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Mining Review Nov 18, 1899

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 VOL. 3:     NO. 24,  .-SAND.OBy B:C., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1899.  FIVE CENTS.  >��������� ')'��������� ���������:  liif'i  And Not Capital ������s. Labor,,M SflM  \ ;">>:, ^ . Are vPiittiiig Jt;, >���������-::;���������  :'/. An, tvichangospcn-ks'^f- the struggle  '-.'���������  between'-'eaprtai/Hid "labor  in -the Slt>-  '.'������������������'can. /rtipve ia'.'/iio' such; difficulty,; but  ?;there is.;ont:' between-tyranny  andjib.-  '..: erty.:   .Ilart the owners said to the;''men  ' ,|,we werp;paying yon $3 50 f6r What w.ns,  inreality;, iiii-ioJioia's' '.worlcaU-.aro.u nil/  with wliicliyqu were, thordughly'siitis^  :(Ted, ;and " we now.'intend ei'tlper: to >e-  du^e'thc'-wagcs; or/increase, tho, hours;  ";  and .tlie'meir refused either, change,���������'���������it.  -V would then .bo' ft';;gtri!ggie;.bet'wceil,-Cap-.  '���������������������������' ital and labor; but' there is nothing ''of  5^-the,;ldnd,'in-it.::;;;���������-.-y:y.";,::;;;' ���������' ������������������-'_"���������>";:;,\;'::  ;. .The o^'iicr'ssav as before "Wo lire wili-  :���������'. 'ing- to; : pay ybii.,.the wasres that gave  :���������/��������� you-������������������-, full-satisfaction last..winter arid  - board you atlthesamelieiires;" but tlie  ''law-steps' in and says,-"That cannot' be  ' allowed. ' Tire miners who work under-  |ground are the Israel;of British Collini-  .-,. b|a, the especially chosen because they  :. have a great .many votes   the govern'-'  ,ment wants to secure..'-, They were incapable of knowing-what; was best "for  themselves, or of acting inthgir own  behalf.,; They ,are now 'wards 'of., the  : state.a'nd thegovernment will look after  them.   The. government-tides not ;cnre  - a'stra-wfor the miners-who work on the  .surface,.for .railroad men : who work in  tunnels, for carpenters, or masons or  farm servants.-���������they, are: not numerous  and Umve. riot "many yotes." '-. This ,we  call rank"' tyranny, 'and. it Js this.the'  owners lire combating.-1' They want', to.,  who; carries a stock and is saved .all  the expenses a travelling mail, has to  bear, for if another Peter Fmiks'tind-luH  "15 artistes"! come along tomorrow  .with another "marvel of the age"- they  will,bite again,and again,:only to fine)  the, hook when' thev. .come, '.lb- count  ^t'heir gains.. Ask some/of these popple  to give their spending nioney'to.'soine-  thiug, descrying.'in the place;" and you  will, lie' laughed1'!, at. S.oriie., saythut  sucK "slid widen" ought1 to��������� be debarred'  from coming to- tho country; but'".we-  say; emphatically "i\ro.'';.Thcy.. spend  money at, thediotel.-s, rent - halls,1: .pay.  licenses,' from which the ptibjic derive-  some, benefit, even if th^*:5r?i|y does  come but of tlipse>whp,ar(; .-..^ifid. As.  long*'.ils':; thepublic..'like' to.'Beigulled,  let them- be gidledr'there appears'toi tic  no belp.'lbr'it.V ,. V :.;::' '��������� U ;.���������:'���������':'- "���������'.  inline  :JPEESONAL   MENTION,  A I  jarge Attendance at tlie-Yarioiis  Services and Enteriainjmsnts.   ,  : ,M'r., H,iP. Alexander has been,spending, some days in Alberta.;; - ;;.;>;';' '/';  ;��������� "rMiss-Mborb;',bf Kaslby visited^ith"-  her sister''here on' Saturday and!Sunday"  List.,,.'. ;,,,,; ;.'- -,-,;''.:.-     ., ;:-;.';,"::���������;���������.-��������� ;''g  ;.Rev' and Mrs.'Wood, of Kaslo; mafic;  a short visit at the parsonage this  week.'- ���������. '";['"���������.', '.:'.. ' ���������'! ���������-���������.'.'-..'. i '.,:."'.C-������<. \. ������������������'������������������:  ... Miss 'McQueen',".late of the telegraph  office hore, isremoving: from Kaslo to  ;'Columbia.'\ :;���������'";'';���������   :    :': .''.������������������ ,"-������������������'���������''���������:'.'  MissVallnnee;left .this morning,-via  0.P.R., fbrVaiVcouver, w-he're . she will  spend the. winter. :'��������� .'..','.������������������ ...'���������-.  ., F. A. Wood has been away in; the  westTor a cduple-of weeks or more. He  is expected back how any day.:      ' ;=  W. Godfrey, manager of the Bank of  B;"C.', Vancouver, and W;T; Oliver, 'of  ��������� '������������������Chtirclv circles generally ��������� have been  very : active in .Sanson the past Tew  days; !-:'Foiv.'soMie:-.titnd,';tI)e1c.iu3e of un-,  expected 'delays,'" lhe"date::of th'e/operv-  in'g of; the new ,Presl)yterian church  (St. Andrews):Avas, iinccrtiiin,-biit when  Sunday d'ast;-was armbu.nced as .toe-set.  day, prennriitions wore hurried tlirdngh''  wHh,,-.'ft!.'rush'^  were put on. choir practipes  were held  often, .and: the ladies aiut eentlemeii, ���������  .who'.had' charge o.f ��������� other details, :Instj  no tiine-in;hurry ingtherii up.-. Accord- i  H'ihgly on  Sunday .Inst,' 'the' building  was'forma lly. dedicated by the. Its v. '���������%.  .Frew, ofiNelson, mbclerator of thedis-  trict, ,,at the '.evening service.   'In the  morniiigi the:openihg;servic-e, the'Key.  A'.'.-.M. San'ford, ;pa.������tor of-'!the Methbdis't  clinrch, preached an ��������� excellent sermon  from- the... texts:   Slid Cor.2 ::7-^"Send  me now therefore a man cunning to  ^york," and 1st Cor. 3 : 10r���������"As a  wise  master-builder 1 have laid the foundation and   another 'biuldeth   thereon."  The Rev: R Frew then conducted'.' tlie  communion service.   In tho.afte.rnpoiv  ,'a children's service w'ris.held; the Rev.  Frew ..giving.a practical :discoiirsb on  ���������-Prayer,"'! which /was, followed   by. a  baptismal '-servicer performed  by.   the  Rev. Cleland. ���������'-���������' In   tlie   eveniiig! Rev;  Frew preached one of his able serinond  New Denver, aiid the 'members of tlie  one-time'Jfethodistdhoir, who unitedly and individually made' music a delightful feature of the opening ceremonies.,,:-'        ���������'-���������'���������. '������������������..-"���������;'"  -On Monday evening a dinner w;,s  soryedin the basf-innnt of'the 'building'  wliich . was p'-itronised'". by.a'bout Z()0.  people lis'.',,!? 