/re-pea'ted the invitation.'When;'a ,
bow or gesture of any'^cind could take
'lhe place of,, words;'."it was made- to do
so.,   Any  little act of. politeness,  such i
as: placing a , chair or a  footstool ,for ,j
���as: performed   with a  formality '���
riif.nusiin)   sprung !   up-", jjet^een,.    Sir
Rudolph   and   myself.     He   was   well-
bred, "graceful   and   accomplished.   To
me   there   v/as   something   more   than
.courtesy,' something of, chivalry, in  it.
I   found .that   he    .was    an' excellent"
French,, and German scholar.    We talked/of 'Goethe/'and   of  Keine,-   of  that,
most    graceful     and   original    writer,
Fouyue.of whom he was an   ehfhu=ias-;
tie .admirer.  Wg had a. most.enjoyable'
conversation.     Several   times   I. tried
my. best:, to "draw  Lady /Culmore  Into
.it;  but,  when  I spoke  to  her,    he remained "silent.    If she made any corii^-
ment, he did not repfe-^s.p, frorrr sheer"
pity foi- her .embarrassment, I refrained  from   appealing 'to    her.      Still,   it
seemed:,strange.    There was , the husband,    intellectual,    a  ' deep ; thinker,
, fluent   speaker,  delightful    companion;
here, was the wife,  fair and beautifu*,'
as the morning star; between them was
a   gulf-, that   no, human   po^ver   cpuia
bridge,,,: ,  ,-., y, ;<i '
I liked. Sir Rudolph, 'i-. could see hd'
fault in him; but I noticed one thing. !
No       matter.,    what   ���
(LIM1.TBI). lAARUATX.) I'��� '',   '
_. ivas performed with a formality-. "" ���.'"jULBr"' . wnat - - we said,
and cCildness that,made',, matters far ' no matter - how the' subject en-
worse..'than .lf;. he  had  omitted  it.  He   "Slxssecl ' ���him;    the
"VOU��� ���ifAVE/.BEEN'TO CllUJtCH.
as. it had been..on^the -previous iii-;
���**jJJ5j*"
�����
���^
}\
BETTER    POSTAL
/SERVICES REQUIRED.
Outside Opinion to   the ��� Same   Purport.
".-   With a daily   boat   servioo   on   the
lakes   and   daily    train    service    on
the railways, one can hardly   sec   why
the government does not givcall points
between Nakusp and Sandon,   and   all
other places of note in.  the   Kootenay
country, for that m iIter, a daily   mail
scrvic,^ from Eastern Canada.   To ask
it when tin re was but a tri-weekly"boat
and train   service   was   demanding   a
great deal; but to'expect it now   who n
it can be got by employing two or three
extra mail clerics and a small sum  for
conveyance, is not  certainly: demanding too much,-when the postal revenues
arc taken into account.   It is   safe'' to
saythe  revenues   of  this   section' of
|   country are double what they  were   a
"S  year ago, and certainly have' increased
-, to warrant the   government's   further
expenditure.   In  brief   the   way   the
service is given to Sandon.it is little better than semi-weekly, jis a letter received on Tuesday eveningjfor instance cannot be answered before Thursday afternoon.   The mail from the  east   reaching here on Tuesdays, Thursdays   and
Saturdays at 1L15 a. m. is not assorted
jn the office before 4 p.m. and as   the
return train leaves at  2 p. m.   nothing
with mail replies can be done   till  the
next mail day.   If the government supplied such help in the office as   would
distribute the mails before  1 p. in. infinitely  better satisfaction   would   be
. . . " ~C= '�� Ul    ilU    UHC    CIS!
nacl even with present carrige arrangs-   Harper ?" i asked
w.n.-.��n      Tr *u^J    ... . /       . "-vr~           .���
Breakfast was served in the'/dinmg-
room; but.neither Sir. Rudolph nor his
wife/came down to'it. The "old butler"
told me that Sir Rudolph's breakfast"'
was.; served '���to'-; him, in .his' study���/aiiu
-that her l(adyship tookhers iri.her own
'.room. ���"'.-.-'".' V: ;���'. ,'.,������'.. '.'"���, .���:..'", ���'������    '���':
"'.,.There" 'was nothmg, tcybe. done but
to make the best, of; it, to take ': my-
breakfast in '.solitude'-'and.' dream or
the thousand happy home's.'where','', on
Christmas morning, ,- the long-parted
met again, and there was -nothing' but
gladness and love; and while', the sun-,
shine; does <nol deepen tlie shadow in
this gloomy dwelling, I can tell the
brief story of,: my life���how and why
I came to -Ullamere.  ,,
My. mother, Mahel Ave-ril, came of a
gipd   old  English   family.     When  not
more  than, seventeen    she ;' ran  away
with her drawing-master, Alec Forster,
a, young ..artist,   who   had   dreams: of
making   a   name   and   winning   fame.
Her   f ami I y. never   forgave   her,/ and'"
my father took her to Paris.: There he
'struggled  long    and    arduously.    The
host   engagement     he     had,'  was    as
drawing-master to  the pupils of Mrne.
Pudevant,  who had a large and fasti-
ior.able scho'ol in the Champs Elysees.
He died suddenly of fever when I was.
four  years" old;  and  Mme. , Dudevant,
who   'was    a,, kind-hearted,     woman,
offered my. mother a situation as English  teacher in'.her school.    My education   was. to  be-Jier  recompense���and,
truly,- I   received   a/ first-class   education.    Had  I  been   the  daughter of' a
peeress .Instead    of   .a  poor. ' English
tfacher,   she   could   not'���-, have     taken
greater pains with me.    On my life at
,the Parisian, pension I need not dwell.
My -mother  died  when I , was    nearly
eighteen; and after tiia't I could never
endure the place,,it was so full of painful  memories  for     me,   Madame    was
very good;  when I   told  her how unhappy i felt,  she  said  the, best   thing,
we.uld  be  for  me  to' take  a  situation
In England.    She answered an  advertisement for a young lady who spoke
French,  German.and Italian, and was
well acquainted with  the literature of
the  three countries:    It was  essential
lhat  she  should  also   be  an  excellent
musician   and   a   good    singer.      The
salary proposed was most liberal, arid
a comfortable though exceedingly ciuiet
home  was  offered.   ' '  l
"You will be very fortunate." said
Madame pudevant to me,- "if you
secure, this." -
Very fortunate indeed in a great
many respects ! The salary was ono
hundred per annum: the situation was
that of,,companion to Lady Culmore,
the wife of Sir Rudolph' Culmore, of
Brooke, residing now at. Ullamero, in
La r cash ire. Madame thought she had
some reason for conrratulatii-.g- -me,
and I was only too delighted to" have
an opportunity of seeing England, the
land I loved. ,
It. was on the, twenty-third of December that I left Madame Dudevant,
the school" "and the gay sunny land
of France. I was eighteen the same
month. My experience of life was
limited.to/that of a boarding school. I
had a vague idea that all-marfied people were very happy, never. having
lived with" any.. The only men I'had
sr-en were the masters who attended
the school and the fathers and brothers
of the boarders.
So, young and inexperienced, I was
plunged into what I felt must be the
very heart of a tragedy.
Sirs. Harper came to. nay that Eady.