150' was ���������.realized..,'' This  shows Catholics aiid-Protestants were  alike hungry.on���������thftt.oceasiqn. '  Ati".8:30. :ii .concert sviis held -in Virginia ball, - tviitc.h was- attended by  .some ROO people contributing some ?S0-'  'more tow.-irds the linances of the biiild-  ing'eonimit-tee.    V ���������  'r': ���������.'l\   ,        :'"  .. .The following was the program as  rendered:'' '������������������������������������; :0 ��������� ��������� '';��������� ���������"���������' "��������� .!. ,,  ;;;;"'...':::-. .���������.-.:r;'::PATiTiX''''-.'! ������������������'''''������������������' ^  1. Selection..,.'.....���������.:....;,!......"Campania',  '.' Sandon Brass Band.;:,; ��������� ��������� ,; ','.'���������.  2. ..Duet."'...'...'-.-. .;���������;."M!atrimbniai; Sweets"  ' .Mrs.^Rc.binso'n.'and'Mr..Ferguson.' ,,  3.:Sd'Ibi:..'......;...-...."Island-of Dreams"-  ,.,.,, Mr. Smitheringale.,;:-     "������������������'   -  4: Recitation......... Her Little Brother"  "������������������'"';.   .       MissJvatie BernartK '"���������       .:  5.'- Solo"Let Me Kiss Your Tears Away"'  Miss. Florence Clarke.' ,'  0. Violin Solo:."Souvenir d'Athabasca"  '^:': j'i / '. :!Mr. T.:'J. Barron. . ;-,';..'"  7. Solo...'...:......"Soldier's of- the Queen"  .'::';i::' ; -,, Mr. .W.;:J'Twiss,,;; ;  8. Reading-...."The 'Irish Schoolmaster"  Mr. Joe Henry.  9. Solo...::.;.....;..'.^������������������..'v..........."Daddy"  ''.���������: -Mrs: J. K. Clarke. -: .'���������'  ".r::'-'\'\. ���������>-^PAR>r.ii.;'V;''''!r-- ���������.i:>i]  ���������umm.  ;oni"  The Wakefield eppceritratorirj.  ahead .quiterapidly.-' "; ',"  ���������Tlie Stajidard,; above Cody, is, likely  to tufii out a inihu.of great.'wealth. i  , -The-'.Torpedo; near 'New Deliver, is.'  showing a nice ledge of. galena that' as--���������  says 192-oz.'.silver.'. .:     '.:   : ..";.;; ?,;'  '   Mr..jFai!ows ��������� is keeping quite a force  Of'men,,on the'Sovereign and Madison ,  mines doing only development vi'brk,";'  however..   ',:..; ,;,,'..������������������ ,-   ���������..:';;..-  '..The gooderh'atn-Black-stockCoriipariy;' :  have, bought -several   of  the '.'-galena'.'  ]:u-opoerties:a'rouhd Aloyie, and areor-  ganizing    the/strongest." silver-lead:. ���������"  ebinpiihy, in the. province. : .'���������..���������  . It isisaidthe^Bltid Bell,' '.near...Klofc: ,'������������������;  Bay,, will dpeh.upivith.about ;75inen:  on the 1st of- January, under the man-- !  age'ment"of'A.-R.Brown. ;Preparation's, ���������  are being made .to that'end.   -"���������',,,., ;,  /'The Lucky Jim in October was wbrk- ' ;  ing 40 men, about -15, in November tip.:'������������������'.'���������  to' Wednesday night, ;when- it.ciosed;:  down pending 'a change' in; .manage- ;: ���������  rnent. , It is said .there are .2000 tons of- ���������  "ore blocked out id the workings.^!   ,1:.  MINING HEGORBS,  Recorded  at New Denver^  the same-institutiou,at Rossland, were ,to an ill(]ienc'e of quit0 20b pers-  rn-thc city,this Avnek.-,; ,.. ������������������y:^-,;/.   : .,'. It devolved:bnthepastbr, ;th(  The public will, oneand; all, regret  .   c.        ,-...   . .-���������.     . ,. , to learn that the Rev. J. A. Cielahd has  L^.free .attd,;.have the miners; Jree to: -finally^e'cided to leave^BritishCpluni-:  6-  ': make"; the' terms most -suitable 'to both  ,;���������:n's a. mereh'.iut!. hires; a.clerk," or * a  ���������"'i'.'ifirhier- his  help.1 -.As- the 'law "stands,  v-this, ���������\ye;repeat;ia",a" struggle  between:  .; liberty and tyranny'; /If there .is any.  'more suitable name for.it, <ve ' would  j, like.'t-o'- h;=iii*>it. . ;If both..parties were.'  i'ree,:Thc Eiiviev.':. \vould :not inti'rf(\re~"  it  simply :oontends cfor freedom���������the  liberty of tins suiyeet.;" .'-'��������� './���������'.������������������:"���������".  y^lrPTOiBiitii&jL-Ls.v  bin, and settle in .proggni where'-ho''-'Has  a uhari^tndu8'''cftH^'frOTTlt~Iarge.c6ngrdr  gation.- It will, however, be a couple  :df weeks befpro'liii departure. .-, --.;,,, :���������  .'Mr. Stratton,r who 'has held the position, pf manager and bookkeeper at. the  Recp'hotel'for aboiit.a.y'eaiy' with; Mrs!  Strattbu, ]eTt^"tlizs'w.eek.''fpr!'a;.new''lielii.  of labor. .Ite is a. steady, reliable," ac-:  comnipdatingnifin, satisfactory- irliko.  to.guests api.i^proprielorsi.and;his:nunir  erous- -Jfrjsndsv- j,j e r y.;. _\\vi U;:'- ��������� ;-.il ways^be  pleased: "Csp! hpar. .of- 'ri'is con tinned prosperity?- ;.-''' -';���������.-;���������.������������������';'.'.: "';���������'���������'��������� ':���������".���������.'���������:   ���������'.������.'������������������'  A   Labor   Union.   Representative  . From  '   ���������,   Sandon, B.C.-, Arrested.     '  Angus McDonald, a representative of  the miners' union n-t Siinddn, -B. C:, was  '. arrested' yestei'day; niofnihg ��������� by' Oifieer  Milliken on thecharge of:distributing  ..bills on the street- without a license.:  '1 here is a s.trike,on iimbng tlie inihers  . at Sandon,'and, the. miners'claim' the  conipailies there liftve been at work in  this city attempting to induce meti.'to  ' go to Sandon to talcs: the.places of the  -strikers.-   - ���������''���������!' :'$'��������� ������������������"���������'���������       -:-:'  --;1-'���������;  ,' McDonald-' 'was -sent to, this city,:to-  .counteract, tlie eflbrts of the company  in securing men.   He had  some "dodgers" priiHed advising miners'dpi' togd'j  to Sandon, and. itwiis, for distributing J  these_ tliat :he was/arrested.   He willj  be'.tried' before  Judge Cann today'.-  Seattle P.I.;-November 10.   .  ,  Gu ests at the Reco.  How IMs Done.  The marvel of tlie age, the 'great Australian salesman aiid his company of  15 artistes,"' which,1 by the way,  composed   himself   and   another jitsgler,  came   to Sandon   Monday night" and  plied  his trade with a fair degree' of  success.    Ilia   plan'- was'   to ask the  audience to,give  him  !?10, .$5, S2 and  even SI '-'for nothing" and trust to his  |y magic  to.return'litem  100 fold.     He  gave some watches and chains and "a  guarantee," and, of course,- he Will be  here later on to make good his guar-1  anteo.    What surprises most people is  the j.!gerncss with which some people  Jjke to bo gulled, in short, fleeced is a  aiore appropriate .term'.   It is supposed  they took   in   about !~ily0.    Now  the  averago man knows, or ought to know,  tnat strangers cannot travel for noth-  t ing, no matter how Christian-Jilce they  f jnay be, and give the public bargains'  [besides:   These men paid *15 lor hall  I and license, ?5 a day at the hatel, S3  .'for advertising, S2   railway, fare from  9 the last town and say $.fj) for their own  |,time.   This',?85.-nntl'' the' cost" of  the  'goods they give away had to'corne out  of the $150 before the public could get  anything.   While it is   possible then  that a,  ie-w.got   tlie worth1--of,, to eir  money,, the bulk of those who put up  must   have, scratched, sore heads   the  next day.   But there-is no use in telling the public that no'one   can   sell  ^^.goods as cheap as<  the resident dealer,  -��������� '.-3  in-**., 1fc������������- fl-"VT'  -J... W.'Bauer, ^Rossland..   '.���������'���������'..'.  -W.���������.T.'f.OIive'r, Rossland..- ,'!  Ev Ramineltneyer, Silverton.^, ,::  -, J.:J. Moore, Silverton.. '        .'���������  E.-A. Patterson, Silverton. .  J. Scott, Montreal.-, ". ": ,  ; A. W.. Smith, Montreal;   ' ;      -:  '.. TV. S. Drewry, New Denver.  J. K. Clark, wile and daughter,'. New  Denver. ."'���������;,��������� ��������� '���������.���������'   ,  .W. TL Sandiford^NewDenver. "'���������'.  G-. .13". Aylai/d, New.JDenVer.'���������''   :   -^.'���������'  ��������� P. Chapman, Nelson.  ���������   : . :!'.���������..  ;B. C.-Riblett,-.Nelson.'   .;   ������������������: .���������������������������-���������"  : ���������:';:,.  J. R.-Robei-tson,-Nelson.     -  ,W; T. Perkins,-Nelson. - ���������  ��������� C-A: Waterman,'.Nplson.'' '  \'A.'S."Farivell, 'Nelson. ' ''"-.  . R.'M. Glass, G-ran.byi:���������  .'���������;;J.'W..Be!igotigh, Toronto.        ...  ;. J. McDonald, Winnipeg.    ; -'-  : M. B. Steel,'������������������Winnipeg..  .���������-,.������������������  Miss Moor, Kaslo.'    ������������������       '  - W. N.Bragton. Kaslo.-       :  .'W.;li. Adams,-Kaslo. ---.'���������. -c  W. J. Twiss, Kaslo. ���������...;���������'.>:  Geo. Alarcandcr,' K:usld. "   ' ".,'  Harry II. Watsoii, Vaiicoiiver'.-'  T. Cloustan, Vancouver.        ,.  .J. Buscombe, Vatioouver.  J; IS.-Edwards, Vancouver.  B.Herbert, Vancouver. .  -  -W. Godfrey, Vancouver. , ; >'  AV. E. McCormack, Vancouver.������������������  G. L. 'Williams, Spokane. .  A. A. Young, Spokane.  J. J. Southcat,-Victoria.  W: Gill, Victoria,   '.v  IL C. Barton, Victoria.  H. Chapman, Victoria. '  F. ^V. Gadsoll, Pincher Creelc.  ons. ���������'"':.  ,e :Rev:  Jv;A._pieiadd, towards the close, to ofter-  . the', usual,thanks Lpn _ such'"peca5sibns',.  and he^did itjmbst gracefully,, saying;  theruwasscarcely a person in tovvti; irrespective.: of. denomination,"who had  hot in sorne way brotiier 'v bontributed  towards the cost.of the builuing;   'The  three;collections' of the day..a:nouiit.od  .to $ 14.1;.   Among��������� the.than'ks'���������tendered  was an .illpniinated ci.fd, ina neat: oak  frame to, Mr, Harris for- the'.'i.ssista!ivHJ  ho had given the congregation: in  various wa.ys���������in.the free use of Vir<i"ini?������.  lpiil'.:sd;Jong,, site of present  ,;^;c8d%h;5���������c^o.���������;'':fTi:e;;::  iniitidns::of .'the "city, .irrespective   of  name.���������.have every;.right,,to thank Mr.  Mr. Harris (or his assistance, to all in  various ways',from time, to 'time.���������Ed.  Review.], - . '.''������������������"(,-'���������      '.: -.,:'  1; Solo';  I'Ousiu'ei'iom-'  DESCRrPTIVE.  :..'.;.",A -Dream of Paradise"  ���������:���������������������������'';....,-.-,  Mrs. Robinson? ;  2.���������Reading:..''TheStorydfSome'Bells',  ������������������r; ���������.';���������". :������������������ " i: Miss Lou Hammond.     ' !  3. Solo.....J.....;,..........;.v......."Bobolink^  ,  -Mrs. F. A. Wood.    '        ;" ^  4>,Sqlo.;;v;.^;.i.!..;::.^"The Old Sexton"'  .!���������';',.;.:���������'������������������;'��������� V''Mr..-Gable.,--''  5. Recitation'-r-Selected.   ,  ���������, Miss Florence Clarke.  0. Solo���������Selected.       ���������<,:,''    ;���������"���������.,'���������";  ,   ' Mi\'Joe ITaney-.' -,.-���������  7. Solo...;...........;.....;..."My Susie Anna",  ,.i.':    Mr. Smitheringale.   ���������'.  &.;��������� Selection-...:.,...:....'fA Hoi Radiaior  ���������";'���������;."     Sa-ndon Brass-Bandi, ��������� "  :'   "God Save the Queen." ' ;    ,,'  Accomp.anists : Mrs. Funk, M!iss Ham  ���������''��������� ' mond and Mtv Fallows.'  Most of the numbers were encored  showing ' that' the entire program'' ivas  highly appreciated. The recitation of  Katie Bernard, a precocious little Miss  of 5 or 6 s'umniers, brought down the  house.. '-Miss. Florence Clarke also  showed to excellent advantage in her  '!?'. LOCATIONS.,. ���������" :  Nov 3--Night,Hawk,' nr Rosebery,: J  ,H'McAuley.r '���������-..���������.,!'. ,  - 4���������Mother Hingly, McGuigan basin,  J.GJiyan.  ���������  - ,6���������Number Ohe;;NobIe'Five mt,J A''  Whittier.   Number Two;'same, same.  Seattle Fraction, nr Bear. Lake, N Fla-  ger:   Nonpariel   Fraction;;��������� sunie, W C  McLean." , '������������������;������������������..���������'; ;^ ..,���������  ���������-'���������'....'";.,'-.-,  ��������� 7���������Central,  Carpenter   creek, '.G II-:  Main..: Black- Haivk Fraction,; Noble  Fiveint, FC Baker. ��������� Single Tax, nr.  Cody, J B.Huey;-   ':       ;'      ' : ^ ���������    ^  :   10���������Sunset, Kaslo road; H Anderson.::,  Four Mile,Four:Miie creo'k,F-?Lie'bscher :  '.-.ASSKSsarESTS./:. :-'  "- ���������    -'      C-'  '   ' ��������� . '��������� '  Nov -1���������Speculator, Elk,Consolidated,  Virginia.   2���������Turn's, Chambers,-,-VVell- '  ington, Jay-Gould, Eureka,'L H C.    "  Far Away. .6���������Edna Kate, No 8  F  The sito.is at: the- K. & S. crossing of  Sunnysitle wagon road. .Being on. a  steep side hill a 13,-fo.ot baseinent; is  had, bringing the ��������� church floor level  with   the   track   aiid sidewalk.;   The  basei.:ent (Sli Andrews hall) is, inside, I song and recitation..:. Of the- horn e  23.x 3S. Tliis.is.fitted,up with'a' stage Kalent we will-say. but little, as most of  under the chancel',.' while at the front them are known to our readers as good  are/rooms how used'for.'kitchen,- etc., entertainers in their respective ways,  which makes a convenient place for Miss Lou Hammand, probably for the  concerts and social -gatherings. ��������� The first time.before the public, won much  exterior with its high roof and corner . pi'aise.. Mrs. Clarke (New Denver)gave  3-  ,    - ,    - o  Frac  tion.   