Culmore was not very well, and would
noj   bo  dou n:/t^i-.n yet  :o:- tamo   11.-.v.
buL t::at, if i i::;e;,:i co..:i v^vo th.
carriage and drive to Ulladale Church
"'Will no one else go to church, Mrs
ceding evening .had exhausted:her., Siie
wore a;dress of purple 'velvet that
. shiwed her. tall,'..graceful, figure-'to the
: greatest.���..advantage. . There was the
same deadly, pallor on her face, the
same curious expression, of restraint,
���fear and .longing in .her eyes/as there"
��� had been on . the previous 'night. She
..held out her hand/to me, half clinging
toI'.rne,, as I noticed ; afterward she
��� clung to anyone who was kind to'herf
.-'-. "You-have been.to "chu'rchV'she said,
with', a smile." ff"You found something
like. Christmas there ?" -,���
���' "A beautiful Christmas," I replied,
���"just, as-1 had dreamed.of.it���all holly
and/laurel and mistleitoe. And 'I love
to hear the old,Christmas- carols." "';,
"I have not. been to church for so
long, I almosrforget: what' the "services 'are  like,"  she' said. s
"Do you not think it rathfer a pity
no'i to go to. clnircli ?'", I ventured to
ask.- "It does not matter whether our
trouble be of body or of mind, there
is  always  comfort  there."''
"It would .be useless 'for'me," she
said���"quite useless." .',"''���
. "But why ?" i asked.    "..-"���'.'���
And her face paled as she answered:
:   "If  man   can   not   forgive,   how  caii
.I-feav-eh  forgive,?"- y   '
^ "It- is just the reverse,", I answered.
"It, matters little about" man forgiving,-
if Heaven  forgives.      But    you��� Oh,
Xindy  Culmore,' %Vhat a strang;e  thfng
for you to  say !  What can you have
done for such pardon to be required?"
They  were  imprudent ' words, - and,
had I stopped  to think,  I should not
have   uttered   them;   but  she   did  not
take them, amiss.,. I saw ,a.faint motion   of 'her  hands,    as    though '. she
would fain wring them,  and then she
turned away. ������'���..* '.,
"Lady Culmore," I said to her. presently; "if you have a few minutes to
spare, I should like to know what my
duites are. Up to the present ttae I
have not done anything for you."
"Your duties," she repeated, vaguely���"your duties as , a .companion to,
me ? It was Sir Rudolph who insisted
that I should have a companion: I d'o
not" know. He thought I wanted some
one/to be with me."
"What shall I be able to do to help
you.?" I asked.
"I hardly know," she replied.' "Can
you comfort me when I am most miserable ���?" ,  ���  , y   ��� .
"I will do my best," I answered; and
she turned from me with a low moan."
"I  want  comfort,''   she   said���"comfort always."
.never w.bnt"out-with'her... He went his
v/ay,��� she v.'ent hers. ��� He never'inter--
fercd with her arrangements....If Lydy
Culmore asked, hi in' a' questioii, he replied' -to- it  as. briefly ;as , posi-'ibie. ,He
never.'pffered any  comment,  any suggestion;- in fact,' between :fhem a- gulf
lay wide and deep as the graye:   But
Bady Culmore, I could see, had a .wild,
."passionate' adoration.for her husband'.
She loved him', so;well thatislie trembled" at  the" sound.".'of  his; footsteps,, at
tlW sound;:of, his voice. Her eyes' Were/
always 'full  of  entreaty, ���fui!   of ,pain
and   passion., She    suffered .-   terribly
when','lie was, present; she suffered even
mere ,-when   he :was   present.' In /one
case : it  was- an -agony   of  longing,   in
the  other  an.agony ofpaih.    It:"was'
-th'.Y. strangest   household,   surely,   into
which. any ,,-;one  :;.ever   .entered..';,;  'Sir
Rucplpli"occupied the'west.'wing.    His:
rooms were-ail. there���h'is study, dress-
' ing-'room,  -bed; room, : gun-room--and'
ovirlooking" the:park, ^ady- Culmore's
rooms   were, in/ the   east    wing."    The
great   drawing-room/and   the   -dining-
room, .with   one' or   two   .handsomely
fti'nished feceptidn .rooms,were ,in the
, centre","of the/building.'���'���'��� '...: ,:-:",/
',-'' There   they  met. on   neutral   ground,'!
���'as   It' were-,   but   nowhere .'��� -'"else:'-.. -, ��� No 'I
messages   ever,:passed- -.between "them.
They lived as perfect, strangers, barely
inic-rchanging the ordinary civilities,of
life.    Strange husband and/ wife, surely.'    And   the  gloom, .that   surrounded
thorn   seemed :  to', spread    to    others.
-They .went about with a hushed, sub-
di-ed   air   and   movement,   as ..though
they '..too felt.'/the weight of the mystery. ry    :". .������...: ,.,' ������'.['..
-.-;,Or.ly-on Sunday morning did we'all
fi.ke  brcal-fast ���Itogo'lh'or;  and  n  most
soiemn   and. 'funereal '..affair..' ,'it    was.
During   the   week ,  Sir   ' Rudolph .and
Bar'y  Culy, ori- nevei-, hie't until   night,'
v.-h'.-u-'we dined.  Wcyspcrl  ihr.  dav  in
stuoy .and  sport. .- Gh�����wcll.-Jit-seani-''
.    ,     -     shade      of    sor-
, row  and 'sadness   never'left  his  face
I nor" died   from- his , dark  eyes'.   Something  of, pity   for  the  estranged  wife
| .filled my heart.. Surely she must suf-
I for  terrjbly! He was so, kind, so''gentle
m  his  manner  to .me--to  her "so  cold
[ so silent.,, To me It, became so painful
i at last that I -raid- to myself lhat anything   would   be   better   Ur;n   foe 'Sir,
Rudolph, to   spend   his   ev:'n'ing��r'with
no, ,y ,. ���;. '���     ' '-:v ""...,
; What, was   the   mysfery ?; Even   as
he  talked  to nib  over and, over again
I asked  myself'this "quoKtlr.^.'-1 couid
see -.no' fault ���'���.in either,/ nor ciuld'J ���see
in   either  any   cayise,   any' rt'ason"foi
the-coldness  that existed.   ���       {'
.''''���It *stfiicS"\\.teii   at   last. ,- The 'storm "
had/a.ba.^a. ���.Sir '-Rudolph, arose.
"You^vill i not   be -afraid   ,now,";.he
1 **    reijardiiig ������" me   with  'a    k-indiy
said.
smile..   '(The- wind  ha-s fallen,  and thf.
rain-'.'hijs'sng.ased.'
I. looked .''instinct/vply at. Bady Culmore. His; glance, followed mine; bin
the' expression '"or his free ' changed
completely as: his eyes .rested on her.
Then,-'with a bow, Iieywas"=g-ohe;-and
she turned away with an ..expression,
of mortal angtiish on her face.   ��� ���'���      -.-" ���
".'...'..���,''..��� .������Tobj.coiillpiiodriPxt week,.
���.":,.B:'G-,"; Wi'swell v-lias been' appointed
agent iii .Brandon 'for- the celebrated
KOSSLAND. &-TKAIL;, CMEK ��� MIN-
ING, GROUP, incorporateci: '/under tbi
above title, which; eoiisists.of the following well-known properties : ./
; The. ISJUND 13ELLE, "'GOLDEN
.ClJOW-Ni- KOBEltT BimCE; FKEB'
SiLVEK, SO'UTIIAMPTON- and EMMA
.   All.of which: belong to 'the '.Kpsslaritl
.fe Trail Ci-eelc   ?ilining   Co., ' making   a
,-iti-ong company, as afi the   propertylias
been -fully; paid 'forand several.' thousand
"lollars wortlf of 'roads' and ���' dfivolopment
work done, which was also, paid/ for by,
(lie promoters,    'fhe Gouipany   did not
ofi51' ��?e ,sh'*ll"e ofsfoclc   lor' sale   till it
was satisfied   that   they   had   sullicient
showing   to   secure ,a   shipping. mine;
which fact ,is now assured "ss they  have,
now completed fifty" - feet of shaft" work,
���oil the Golden Crown, which ������shows-up a
splendid body of ores and" the  manage-,
ment will,now commence   ruhnin" .'the I m��bey
working tunnel; which will, tap the vein
at a lower level, and tlie: best ofexperts
of .the camp, predict   that ��� the ��� Qolden
Crown will soonbe-a shiiipmg mine., "   ;<
Tliere has,also" been a.crosscut. made
��� ���" . .     "���,      ���"������'" TO,.  INVESTORS"''   '. >/V':':r '���;���.''
We vroukl 'say   that, in"' deterniiiiirg,
whether or not^ey should-plac^their
capital in'this :Conipaey'S stoclc, they'
should consider:..      :.:' ������'��� .'' ���''���������*., '
���;������ W The nuhiber"of:properties, extent "
ol ground and numhefof leads to  be ;
worked.   Buying stock.: in"lhis , Comp- ������
any with its six^ftilf 0]ailns at-10 <Jentg-
is. like huying inM^ost/other/comh-^-
n?!"*, which have/only one clainyafi a',
HMe better than   ope, cent and, a halt"
' (2; Tne convenience o  situation arid^
(he excellent faeilities; for mining and ,'
transportationt ������:,';.:,���.'. '.yy  yy.     .,-///;���:
-   (3),-The. fact tlfat the proriioters h^ve-':
not.heen  dependent updn -the sale of V:
rl'rcasury Stock,to,; begin development":"/
��'ork, but have, before': oflering; stoclc - "
forsale,. .performed-suflicient work to :'
clemonstrate that they have every pros-'���"
pect of getting a, shipping mine.'.'. , ;.': ':,/
(4) Tho.hiph.sfcaiiding.of: its';;6,fl3oers :':,
The'ofticefs-are :��� .,.   ���: /       ��� -'.-n
... Pres,���Angus W. Youto,:- .'. ���'!''::. '���':i''-'/���
: Seatth',,Wash;'> ���������*':':!*/.o /'���'
: Afgr.^-Ex-MAYoit H. White. >���
��� ��� .u.:     of Seaftley. now of. Ros'fland. '
-    Siipt.-rM."A. Grekx, ,���'���",;,     ::
'-. . . '���  " '���   ��� '*   ,    ': -... A.-.'i :��� '   ������        '.-'   ,.
"���-'';-' .. ;.'; ;K-osslarid:'' ������" ���].���''������������'���;.:��������� '..)'������'.
Call:and see map;, of: Property/and :'
learn particulars^.toompany..' Stock "
in this,.Company is'bound to make'you "���
,.-\tN OLD ,3TORY.
Why tlio
the :widow' P -riiet the
ad to/.nie thyt ne'f-ho:i'.-;i we're spent in
���a-ftverei/ u;,(.airi:.'l shu ::doi- now when
I think.-o'i" liiem.: She /was-, never at
eat-.e, a I, res' t, for. live mi nu iles together ;
.Shi; would asi !��.e tb.i';'p.!ay;.:a'na'.is'l'ng.. to
or,wiih,her,ar.d then in a 'fev/'minutes
would rise and ��� cry out that"'--.if was
ei.'.t ugh, that' she; did npf-care for rit:
' Sh(. would '��� begin . to li-ia'nslate'���-. some
foreign- v.-ork,/and, .'e-bfore she; had
written many lies, it .would follow tlie
/fate 'of; the/;nuisic."i  " ���-""'���'��� '"���"."������ "."���"���'".'.'
''Come out with/ me,. Miss Forster,-"-
she would'-say, ..' "I'cannot bear the
bi'tise; it stifles me."
I . "W'e.would go.out,, and perhaps before
vo had reached the park gates, she
would say, /with a dreary sigh���
"L-st us go back again. I cannot
bear the park.", ��� ..'���:.    -
On the beautiful restless face I never
saw for one moment an expression of
Dthce. .-���/ ���;.���'.      .. :.'���'
The evenings were- perhaps the most
dreary.,-part of the: life at. Ullamere.'
Fir I'Lidolph never .spent : them with
us. "When dinner was ended, he went
to huy.room, ,-and ��� w�� saw "no more of
him.    '������'/��������� '������. ��� .    ,;.'���"
IJitt: one evening���ah< nie, what a-
night that was, !--a.most terrible storm
rar,ed..The snow was all'washed away,
the r;:infell in torrents. It beat against
Jilt v inflow's as though 'it would shat-
ter .them. The wind was omething
apl-ailing in its violence. "We could
hardly hear each, other speak; trees
wer-o torn up by... the roots.: the doors
and .windows rattled. Once or. twice
the r:reat bell in ���the. stable rang Without rhythm or -m'easurS'. The dogs
howie-i, the servants .were pale with
-.ffiiu-. :'-���',/   ''���':���
As usual, Sir 'Rudolph ��� rose-'-to' quit
the oining-room. To.my surprise, Lady
Cui;vr,re went up to him. This time
she did not touch.him; she did not lay
her hand, upon his, arm, but she looked,!^ at him w-ifh the most despairing
oyer X ever'beheld;
"Sir Rudolph;" she said���and her
voice trembled .with the passion .of her
.earnestness���,"I pray you remain with
IVitlowyWould   Succeed If She
������������' 'K��i)t nrin!!.'*::
'    Cobble���Airs.;. Crabson    is    going :  to
���stort  a , boardinti-house.
���:   Stone���-VV.i-at
.other, day?
,' '���'���Ccibble���Yes.: You,know she has/been
very unfortunate.. -y
Stone���So I judge.    She wouldn't, be
'starting a boarding-house'-If -she hadn't
'been..' ' - //���
.    Co'fible'h���But, ��� seriously, ���.   old . fellow,.
she is  a  fine.. woman.
Stone���I have  no  doii.b't of it.-
Cohble���-And you know shg^'comes, of
one of the best i'EMnilies in: the country!,;
.'. StonevjJDoes   she?'   ���'',-,��� �����." ..
-OO'lable���-Yes,'   indeed;   Yo,u   know   at.
one   time-  they  weit-, very/wealthy.
,, Stone���-Were   they? '���    ;���   '
: Cobble���Oh,   yes.;   She' used   fo   rklt:.
around in her caii-i-ago and have a. re'- .
tinuct ��� of  servants...    '���        :-
.'   Stone���Ik" that/so?/..:    '    .""/, y-'y    ,;:
CoL'/le���Yes.   i/ir.   .There     wasn't   a
prouder oi; mere exclusive lady in the
land  than   she.--- ��� .���.,-.. ,_...���.
.'-���  Stone���Wliat'" was   the - trouble?, Hui;-
band die?, ��� ���  ;  ,'   ��� .-"   .    .'
- ������Cabbie���Ye?. Ci.'cum_:ianc:s .very sad..
He was a; very bright -nian... ��� Exeed-
ingly so'. But. he 'failed suddenly, and
died of-a broken heart. Sad case, isn't
it? .,,--' y    ,..-������:
���Stone���Very.
Cob-bleViThaf.woman ought to succeed;  don't you'.'think.?   '.. .
Stose���She will, old man, ,she will.