S���������Marco Polo,  Drumlummon,  Home   Stake.   9���������Rico. .Royal  .Gity'p  Royal City'Fraction, Texas Boy-Fraction,-   all-for. 3 /years.. Chio.': 10���������Mi- :  kado Fraction, Alice, Sunrise "No 0.'  11  ���������Concord, Boston.   12���������.Moliie.,        '  tower painted in light colors with dark  sadings,(thc work of "Messrs. Milne and  Billadean) is very striking and attractive., The tower, which is. the main  entrance, rises about '60-feetabo ve -tlie'  church.floor; with a belfry at tlie top  for a .-future- bell.v The interior is, -of  course, the most important and iscer-  tainly very ' tastily furnished, adding  much to the beauty of- the/design.  From the tower a'lobby is reached: opposite, the aisle and pulpit, oil' which-is  the minister's vestry. Above these Is  the gallery, 'occupying the front of .the  evidence of  haying had  considerable  voice culture; Mr. Smitheringale,, also  of N.'D.,. has a  nice, mellow tenor of  ordinary compass, while.Mr. Twiss and  Mr. Henry, were deviations with good  baritones.  -;   Mrs.   Robinson '. (Whitewater) has a pleasant all around voice  and sings in good.style; but Mrs. Wood  in   "Bobolink"' especially   captivated  the audience.   It takes a cultured pure  soprano voice to do that piece justice,  and she did it completely. -.."���������"'  The Presbyterians   have a right  to  feel elated  over their success; contrib-  .TftAXSFKRS,  W'  H Brandon  ME  W P  with waiting-room, the choir loft and  rostrum carpeted in red, the aisle with  matting. The auditorium is 23 x 4S,  22-foot,coiling, and with gallery and  choir gi ves a seatipg capacity of 175.  The windows are of loaded glass, the  front and rear onoi of circular form,  having St. George's cross in red lights.  Altogether the building is well-appointed with the prettiest of shades  and colorings and reilects much credit  on' the skill of. the workmen- and the  architect, Mr. Balmai'n. The altar,  pulpit chair and communion table are  of solid oak, beautifully curved. The  chair, we are informed, ri'p.'a the gift of  . Mr. F; L. Christie,   the pulpit Unit of  The following is a statoinent of ore   Dr. Young (Vancouver) and the table  5hippea^lrom this station for the "week | that of Misses Cray/lord. Rawliugs and  Vallance, while through the latter  the Hamilton Presbyterians donated a  beautii'ul silver communion set.   The  church. -In tho rear, behind the large  u ted to largely by all other denomina-  rostrum., is.an   S-foot deep choir loft | tions in the place.  .Wfiitewator Ore Snipments.  Eengough Entertainment.  ending November Iv  Mine.  Jackson.. ........:.  Whitewater   Tons.  Total...  16  43  59  NO GRIPE OR PAIN.  _ When you use those gentle, acting  little L:ixa-Liver Pills. They cure constipation, biliousness, sick, headache  and dyspepsia and produce no weakening of sickening effects.       ���������  building cost about .'$2,000 and stands  almost clear of debt, raised by private  subscriptions, collections,.concerts etc.,  and shows that member's must have  worked haud in hiintl with the pastor'  with that end in view.  ' Not the least interesting feature of  the occasion was the special choir of  14 voices, under the leadership of Mr.  W. W.'Fallows. Those of the church  were assisted by Mrs. F. A.'Wood, city;  On Thursday evening Bengough, the  wind-up of the church opening affairs,  appeared  in St. Andrews hall before a  crowded house.    Canada's   great cartoonist is too well known   to require  much .mention  here, sufficient to say  that he sustained his reputation as an  able caricaturist.    His   rendering, in  recitation,   of the   dialects was quite  up to the standard, but   for theinter-  tainment,might have been improved  on.   He is very versatile in his  way,  butit is hard for even a talented man of  high merit to successfully entertain an  audience alone, when they are looking  for   amusement.    His   local hits,   in  crayon,   were  good,   though   scarcely  varied enough; but ho no doubt struck  the key-note in the audience  when he  put on  paper Sandon'a architect   and  his late production���������the new church ���������  with the words : "Mon ! L'm prood o't."  TO CURE COLD 1ST ONE DAY.  Take LaxativeBromoQuinine Tablets.  ,,, All druggists refund tho money if it  Mrs. Clarke and Mr. Smitheriirgale, of fails to cure.   25 cents.  ���������> i  Oct 23-Oom Paul *  to C Kloffer, Oct 23,,  :  Golden Chariot aiid ��������� Willard -V  Bragdon to D FBurk, Sept 9.     "  Gibralter all.   EM   Quirk-  to  Dickson. Oct 3. '."������������������.     ���������  Cliff Extension..}, P Daly to, MR W  Rathborne, Sept 20, $140.  ChrcaaoNo',2 1-16; F P O'Neil to B  Goodwin, Oct 12, ������1,125.  ���������������������������' Cody and Joker Fractions' 5-24,  F H  Lantz to John McQuillan, Oct 11.  -27���������Deception, Lone Star and Colonel,Sellers |, L H 60S-1000, W Hunter  to J Tinlinsr,   .  30���������L,D Fraction %, C Freeman to J  Wilson. ���������'"'.'.  ,- SameJ, same to L'W Toms:"  Cawnpore Fraction all,  E Harrop to ,  C-Gates, Sept 26. - -  Iselin all, E M Sandilands to C H  Thompson, Oct 16.  Mowitch all, A E Fauquier to J H  Moran, Oct 30. -.  Nov 2���������Rustler all, Frank Watson to  W W Spink, Jtilv-l.  '-.   S-Tramp Planet all, C Dart to AS  Farwell, Nov 0.  Brunswick 1-6, W II Robertson to H  Wilson, Oct 21.  9-Chico A, James O'Brien to John  Btinen, April 3, ?50.  11���������Mountain Scenery and Continual ���������  .1-6, J C Butler.to HC  Wheeler and F  Liebscher, Oct 18.  Mineral King }, Mary McKay to J  SherrdiiH, May 22. '  13���������Emma No 2 J, H D McDonald to  T H Hoben, May 30.  Grand View ail, J M Kelly to FT  Kelly, Oct 3.  Willard 1-6 each, GM.Willard and  P Perkins to J G Gordon, Oct4, <?150.     .  Willard J, J G Gordon to D F Burke,  Nov 11.  - '  POWER OF ATTORNEY. i  i  to    James  Oct 23���������M  E- Bragdon  Bowes, July 19. ..-,-.  CERTIFICATE OV IJIPROVKJI.KXTS.   -  Oct 2-t���������Centaur, Eagle Fraction,  Midnight, Iron Clad, 'Emily Edith  Fraction, Eagle, Irene Fraction.  2S���������St Charles.   .  ^T,.V."^!f? -������������������T-r-7���������  n  t  i   ***irw**llll     ("^  i'  iV  '* ������,  ��������� ������T-^���������^ ���������-f������-  'N .4 ������~<-ii������������������twu:U;;������i.i*  sTSsaawStfljMSSa:  ^cssiaarasiriaw  :Ji  A, crotchety and contrary old chap  was Dick Snellen, a rich old farmer,  ns stubborne as a mule. He bad made  his way in the world by the doggodest  obstinacy���������seizing hold of whatever  came his way, and retaining hold, as  though life depended upon it.  Snellen had one son���������a handsome,  clear-headed young man���������straight as a  young larch, tall and as tenacious in  Ills way, when he chose to ,have one,  as old Dick himself. This son, as he  grew up, had proved a groat assistance to hie father in .-, working the  farm, and his services had been made  the most of.  The old man managed to keep him  ������t home with him some'time.after he  ought to have been doing for himself.  Not an'acre of his father's possessions  was ever called "his son's; he owned  nothing, save a horse, which some  neighbor had given him when it was a  beU^ling !o0L%������Sekenvde1n' thtaS^ wheeSV������ Mr* She,len and fair*  to his father's ro\igh manner He re- | iTis tru^fl^ ,lttd* in*������ ������������������������**-  pea tod what he had said before as- if- fL+ th,at ,she shook her Lead  suring her that it would be of no use I shocked*1   r.an������.look?d      -ondrously  to see his father.  The girl stood for a moment.  ���������'If,you please, sir, I'll,just see him  a   moment.      Belike he-may   take    a  likin' to the look of me."  ������,And before,ho could reply-  she had  crossed the room and stood upon   the  threshold of the next.     Henry followed presently, curious to see what kind  of a reception she would got.  "Shure, an' I'll be worth a lot to  yoes," she was saying, with innocent  emphasis, as Henry entered.  She talked rapidly, pouring out such  a torrent of words that thp. old man  could not by any possibility slip one in  among them, and sat regarding her  with an expression of the most ludicrous astonishment.  This remarkable volubility completely   baffled  th cold  man's  slowness.  He could not say a-word now it he  wished to; and she concluded with "I  oan bake bread that'd bring the very  ������.yes out iv yer head and make ye  swally/ yer tongue with delight."  ��������� He could only twirl his thumbs in a  sort of ridiculous awe, and asked her,  with a,sudden smile, how much she expected "to get for doing all these  things."  Tho end of it was that her services  Bickly   colt,  and  some  sheep obtained I ��������� ftCCBPted Md "** b������e��������� W������Ck at  in much the same manner; and the old I    Henry  man grudged him the keeping of these.  Shellen and his son differed often,  but there were two points in which the  difference amounted to  Bcrious.'      The  first  point  something  concerned  deliberated - and furtively  watched her. For some time she  seemed unconscious of his scrutiny;  but presently she turned, and clasping both her little hands on top of  the   broom  handle,  said,  with  a mix  ture of bravado and archness too na-  f������������������_i j._ i-       ...  education, for which the old man had   tural to he mistaken:  ^1. ��������� . - *..*VA .MX7..11 TT.  the most profound contempt, and the  son    had    not.     There was a college  : some  dozen  miles from   the  Shellen  farm, and thither���������having thoroughly  prepared himself in spite of fatherly,  thwarting  and opposition���������Henry  betook himself, and by one contrivance  and another, and helped ;by: his mother's   small i marketing,   kept   himself  there for several months.  The second point was not likely to  ���������'be so easy of arrangement.  At college Henry had" found  thing  besides scholastic honors.     He  had    chanced   upon  a very   charming  combination of curls and azure eyes,  a  red-lipped,    dimpled-cheeked    fairy,  daughter of one of the professors who,  instead of curving her dainty lip at  the home-spun suit which his poverty  and  his , father's niggardliness  compelled him to wear, never seemed to be  conscious of anything or anybody else  when he was near. -  In short, Henry had found some one  to love, some one that he wanted to  marry, as he gravely informed his  father.1 You should have seen the  old man's eyes; it was a mercy they  were fast in their sockets. . "Marry a  girl  student���������it  was ridiculous 1"  "And pray what harm is there in  being    a . girl    student ?  Well, Henry,/what do you think t"  The young man laughed and looked  annoyed in the same breath.  "Then it is you, Bertha," he said;  "I was suspecting something of the  sort.*'  "Not,till I looked at you," eaid tbe  girl, roguishly retreating as he approached.  "Do   you   thinik  Bertha i  it quite   the thing,  Shure, an' why ain't, it the thing  for a poor girl to be gettin' -her living  dacently and honestly ?"  ������������������ And that was all he could get out of  her. Having acknowledged her  some-I identity with Bortha, for an instant,  she was the most unapproachable Biddy the'next, and would have nothing  to say except in that character. I  "Does your father know of this,  Bertha % What would he say ?" persevered Henry.  "Shure, an' it's iny own fadder would  be intefeirin,, wid me, would he P" said  Biddy.  In vain were all remonstrances  with the roguish and willful girl. She  persisted in being Biddy, even to him,  and maintained a distance between  them very different from ithjat bfe*-  tween hkn and Bertha in her  It was so charming to have  those little soft hands fluttering  about her and to see such brightness  a/nd .comfort spring up around, that  she could not, for her own sake, help  countenancing,' as much as silence  could, Biddy's mysterious presence.  Having made a good beginning, Biddy established herself in a short time  completely in the good graces of tho  old' man.  