That, is, on one condition. She must
K'ee'p  silent.
Cobble���Why? ' '���''.���;'
Stone���If she tells that s'.ory people
'Wi.l'thi/ik she lias b;en, in the business
aM  her  life.
oiithe Island Belle to catch * the !" lead
from the South"Bend,' which "how shows
up the Island Belle sufficiently' to. push
further development with ��� alhiosfc" positive ./assiwane'e of -getting a '^shipping
mine.    - /,;...'"/'������ ������ ". "; ;.-' /..
; '- The-Golden Crown,'Island; Belle" arid
Robert,Bruce are adjoining - claims   and
aa:e-separated from the;; other   three by:
the South Bend, Gold   Dollar .and .���.'.Albany..  The ledgo,from . the   Deaclwopdy
which adjoins the Golden": Crown on the
west,'and'which is owned hyC.W. Callig-
lian,   the   well-known . hiining' expert,
'run's clear across-the.Pohert Bruce,-aiid
one pf-the ledges fromthe South-Bend J
'through the Free Silver. /The Emma' G.
has the   Albany., ledge ��� which   can.  be
traced to tlie'Impe'rial   and GfE.; Sovereign mines, and'there is 'a' good: surface
showing on thr- Southampton.���'-.'���".  , ' / -.*'������'
All six of these   claims are in this one
Company and purchasers of stock get an'
interest in all,:whioii, "talien. into   consideration with the fact   that   the".Company is only stocked'for $1,000,000 with
8250,000 as treasury stock to be used for
development., makes   one   of   the 'best
buys ever offered, to the public.\   ������'       ",,
PACIMTIES  I-Olt   MlXIXCr' AX13 . TRAN-Sl'ORTA-
%'���
7 BANK OF
���   -,-,/./   :    ,3&TAimrSIIED:iN IS.%/- '"'���-/;'
I^coimonATKDnY; Royal' Ckaeteb in ' W.
Paid-up Capita].'
Reserve FuncL:.r.
...;....S4;866,666:
.;,:.:.S1,338,333;
London Officer.ciements.Lane,
'Lombard.Street, E. C.       ,...
.   ; .COURT OP DIRECTORS."   /���  ?    :
J. H.:Brodie   ' "'; -r   a'������nrA���-��� ��� -
John James'Cater''- a J ,fKendall   '''
Gaspard Farrer -     -.-. X J Ki'hettord     "������;";
Rl^y'Hfery-A:/a^i^^iatman
Head Ofpicei^ CANAPA-St/James &/
Jlpntreal.     '
TION.
For convenience of location for mining
RVSTrKEM-AX, General Manager. - -   '-''
.J.Ewisi/s', Inspector. ?:., jt'yr-
BRAN"CTIES IN CANADA;;-;; - ,:.������:';
tontlbrd   " '    l^PSSton      Halltax/'x. S."'..'';.:"������
pVhs Ottawa ,-���    .. Rossland. B. C: v
Hnmillor,'-:���"������    ."""^eal ;���������., Sandoa-B. C.
Torn,  I"- S"nb,eo Victoria; B. C; '-
P?Qd?rStn , nt B'Voh? .N-n-Vancouver.BiO. -
Fredencton.N.B. Winnipeg,    Brandon,'Man.
. Kaslo, B.C.. Trail, B.O.' ;
AGENTS IN THE'UNITED STATES, ETC."   -
X- 0/S!!_5! ^air Stre^lh-w.ri.awson & I '"'
\^r- franciseo-iai  Sa:nsouvSiS-H.yM.'; I. ���':?>'
McMicliael and J. R. A"iri brose.       ' ,      : <    ���  ';/:''
JIei^<G^aS!^-Th<3-Bnnk;o^ngland-.- ;;;
r,n^r'e^^Bent^Li'���v],ool-Bank of Llver^:-,/::
T'?2-,;-f���?,c-ot'a,\d"T:Nat!onalBa"k of Scotland;"
v^i���^ ,Dail,d   b'"a��nhes;   ���   Ireland ��� Pro-
h inlv1���0I?an^ 'i-of'���Ireland,     Limited, ^"dhd: :f:;
l,,.a,^ib?S; ".National- Bank,- -Llmited;--"nnct':"-y
Vifi^-T. --.fv���Rt'raliiv-7rrnlow-Banfc- ofAust-'   -'
'���i""��� Jtimited.   New -Zealand-Union Bank
?',^ s^a'ia- 'IiiTOlted:'    India.' China  and :.'���������
uF,!.n���Mercantile Bank of India, Limited : ���
Af.in Bank. Limited.   AVestlndles���Colonial
'   ,',.'���". ,���...���'>.���"""*"'"""'V=   Agra Bank. Limited.   AVestlndles���Colonial
mcl shipping purposes, these  properties'  n,'"11^  Paris-Messrs. .aiaveuard/Krauss et
annot'he surahs* ...". TI-^.�� ;'"���������- ,,;,���:   ��'e-  ^on^redlt Lyomjals...,';   . v-/;^:
'i,
wm\A
CHAPTER in.
ments. If this cannot bo done it is
surely not too much to ask for a daily
mail.
This is tho way even outsiders   look
at the mutter when we take th?lollow-
ingpassagc from the minutes of  a   re-
- cent meeting of the Board of Trade  in
Vancouver.
'No one ever goes to church from
here," she said sadly. "You will And
this like very few other houses in the
world, Miss Forster;" and I felt that
her  words  were   true.
I told her how glad I should he. to
attend clnircli. It was plf-a-iint to
think of g-oinp out info the sunshine
amidst tho h-O'v and the srow
I could not describe the misery of
Sir Rudolph's household.' What the
shadow was that lay over it I was
unable to guess. I-Iusband and wife
were both young and handsome; they
had almost every gift that Heaven'
could bestow; 'nothing-��� was wanting,
so far as I could see to complete their
happiness; yet they were further
apart, it .seemed to me, than if a
grave had lain between them���a thousand   times  further apart.
That   first     Christmas    Day   that  I
spi-nt  in England will never, die from
my memory.    Wo did' not see Sir Rudolph until  dinner-time���seven  o'clock ;
and  then   it  appeared  to  me  that my
remonstrance     respecting      Christmas
I?ay had reached the "kitchen,  for the
dinner    comprised   .something    in    the
shape..of Christmas fare���a turkey and
a-plum  pudding.  Some  one,   in a  moment  of  ill-advised   enthusiasm,     had
placed   a pretty  little sprig of  holly���
a few glossy leaves, with a fair,sprinkling of red  berries-���on  tho  top,-of the
tetter.1". Sir  Rudolph  looked  at  U,  and
then  turned  to  the butler.        ���   >'
"AVhat  is  this?"  he asked.
'���Holly,   Sir  Rudolph,"   he   replied.   ,
"And  why  has  it  been  put  there?"
he continued.
"I    thought  ��� perhaps ��� Christmas
Day,"   he   said,   stammering.
\    " Take   it   away -"   commanded   Sir
Rudolph,   sternly.
And the butler, with great , pertur- '
ballon of manner and a crimson face,
removed the unfortunate' sprig of holly.
I read the expression of Sir Rudolph's
face, and it said, as plainly as words
could speak, "I will have no rejoicing,
no outward sign of rejoicing, in this
house."
And in such fashion Christmas was
celebrated at Ullamere. I watched
husband and wife, and I was never so
completely puzzled. I could not make
S3t :uu<a ciwififl.-im..silsaKcfifim.fint at aii.
jWi't;. Oi:
so like, to
Artist.        ,
lyr.  li'-itdghns
lighted. ..���'������
'Mrs.    'Once -Young���What
working' a'   r,L-w?