He had a lurking fondness for neatness; and good.order, and Mrs. Shellen,  poor woman, wasn't a very tidy housekeeper. Under the now reign order  grew out of chaos; tho house seemed  in holiday garb all tho time, and an  atmosphere of social cheerfulness pervaded everywhere.  : One morning, Biddy had said some  thing  the     '       '   "  ondi  Heruy a wim "1 never see no good come  of eddioation yot. If it hadn't been  for that college business you might  have taken a liking to a sensible girl  and she to you."  He glanced at Biddy as he spoke. She  turned scarlet and came near dropping  the dish she was holding. It was not  the-first time Henry had hoard such  insinuations, and he rather enjoyed  Biddy's trepidation.  "Look here, father." said Henry,  smiling maliciously, "just pick me out  a wife, and see'what will come of it."  "The only girl I know of worth having wouldn't have you, I dare say���������  would you, Biddy?" i Shellen said,  grumblingly, but suddenly; turning'to  the girl, Bridget O'Flynn, who had kept  Bertha's lover at a tantalizing and unrelenting distance all that tirne.  He was taking his revenge now.  Making ; a desperate effort, .Biddy  rallied her confused senses to'say,  with   considerable self possession:  "Shure, sir, it isn't myself that'll be  after having any man till I'm .'asked?"  "Biddy,   will  you ; marry  me ?"' said  "Bertha," suggested the girl, quietly.  "Yes, come buck; and the'sooner the  better. There, Henry, make the most  on'tl"  Bertha did'come back, in a very few  weeks, too, and nobody was gladder to  see, her than old Shellen, though1 he  was a little shy at first of Professor  Halnistead's girl. ,She soon made him  forget everything save that she was  Henry's wife ; and the way he'humored  the sly puss to sundry grantsof money i  refurnishing and repairing, I couldn't I  begin to tell. '  GOLDPEOYEOOEMUII  THE MAIN CAUSE OF THE PRESENT  WAR IN SOUTH AFRICA...'  Marvellous    Richness   in    the   Wllwater-  srnuil,  Kcallzeil Too Late by the Uiirg-  Jicm,    Overwhelmed    Their   Territory  ; With   a   Bush   or Outlanders,    Among  Ulioni the Bnglltih Predominated.  ;   When  you get right  down.,to tha  facts,, this war in, the Transvaal is,all  for gold.   It is not, to be sure, a -war  of loot on Great Britain's part.   Great  Britain   is  fighting  for  civil    rights.  FANCY THICK DOGS.  A young woman who found herself  in need of extra funds/ has started   a  new school���������a school for pet dogs. Tho   ���������,.     .        . ,.  ...       ,      tTIT.  .,      .        ,  , , ,     .      , ,  ,,     The burghers ara fighting for Dutch,  idea is not to make professional trick- ���������   ,   .,  . .    ,, ,   . , supremacy.     But there never   Nvould  sters of   tbem,'but   s.mply to    teach   , , ��������� ..      ,,   ,    ,  Jt        . htavo  been   any  war. if gold  had not  been discovered in> tho range of hills  known as -the AVitwatersrand, some  fifteen years ago.  The Transvaal was nothing but a  rolling inland tract of meadow and  mountain. It was fit, for nothing but  farming and ranching, with an occasional good shot at big game. The  Dutch settlers hlad. won it from; the  savages by blood and suffering and  they held it,'against the English with  their lives' forfeit.   Tha'Kncriioh    u*  mu them to amuse'their: masters and'mls-  ing   the    day   before,   the  old   man tresses  at  home  by  doing  something  ded    a    grumbling    complaint    of requiring more intelligence than siin-  inry's with "I never see no cood corn., ,y eaUngi running an<] barking| or ly_  ing in comfort on a satin sofa pillow.  rut ���������  .  Tho idea was evolved by, the need of  tho hour," and the presence of her own  little dogs, which do all sorts of funny  little "stunts" even without direct  orders, so used are, they to going  through their little tricks  pes' forfeit.   The English    let  It has be-  them  have  It.   ��������� Why not ?   It     was-  come second nature to them, and they  s"lrc*1(y ���������r,h^1? ^nnrP* lMd  .J   did not even, possess a seaport,  voluntarily go through with them in      it wa3 in, iggo the British ic  their own play together, or to attract   "  attention  to  themselves  Henry, gravely extending his hand.  "I will'"that, now," said Biddy,  promptly,: putting her hand in his,  while old1 Shellen came near choking  himself with amazement.  It; was too late to recede, howeveir,  whether he had really wished such a  thing or not, as they soon made him  understand. , He went out of doors  presently, privately; pinching himself  to ascertain if he were really in his  senses or not. Seeing the two standing by the window in close conversation  soon after,   he crept  with    the  ���������0���������.a-jt lyijau ia ro do cone next?  I must say you have managed wonderfully so far ; but what do you suppose he'll say when he knows you're  not Biddy at all ?"  'Not Biddy at all I" screamed Shel-  wlien    they  want anything to eat.  Sho has always been fond of pets, but  was never content until she had taught  each pet little tricks. At one time  her rooms .were a regular-menagerie.  There were two white mice, a squirrel,  two little marmoset, or South American inonkeys; a parrot, a canary, a  robin, a fox terrier, a Maltese poodle  and a Brazilian terrier, besides three  tamo common house mice which found  their way through their own little  doors in the casing- of the doorway  when the dogs were not in sight, and  fed on the crumbs left for them, and,  if their mistress was there, running  up to her and 'eating out of her hand  and running up her arm onto  shoulder  her  _,-   ������������������ left the  Boors thoir barren republic. He-  sources were few, exports fewer and  the treasury, was empty. There: was  little communication with the outer  world, for there were no railroads. It  was forty days bj ox cart to Capo  Town.  In 1884 a. una n named Arnold told a  farmer named Geldenhuis that there  was gold or* his land. Geldenhuis did  not believe it, hut repeated the gossip and soldhis farm to two adventurous brothers named, Struben, who put  up a mill and began to work the /gray-,'  ish powdery dirt, that has since, proved the richest 'gold ore the earth has  ever shown. The: Boor government  proclaimed nine farms public, gold  fields."  Than   the rushr began.     The Boers,  always slow    where enterprise   .wins  ���������oi, , v���������j i       n    i, Jt. ..     ,.,,.     out,  were  unbelieving;      They    could  ������i,n ?i f^^ aU tJ?6 1fett,y 1U-tle not make up, their minds to abandon  m,^L 1 i ? hef ^^i8' d0?a, ln" the certainty of cow punching for Uie  ������r &?���������    / 'Jme    ,* *e ?*' d?gS  uncertainty of mining, even with rich  of her friends; so why, not tram other cl,lims oryfn? ior lakers.   A fttW seUi_  ^-s ' ed on the VViiwatersrand and went to  ' work.  ,   _. ���������������   ���������.ou     mc   ������������������,   . -  ,     ,,   ,- ���������������  ���������'" . ?���������" "u"     IVIeantime    the  news  of    tho    find  same laudable intention toward them,   ??LHac+,   ,   ��������� dogf n,������V *ri������ks-      al" spread over   the borders into English  under cover of the bushes that grew   "  "gfl ������������������   , ,   f  n ,   stflctIy, (-r.ue-    as   territ0ry.   The word made a aenswtion    .  by the house. ?    V/J. dog has been trained to  in Cape Town  and a horde  of adven-  "Now, Bertha." Henry was saying, ���������n 't8?^! Il ������. ! taught-.to turers at onco set out' The news  laughingly, "what is to be done next ������?������������ Ie?'J?������������������������ *?e PuPf'es, learn quicker- rcached London and started the adven-  t  ���������-,.~<-  --- ��������� ihey  are more fond of    playing, and   -  tricks are simply an intelligently  guided lot of games. It requires time  and the patience of Job; that is all. But  few persons have the necessary time  or patience ,to spend on  their dogs.  The first thing the teacher does is to  make firm friends of the dog under  tuition, the next to make him respect  kitchen,'   ior    fear of    betraying her   her close cap as immense as ever. She   f���������.t obfiri;������nrT������ '  secret, which he would not have done. I laughed  though,  when she saw  ''  for a good deal.  It was several hours before he could  ""8 a. gin student?" ouestioriPrl rpHirn tn ti,' C ���������������������:uoiuib ne couia  Bertha Halmstead, when Henrv toM ������������������ ��������� the ,house' hla fa^er having,  her, half laughing,' halAex^nd al-   e^d W ������ *'*������*��������� ������T an������^.  detail  together rueful;, for without assistance from his father he could not  marry her for a long time yet.  Henry laughed again, but;with some  embarrassment, saying, "My father is  afraid that a daughter of Professor  Halmstead ,wouldPnot inake  good farmer's wife."  a very  him,  "Does he think"  Bertha hesitated,  looking with smiling perplexity at  her little white hands.  "That these pretty hands don't know  much about baking, etc.? Exactly; I  believe he thinks that.'?  "Then  he thinks wrong," said  Ber-  When at last they entered togeth-1  er,  kitchen  and dining-room,  both  of)  which had been in a most untidy state 'I  when they left there, had undergone  such   a    remarkable    renovating  process    that  old Shellen  draw  back  at  first, thinking he had set foot in come-,  body else's house instead of bis own.  Supper was smoking on the table���������  such a supper as old Shellen, at least,  had not seen1 for months. To crown  all, Mrs. Shellen was sitting propped  up with pillows in a great easy chair  and   looking , wonderously    contented  a moment;  ���������~..u ixo luiu&b wrong,-' said Ber- and with reason���������the poor lady had not  tha, reddening and looking up; at her had a woman's hand about her before  lover    with:   a comical    little    pout, since her illness.     They lived in such  "'Didn't I hear you say you wanted a ������.������  :<���������-1--"---1   -���������-���������--���������  servant at home? I've a mind to go  down and offer to take the place."  Henry  laughed.  "We want one badly enough, but my  father will not suffer one inside the  house." .'.',���������':'������������������  "Why, how do you' live then ? Who  cooks for you now that your mother  is ill ?"  "We do our own cooking," Henry said,  with a return of the half-smiling,  half-embarrassed expression. "We  cook for ourselves or do without."  The very day succeeding the one  which witnessed ' this conversation  HeDry was at home busying himself  over some culinary operations, when  the outside door, which stood ajar,  was noiselessly pushed wide open and  a singularly attired form presented itself on the threshold. It wore ,a red  and green plaid dress, the checks very  large, a yellow shawl and a very tumbled white bonnet. A red feather,  nearly as long as his arm, streamed  from one side.  The face, what could be seen of it,  was a very curious one to bo inside  such a bonnet, Just now, as she  surveyed th ekitchen and Henry, herself unseen, the muscles about her  mouth twitched nervously and her  eyes twinklod/with roguish brightness.  Presently Henry looked that way.  Instantly the face took a lugubrious  length, and, coming from the room,  the girl said, hesitatingly, but without looking at him:  "An would ye be afther employing a  servant the day ?" and stood fidgeting  with the fringe of her shawl.  "'I believe not," said Henry, coloring with some annoyance, perhaps, at  the  nature of his employment.  "Shure, sir, and the lady that sint  me said you'd be shure to take me on  her recomsnendation, which I has in  my pocket, and here 'tis now."  She gave hian a note which proved  to be from Miss Halmstead. Henry  read it with very lover-like carefulness! but shook his head.  "I'm very sorry, my good girl, but  we do not wish to hire a servant."  "Belike your   father mayn't  object  when he sees me," the girl persisted.  '.   Henrv looked at the soiled white hat  and red feather and repressed a smile,  wondering what his father would say.  an isolated, inhospitable manner that  very few of their neighbors even knew  Mrs. Shellen was not as well as usual.  Biddy, as she called herself, had tidied  the poor lady up in a wonderful manner.  Shellen  spread  and  askance  sat    down  _. to the daintily  ,d table and made a most hearty  keenly relished meial, glancpng,  askance, at Biddy meanwhile. Henry,  strange.to say, ate very little, and he  watched Biddy askance, too..  