HI'.'.   Fledgi lh:r.-   vlift��� f'tudyinjj;
antique.���Lheoklyn   Life.
t:y)���I should"
r. Fledgeling
shc-uUl be de-
are    you
the
cannot'he surpass/.!.'", Tliere is ani.abiin-
dance.of"timber, and Lake Creek, which
runs from the-'"summit of the mountain
to Trail Creek and passes these claims,
provides a.bountiful supply; of water.  -,
y tuxxels.       :.."."'        ,,
There are   splendid;  opportunities for
tunnelling and it is the intention of the
Company,   shortly,   to   run a tunnel to
.catch the lead upon which" the   work is
now being done,   thus   cheapening   the
cost of mining.    The   .property lies within about three .miles, of the Trail   smelter. ' The'.Columbia & -Western -Railway
within one claim and a half (about 1,700
feet) from the present works,   all down
grade, thus affording  unequalled   facilities for conveying ores,to the' car's,;'and
thence to the smelter.   There   also is a
movement on foot to .erect a smelter on
the B. E.'Lee or JIaid  of Erin'  grounds,
which are   in   close   proximity   to   the
property.   Should   this be effected, the
ore can be .- treated at the   very- lowest
���possible cost.    This  will. admit   of   the,
treatment of low grade, ores, which here:
���tofore has beew. impossible.   .,���
���'   , ' ; 50,000    SHARES
Of the Treasury  Stock is now  offered
for sale at the very low price of
TUN" CliXTS PER SHARE,
GEORGE KYDD.,Manager,
, .j.-.- , Sandon, B.C. ���
BANK OF BRITISH COLUiE
Incorporated by Royal Charter 1SG2.
Capital (with power to increase)..'. ..$2,920,000
Reserve ,.......,.....,.....;....��� ...T.^SO.Ofl? .
Head Office:���(JOLombard St., Lohdoh.Eng:
���     BRANCHES:,- /-. .".''��� '  /
In British Columbia:���Victoria, 'Vancouver,
��rTcK5?t",tn;'?.tei'' Nanaimo, Kamloops,
diftric?)      KASL0 and SANDOJT .-(Slocan-
In the United' States.:-San Francisco: and
Portland.
':    A"GENTS AND CORRESIPONDENTS.:' " ' ..-
ArS,^"A:D+V::S"Ca,nacli"n Ba61i: of Commerce,
Meicliant-sBaDk ofCanada.the Molso'nsBank
Imperial Banlz of Canada and Banfcof Nova '
bcotia. United states:���Canadian Bank of
xw���lna01'��f�� ^e.ncy), ^<=w York; -Bank of
^o-\ a Scotia, Chicago. The London and San
JranciseoBank, Limited, Tacoma. The
Puget Sound National Bank, Seattle. The
Exchange National Bank, Spokane; Ar/ST-
?o\^toAiST?NEW ZE'w'A>'i> :-Bank of Australasia.   Honolulu :���Bishop A Co,..
HENRY F. MYTTON," Jfanager
Sandon, Branch.
'^
~sy
lanadian Pacific
Railway,, ind Soo pacifiCi
to Jiv suni'Kisr:, n..\��v ci;i..moi;i-; went ur
TO lil.M. '
us; I am rrishiened. Heaven Is angry
ti-night, and I -am sorely afraid. Stay
Willi us," . '
lror a niovi.ent his eyes ii-a'shed fire.
Then, looking at the white face/with
its quiveing'lips, and .friglm-ned eyes,
the liie died out and proiounciest pity
toe!;   ilE. place.
I thought my prayer added to hers
might h.iw ciVect, and I s..id : I
"The wiild ana th,! rain would make
any   one  afraid." ,
He hesitated half a minute. He did
not Ki-jk at his v.iie a-ain, but glanced at me.
"Are you really alarmed, . Miss
Forster ?"   lie   asked. ���
"I should hi- gladif you would remain," I replied touched by the wistful   entreaty   of  her  eyes..
"Then 1 will," he replied; ,and the
relief on her face was btautifu] to see.
I could not understand 'why"she cared so much for his pro.soncp. .1 lo never
rpchu to In r nor loo!./.-! at
v \\\   ik\-!i- lit-,-,    i;' ah .  ni;'.-!
r'ec-pie' who take ai! thir.irs literally
ur,- ai-'. lo t;oa:l ,:n otln-.- :".'.--ii;-"I i"s toci.
Tihe man who v/alkcd in v.hcrj'.he saw
a c'.��i>, "\". aik. i:i." a;:d w:.o. v.-.a- ordered o;:,l. w.i>-. a lti;-..-.: mar.; a;.d so
was ho who went into,a : . v.r.'..raker's
;iir,p aif.l.d -ii anded ���!���:> shllii ss because
there war. a ]���!.:< ad in tiic- window
I ha':   read:
'���Lo/i- :at   this   watoli   for   -10s."
"1 lot Iced at  it" sj-d!;,-,  ".".nd now I
w.uit   my   ��l'."
T'li,:- mof.t'nmusins;'incident we have
iicrvd is that ci tho ro.ur.tryman v. ho.
wfilo sauntermr; alon;;- a city street,
.'���-aw p.  s-is'-:i:
��� -.i'-ioas-o rin.7- tlio bt-11 for the care
laki-r."
A '.:���,��� refhorin;:,- for. a. few minu-tfs,
'���--��� wo Iked iioji:-(! to re 'the bell such
o. pull that it* neatly came- out by the
--o'.'V In a few minutes' an angry-
.'���.,o,-,i   Iran, oiirntd   t!i.-, door.
���y.-o  yen  the o.-t re taker?-'  asked  the
���b -1! puller.
"Yes:   '.vital   do   yon   want?"-
"f   paw   that   sotioo,   <;o   I   rang-   the
b::-ll, and now 1   i-t'ot. to know why, you
e'aai't   ring-   the
Bit.-.
b?ll ,   yourseilf!"���T<fL-
he:
i   a
,never
��� m.-ii-l;
;   y  t
r.-ii:, .?.��� 'Tiitiic.
.He was a typical- hayseed,- with' a
spray of blonde bristles protruding
from his Adam';- a.pple. Ho read the
sign over, tlio door, "Call & Tuttle,"
���with a puzzled expression and then
entered   the  ofliee.
""What can we do for you, sir?" ask-
.ed.tho  manager  blandly,   washing-  his,
handy with imaginary soap, and'bowing.
"I want to tuitle."'
"You want to what?" asked the bewildered   manager.
"I want, to tuttle.' I read vour sign,
'Call & Tuttle.' You see. I've called,
and now I want to tuttle. Where do
you-���"
fo'.-oral of. tho young lady clerks
giggled, and the manager gently but
firmly led him out. and warned him
imprt.-sivoly if k ��� was seen in that
neighborhood again he would be turned over to the police���Tammany Times
to provide hinds to pay the costs connected with continuing of development
after completion of the now, existing
contracts.
The Capital Stock of the Company is
81,000,000, divided into 1,000,000 shares
of the par ralue of $1.00 eaoh, of which
250,000 has been placed as Treasury
Stock.
..Regarding the   present   famous   and
the,untold   future   possibilities   of   tke
Trail Creek Camp,: so much   has   been
said   and   written  that' it is needless to
make any more than a passing reference.
Rossland, the great  and .' growing   business centre, has been   styled the "Bull's
Kyc of  America."   .It, might   well  be
called the-Bull's  Eye of the   World.    It.
attracts-the  miner  and   tho   capitalist,
| the business man and  the  laborer from
all parts.
, The vast number of mines' and prospective mine's with which, on every
liand it is surrounded, makes Eossland
to-day one of tho most talked ef and
universally admired spots on Earth.
As :\ field for profitable and safe investment the Trail Creek Camp stands
without-a rival. One year ago there
were   but  two  shipping- mines;   now
there arc twenty,  and everything else
1 nis increased in proportion.
Wc have every reason to believe
that, under the excellent management,
judging by the business-like manner
in which everything in connection
with this Company has been executed,
within one year the .Rossland & Trail
i 'reek Mining Company's property will
stand high among the producing-
mines of the District
The Most Direct Eoute to all Points in
Canada/United States and Europe.
DAILY SERVICE.
Baggage checked   through to  destination
wllhoiitehangc.
S^TIie Only Line
operating tourist cars to Toronto, Montreal
and uoston without change, also throu"h
cars in St. Paul daily.       ;
Luxurious   Sleepers  an 1  Magnificent
Dining Cars on all Trains.
Trains leave Sandon..11 o'clock, daily, connections with steamers for the north
except. Monday; and south daily,
,. ���   . . except Sundays.    ���
Call on nearest C. P. M. agent .for further
particulars, it will save you tl mc and money.
i\- ,p-    McARTHTJR,   agent,   Sandon ;
II. il.   Macgvcgor,   traveling passenger
agent, Nelson ; Geo.McL.Brown, district
���  passenger agent, Vancouver.
Every Style nnd kind
done in the most
Artistic Mauucr....
The. Mining Review.
.*:�����-
07���'.-��� Y-*V -���������������'  TI-IE MINING REVIE  RATURBA  ���������i u r  HE 19. 1897.  MOUNTAIN   ECHOES.  The yacht Myrtle has L-.en launched  at Slocan City.  Rossland. and Spokane now have a  telephone connection.  Prank Hartrenger has opened the  Reco laundry at the West end.  The Portmann Bros, are opening the  Greentree Hotel on the Cody lo.ui about  the loth of next month.  Messrs. Millar & Bisbois- have erected a saw mill at New Demer. cutting  15,000 feet, of lumber a day.  Remember, Tho Review has unexcelled facilities for all forms of commercial and other job | rintiny.  Squatters in Nchon  rooted bv the dozen.  are  beim:  up-  D, W. McGrotror is trustee for the  new townsite of Lemon Greek.  Mr. Terrell's mill at Cody is cutting  15,000 i'oct of lumber a day for a Ta-  coma ii'in.  Mr. R. Cunning is having-tbo.Sandon Hotel painted which will very  greatly improve its appcaiance.  The city council of Nelson haic  trouble in selecting a cemetery ground.  They ought to do like Sandonites���������  never die.  Contractor M. Veigh has 75 men at.  work on tlie railway from Sloea.i City  to Slocan Crossing on tho Columbia A:  Kaslo road.  Trail band boys gave money to Prol.  Calhoun to purchase instruini'iits for  them. The Prof, has skipped and so  lias the money.  Williams and Annance are fittin up  their new hotel in great shape" Tliey  expect their license in a day or two  and will then open in full blast.  Johnston & Haines are overhauling  their tiushop, putting in a new front  and making other improvements, preparatory to putting in a stock of hardware.  All the leading daily papers, all the  latest magazines, anil all the latest  novels are being recived at Chile's, the  Leading bookstore, and sold at eastern  price's..;   ���������''������������������.'������������������    . y y   ;:;;      :;;:  One ca;i form   an idea  of things, in  " this town when we say , the place has  three hotel buildings  that cost  nearly  JoO.OOO,'   with coarse lumber at $12.50  and good ceiling   and flooring   at $20  perm. ;,;:     -,'��������� :  " C. E. Wood, P.L.S., is at present engaged in a survey of the townsite of  Aylwiu, on Ten Mile creek, near the  Enterprise mine. Lots are being  staked off, and it/is expected that they  will be on the market within'.'a few  days. ;..- y '.'.������������������ '-.���������: '������������������  ���������  The Rossland Miner suggests, that,  there should be an investigation into  tlie affairs of the O. X. hiiiie of which  J. L Warner wiis manager. ���������': It declares-,  there was rascality' soriicwhere, which  is bringing the powder near Warner's  nose..       . : ���������'��������� ������������������''.        ,;.'������������������  Notwithstanding Mr. Levi's loss of  over $3,000 in the : destruction;' of his  hotel and all by fire, he was in town  buying to make another start, on Friday' ... All will be pleased to see. him.  succeed as such a resolution deserves  success. /; y  y. V";  With two trains.a day each way between Sandon and Nakusp and- boat  connections at Rosebery for New Den-  vcf.Silverton and Slocan City,as we are  to have after July,1st there will be no  excuse for the absence of a daily mail to  Sandon.      .'���������/��������� .-'������������������'  t.--. i<        .���������.-. .     . ,  Something ought to be done by the  government, to improve the road be-  ^ twecn Cody and Sandon. There is in  store a large lot of interchangable traffic  between these two towns that  ought to be done, but will not be done  unless the road is much improved.   ,  A school meeting willbe held in the  school house at 11 o'clock on ��������� the 26th,  to elect three trustees for the school.  As our educational" interests are of  much importance to the place, it is to  hoped there will be a good turn out  and that' capable, progressive men will  be elected. ���������  Capt Reed, of the Illicilliwaot" was  crushed Co death at Arrowhead on  Tuesday last. He got eaught between  a freight car coming down the pier and  the fender of the Nakusp tied to the  landing. In a,few moments after he  was caught life.was extinct. He belonged to Vancouver and leaves a wife  and family.   .    .  The Canadian prison reports credit  British Columbia with having in prison  the largest percentage of any province  in the Confederation, ll.o to tlie 10,000.  The wonder is that^the percentage is  not larger, when it is ��������� taken into ac-  ceunt the province has such- a large  percentage of foreigners, and the nature  of the leading employment of the  .country.   .   ��������� .'  Harris' new block is going ahead  rapidly. It will cost when "completed  nearly 320,000. The first flat will consist wf offices for a bank and two stores.  The second Hat will have offices and a  hall for a secret society. Annance and  Williams's new block will be finished  in a few days and will cost something  like, the same money, but as yet we  have not tho figures exactly in either  block.  W. H-Hellyar, of Brandon, Man.,  who has some interests at Silverton,  was in ' town Monday, . on his way-  through the country. He says he had a  conversation with Eli Ca.rpentor.of Car-  penterCreek fame,onc of the best posted  mining men of the country. Mr. Carpenter says the Sandon section is :in  the centre of.the slate country, and to  -his mind of the silver bearing terrtory.  Spurs may run out in all directions  hutthe centre .is here, granite rock  rarely possesses good silver veins.        /.  ' The following should have been added to the article on page three entitled  "Better Postal Services Required'"'': Mr.  McLagan moved and Mr.Maranfsecond-  ed : That in the opinion of this meeting and in consequence of there being  a daily train and steamer the post  office-Ou'cialH be urged to increase the  Kootenay service from a tri-wcekly to  a daily one, the importance of the  Kootenay trade being now such as to  demand the change suggested ; copies  of this resolution to be the sent Postmaster-General and the members  of the Dominion Houso. Carried.  It was suggested that a deputation  meet General Superintendent Whyte  of the C. P. R., regarding freight rates  to the Kootenay. It was decided after  : some d.'scussion to have a special meeting of the Board to appoint a deputation lo meet Mr. Whyte.  PERSONAL   MENTIONS  Dan McGilly'ray, the.mining man, is  in town.    ���������''  J. PL Dawson is now custom's collector at Nakusp.  ;. Mrs.  Carbray   joined   her   husband  here from Detroit.  E. W. Peters,, the western freight  agent of the C. P. R., was in town today.       - ''_'   ,. '  Warren C.Bogno, of the Colorado  Iron Works, Denver, was % in town  Friday.  The Hon. D. W. Higgins and Dr.  Jones, of Victoria, are visiting in tlie  Slocan country.       '.  Miss L. aiid A. Williams and Mils  Campbell, alLof Victoria, sire going to  spend a season with friends'in Sandon.  The wife of Lieut. Portman has  reached the city' ../and with his frou,  Herr Portnian is happy, somedimes  now. .'���������'..'������������������'.''  Mr. Hill, who kept an': assay bfliae  here for some time,^ leaves in a day or  two for Duncan City to open out in  business there.  J. A. Mitchell, one of. the wheat  kings of Winnipeg, and whohas mining interests about Whitewat<-t, was at  the Goodenough yesterday.  Mr. Kydd, of the Bank of B. N. A.  ���������who has been at Slocan City for some  time opening the agency there, is  being relieved by Mr. McKcnzie, of  Montreal, and Will shortly return to  his duties here. .'.���������-.'"  WITH  ALL HER  FAULTS.  I.  W.'hm  I  was   but  a  lad,                    /  1.1)11  g.a  ^o.  ���������rin.i  Sllll  lilu   lore  I  had,  ]>0!  '1 you know,  That  every  maiden  fair  ���������Wan  an  augul   unaware,  And 1  woiidi.'i-fd when and where  The  wings   would  grow.  II.  >���������  Uut  visor  now  uui  1,  ��������� A  -  00(1  (leal,  1 no'  I've  ��������� sometimes seen  them tly.  Yel  fei  1  .  They  are  something  just between  Man  and  angel   in  their   mien,  Since  IIIV  I'liillina I  'vu seen  On  lier  wheel.    ,/  . IU. '���������:  &h(!   (IOCS  not show  a sign  OC   ii   wliifi  I3itt.:iier  figure  Is divine,  ::-<Aua  the  (ling  Of   hoi-   ahbreviiitt'd   gown.  As she  flickers through  the  towu,  -Might buy the throne and ci'owv  Of a king!.  IV.  No halo of a saint     .  Does   she   wear,  Such  as.Lipiio loved  to  piiiu*,-  llut   lieL"   hair��������� .   ���������  As   when all  heaven   streams  Thro"  the hinil.seape of my dreams���������  In such  glory (loats and  gleams  On   the   ah-:  V. ,     ���������  lint uot all for hcave-n she.  Not  too  good!  she's good enough for me  any  mood,  And  if her  dashing  wheel  Took her even to the dell,  Thither, too, I'd gently steal���������  Yes,  I would!  ���������oharlbs"g7d7robebt&,  *v  Silverton is going to have a newspaper. They are clustering very close  around Brother Lowry.  Parties wishing a cool refreshing dish  of ice cream or a meal at any hour  would do well to go to the Kootenay  Hotel.  On Sund.-'.v Spokane beat Rossland  at base ball���������and of course it was base  whew plavcd on Sunday���������in a score of  20 to 19. "  Mr. Spencer is giving a dance in his  opera house to-morrow afternoon and  evening. His arrangements are complete for a successful gathering.  A strong committee of the officials of  the Great Northern Railway are making a tour of the Slocan country, having been in Sandon this week,whatever  the trip may mean.  Superintendent Bellinger of the British Columbia Smelting ifcRcfinimreom-  panv, is busy now carrvimr on his experiments in toe now refining plant j  which has just been completed. The  experiments are being carried on in  private, as a peculiar process will be  used. The first regular charge may be  run through next week.  Barry s and McQueen's two new  hotels under construction at Slocan  City were blown to the ground by wind  on Monday last. The Pioneer man  must have opened his hollows.  It must have been somewhere around  Sandon that Noah bui'l his ark, ts ho  could havo got the -10 davs ami 40  nights'rain rhoro ivithont any special  interposition of Providence.  The appearance of prospectors ������oing  out with their bAcksburdehed reminds  one of the cuts "Christian" and "Hopeful", that used to be-iii the. illustrated  editions of Pilgrim's Progress years  ago.' ��������� '.-."'/, '���������.  ...A..'citizen /remarks that- with evergreens as/easily.obtained asthey are  here, oiir citizens should make an effort to decorate ,the town for Jubilee  day. The work ought to be done Monday evening if possible.:      -       "������������������  The public would like to/know who  has authorized Reddington, Jackson &  Co., Rossland, to quote the ma.rket  prices of mining stocks in B.C. They  may be able, to quote their own'.-per-  sonal opinions, but that, is 'all, thoy  know about it.        ,,/  , Thursday evening at Black's hotel  was the occasion c.f a whist party given  by Mr. Frank S.. Kennedy .and wife,  this being the-anniversary-'of'their first'  year of wedded life. - Among those present were Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Brodio,  Mesdames Randall; Barbour,- the Misses.  Haiina Connelly, Mario Garlock, Kitie  Smith and Mar/,Smith, Messrs. "Chas.  Hunter, C. .Hastings', Hugh/Fay le, Ben  Sicvcrtson and J. Bristle. . ' The ladies'  and gents'first prizes were" won by Miss  Ka*ie Smith and Frank S./Kennedy.respectfully, and Miss H. .Connelly "and  J. Bristle/secured the booby prizes. :;  >"ij-*  o minert  1���������������������������ji-.������>% ���������   ;���������  1   '   1 .'.5>i..-ti of tile pilnlpr  man  And he .--.:i  1   willHKit looking up  I'h'Oin   the   c.  -e   of   lype   he   was   "netting"  fiom:  "With   me  it   Is   ]ili K'ti-jr   up."  ���������2���������To a seH.r.-i girl next was niy query put:  '���������How's  Ijumuo.-s wilh  you dear friendV"  She stitched a patch as she sweetly said:  '��������� '���������With: tii.; ".i.-.'y .<!-t   the  mend.','    ���������������������������  and so  does a New  Clothier.  The undcrsigiivd is opening  Tie Sandon eioino store  fu the new store opposite the  posloflieK ITc has every thing  that public i eeds tall for or  fancy suggesls.  Who have WATCHES and want  them to keep time.  Your watch needs cleaning���������we  have no doubt������it does���������nine out  of every ten watches need cleaning and oiling. Sometimes the  owner neglects it too long, and  ��������� the result is worn pivots and  general debility on the- part ol  the watch. Wc clean for $1.30,  and put in mainspring at $1.50,  and giyeaWRITTEN GUARAN-  C. D. Ran-h.  O. 3. Wali'.himikii:.  $ WrtLLBRIDGE  ... Mining and Stock Brokers  ...  Notaries Public and Conveyancers,  SaNDON, b. c. .  Mines Bought and Sold,  Stocks for Sale in all B. C Mines.  Companies Stocked an 1 Promoted.  TT  and giyeaWKlTTKiN tiUAilAA- rralkVATATAViiyAV'kvA^A'B'.'K^  TEE with all work. Large stock Pj^kykW4yj^^M^iE  of First-class Watches on  hand. I l>i"  JEWELER AND OPTICIAN.  In Clothing, Gents' Furnishings,  Hats, Boots and Shoes, prices as  low "as (he lowest.  We solicit a visit  from all  who  desire to sec the  AND GTHeQjWESTIYIENTS.  Every Representation Guaranteed.  SANDON, B. G.  BIG "DTVIDENDS !  Are being earned by  ��������� dealers purchasing their  ..GRAIN mB FEED..  From the '  Brackinan & Kerr Milling Co.  SOUTH  EOMOKTOX,  AI/1'A.  Groceries, Hardware, Tinware.  Dry Goods, Clothing, Boots'and Shoes.  WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF EVERYTHING.  SANDON AND ROSSLAND.  3���������The oohliUr'H .:;!::���������  Aiid''.iislv<!il:'. "I-lov  He triniined"  a  so!;-  ���������   "I'm always wy:'  ��������� Notice.  Notice is hereby given that, at'the expiration of one month from lirst publication hero  ol the undersigned will apply to the Stipendiary Magistrate, Tor the disirict ol West  Kootenay, for a license to sell liquors by re-  tall, at the hotel situated on the Cody, road,  and known ,as the Greentreo Hotel.  Dated at.Satulon, this 10th day of June, 1SD7. -  - " . JjEUTFIRED PORTMANN.  JOHN PORTMANN".  Board ers Wanted.  Comfor'able rooms and good accommodations. Terms" moderate. Only ' boarding  house in the west-end.  *      : MRS. McINTYRR.  For Sale.  The two hotels known as thcThistle and live  Exchange. Centrally situated. TheExchangft  goes with.���������'fixtures, safe, piano, &o. Terms  made known by applying to It. Kinc; at the  Exchange.  R.E.Palmerj B'.'A.'., Sc.  ; Peovikciai, Lakd, Surveyoe,  Sandon.  Agents���������Hand & Wallbridge.  M. L. Grimmett, l.l.b.  LBAiuiisTi-;u,    SoiJciTOK,    Notary  Public, Etc.  Sandon,     B, C ,"'..-���������  ni our lines.  All^Siokefs/Like  :������������������' A Well-finished Pipe, the best sample  of Tobacco, Cigars and Cigarettes procurable���������and J A.CO B KBLSEN has  them. He has also the latest arrival.of  Fruits, "and Billiard Tables for recreation.   Girehini a call. ,   ���������   -.,-,,'  /���������.w*.������-k.n.iH.'u*-u"(.(������ii-^.������n.'������.'N,M.rv,������������.n,M.,'i,M.,-wM.,._  THE....  SANDON; ByC.  r  American' Piaii,'���������", $3.50 per day,:    "|  i   European, I'lan , -^2.00   per ,'day..-..'���������;.!  ; '���������"   ��������� '���������.":'"--:-''.*- ;'!V'y7        y:./' '..'���������'->'.'.?.  S     '::/ Strictly First-class. ::/:';/"���������  |;;"MRS.:i. A. SMITH/ Prop.y: |  MM,ct<'-,(n,M.ruM.)',i'i.ryrM,uM,rii,������.rKMlCK^.rKMi,r'*  ' miimssimssimBismf&mm^smtsi^iamBmkW-^m  At Sandon, Rossland, Nelson, Kaslo, Pilot Say and Three Forks,  i LJJJ i^*m 'rt.^^t^'j CUi"H J������' "1 !��������� 1 TMTj (HiUH mid  WHEfi IN SflNbON 5T0P m THE  itirayl  '���������'..  A full lino of./' .-:^_;tii^;  rp. -Ladies';Underisary :  :    The Newest Blouises  Just in, also Ladies'   and  Children's Sailors at the lowojt prices.  /:MiSS:;E;::WilS  ���������'   '..L.    '        Cody Avenue.',/  At Robinson?s,  The Tobacconist,  It will pay you to deal. Only,first-class  goods, kept in stock.; Large assortment of B. B. B. and G.B.D. PIPES,  Mearshaum and Amber Goods, Choice  Imported and Domestic Cigars. ** '���������".;.,  Opposite Christie's Law Oflice.'   ������������������������������������  J.J.Godfrey. W. J. Bowser, L.L.B.  P. L. Christie, L.L.B.  Bowser, Godfrey  ���������'.''������������������.'������������������'     & Christie,  BAimrsTEiis, 'Soi.icitorp, Etc.  Sandoii, B. C. , ��������� Vancouver, B. C.  D. M. McMillan,  KlCAL   ESTATK,'      JflNIXG  BltOKKR,  Brandon, Manitoba.  Manufacturers and Dealers in.  STOVES"''  FURNACES   .',..'  PIECED TINWARE  COPPERWAKE  GALVANIZED IRONWARE  AIR. PIPES   "  .PANS     '  Mining Work a Specialty.  gAxnoN", B.  C.  The Mining Rev  Handled by all  Newsdealers.  ew  ��������� .  - SANDOK, B. ,C.:'/��������� ;',^/Rate^^^^  ���������He'ackjnartera[-'for Mining yy /;:<***���������; :',.//./ , ���������-;,:���������'  ..and Commercial Men.: .. :      3  Wm. C. Zelle, E. M.  Wm. L. O'C nnell  MINING   OPERATORS.  Deeds of all descriptions drawn up. .  Practical  experience in  the   development aiid management ol' minra.  A knowledge ol' this, and surrounding camps' enal les us to offer good proptrties  to investors. y ' ���������  Conscientious reports furnished ow projiertics   Correspondance solicit-',d.. ,  SANDON, B   C.  i  o SMrfI lIT ml  ^SBS9*������_iYllNING OPERATORS AND BROKERS-  0 sandon, B.C. '''. OFFICIAL  BROKERS. .      ���������  NANAIMO, iiC, =======   '-. "    '.     "    .    -  The Argo Mines of Sandon, Ltd. Lty. ���������**  The K<)kanee Creek Mining and Milling Co., Ltd. Lty.      ���������  Wc have a fine list of Prospects and Mines for sale; also several Fractional  Iiiterestsjn Developed Properties close to Sandon.  CORRESl'ONOKs'CK   SOLICITED.  cf-ticn ni" Worst-  Evroi^rflii'rir.-   TTi-'  +n   /l o f 0   in our line.    .Af-ne fie.lec.lii.ii ni  Veiyi.Uing    U J.;-lO^-(ltt,Ge   cdSj Tweeds and ������������������"alley Veslint-y  Agents  for  the Don-,!:.'.  <"i-.  (5*5^^*-:^---^    f  i ; A ��������� s\/1 ���������' H-j H'-s������ i-- \  RUNNING RIGHT? .,-,.'..-.  . ,-Iffio, you  are in  luck, if .'.  not, better send to ns.   We y  will niakeitKUNPPOPJcij'Ly,  -.'  and not charge  too much  either.   Or if you need a  .!l!llli!Iilili::!!li!llllllll!lilllllllli!IIIUIIII!IIili:i:l!llll.iillIilili:i!  l!lii!H!!ni!Ii;!UIIi;iI!llli:il!IIIi!IIIII)lili:lli::ilJ:il!iIIIII!<<SIIIIiII  we have all the bostmakes, ��������� .  andguaiantee thorn to be  accurate'time-pieces; also  on hand a well assorted  stock of SILVERWARE,  KNIVES, &c.        .  R.    Strathern  & Co. X  WS^tClieS, CiOCkS, JeWelry,     W. HrfW, Manager.    Sandon, B. C.  Tte-������SP������S������5S

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