This was only the beginning of reforms this darling girl instituted.  First,: however,'for her own peace of  mind as well as Henry's���������knowing  'hat mother and son were fast friends  and   always  of one  opinion���������she   told  and, deliberately taking off her .cap,  sho'ok her>bi4ght ourls all about her  face, and,? reaching" toward him her  little hand, said: ;  "Sure, sir, an' ye won't be afther  hating a poor girl because her name's  Bertha Halmstead instead of Bridget  O'Flynn?"  ...  "You���������you   Professor     Halmstead's  girl?",  "Professor Halmstead is my father,"  said Bertha in her natural voice.  "What's  that?"  Bertha  repeated it.  "And you're not Irish ?"  "Niver a bit I" '���������  The  old  man  stood' for  a  clouds gathering in his face.  "Well, Henry," he eaid, rather'sourly, "you' have outwitted me again;  much good may it do you. You had  better get out the horses now and take  Htilmstead's girl homo. He must  want to see hrir by thistime."  . "Yes, sit." And Henry colored with  mingled   anger  and  amazement.   -.'���������'  Bertha did not change countenance,  however. Extending that pretty hand  of hers, she said, sweetly:  "You'll shake hands with me, sir?"  Shellen turned back and gave his  hand awkwardly. The girl took it in  both hers, bending her bright, arch  face toward him, saying:  "1 shall come back some time, sir.  Will you bo glad to see me ?"   ;  Shellen   hiumnied  and  hawed,    and  stammered  out at  last:  "Ye���������es ; come back, Biddy���������I mean  Miss O'Flynn���������I mean Miss���������'   '���������'.  turous ttiere. Within a yeai- nearly  every working claim was under the  spadoi and nearly.alt were in English  hands. The Boers, on the spot, had  made up their minds too late.  DISCOVERY) OF GOLD.  The  workings  of'    the    Witw-alers-  rand���������White Waler Range, in English  ah tjen   reward  him ���������were thirty miles in length when all  wirH,.    -f^ . All  dogs    expect re- were  developed.   The gold was found  iu" like Wnf������     A������fdlnary    exerti������n. ^ " formation  seen  nowhere else  in  just iirce people.   A few lessons are aU the world.      Regular beds, or "reefs"  ea'ch n ol^^l U?ua11^'following * dry, powdery' conglomerate? in  the reward S ?Sf ^l������*' a^Ya^ with' thickness Xromtwo to twenty feet are  easv utl^<��������� ^8 xlc-se. ���������;': It is just as found throughout this district. This  oneya'r a H?n\SeVroal ^Xat ������^e as bkek veldt is the ore. Nowhere else  one at a tune.     One of the prettiest! on earth is gold mined and worked so  sights is to see two dogs marching like  little .soldiers across the room.        ,;  Her own two little white dogs���������-the  poodle and terrier���������are.about the same  size.' Every;day they go through the  same performance .when the mail carrier comes and leaves a letter. They  rush to tlie door at his ring, and if  there are not enough letters for both,  the terrier, Nuisance, allows the  poodle, Midget, to, take the letter in  her mouth, and they scurry "to the door  of the mistress' room and both stand  erect, the letter in full sight in Mid  get's mouth, and then they march upright   on  their hind  legs  across    4-w_  ���������     .the  room to their mistress and sitvdown  on their haunches to deliver the letter.   '.....  ���������  If she pretends not to see them they  .wave hoth front paws up and down  rapidly to attract her attention. If  she still remains , oblivious Nuisance  gives a little bark���������-speaks���������and they  cock their eyes, and turn their heads  on one side, looking at' her inquiringly in a very cunning way, and she  takes the letter. Then they remain  seated until she gives them each some  candy.- If she should pretend not to  think of,it they sit there patiently un-  til>'she remembers, waving, their paws  energetically every time they  catch her eye.  .SIRGEORGE WHITE  <0M- BRUSH f-ORCE ATUOYSNirt,  easily or so cheaply.  : In 1887, midway, in the district and  on! the sitei of a hamlet thai had ibe-  come .fbe can/tre of the industry, a  hustling, bustling town' was laid out,  the city of 'Johannesburg. It was  named after the: surveyor. Its alti-  tiude is 5,01)0, loet above the. sea. In  twelve years the finest and largest  city in South Africa'has sprung up on  the bare mountain' side, and the hills  have been lihedi with the huge chimneys, the reservoirs, the engine sheds,  the stamping houses and the offices  of great works that employ GO.OOO. native' miners and 10,000 Europeans.  Fifteen years ago ������10,000 at the outside would have, bought fromthe burghers that entire group of farms that  is now valued, tit ������3(10,000,00(1. { The  gold finds ofj the Witwatersrand were  followed by others, within the Transvaal's borders���������;at De Kaap, at' Zout-  L'pansberg, in the northeast mountains;  a,t Ljdedaburg, in the same- direction ;  at Malmani, on the BeohUanaland border; at Klerk'sdorp and at Heidelberg.  All of< these'.develop gold in well pay- -  ing quantities.  ENORMOUS DIVIDENDS PAID.  , Tlie capital of the 198 goldmines  working at the end.of 1897 was $303,-  803,750. Of these twenty-eight mines,  wiiii a capitalization of nearly ������50,000,-  000, paid $14,750,000, in dividends, or  nearly .'thirty ipor cent. Sixty-four  other mines were producing gold, hut  paying no dividends,' and the remain-  -der was in course of being opened. .Tho  total value of- the gold yield in 1897  Was ������58,520,000, an increase of fifleuu  millions over fhe year before.  Nevertheless1, there were great losses-  during 1851.7, due to unsci'upti.oua  siwcutation, more than four hundred  companies having been formed for  stock jobbing purposes in localities  where no gold existed. Some weak  campunies went to the wall, also.  In 1898 the 198 companies had decreased 1.0 137,; but those paying, divi-  deiads had increased from twenty-eight  in 1897, to forty-five. Those forty-  five companies paidi dividends of $25,-  448,925 on a, capital of ������101,473,375, or  something more than twenty-five per  cent. , '..-,''  "It is a  curious    anomaly,"   -wrote  Major Ricarde-Seaver, in 1891, "to see,  at the end' of the nine teenier century,  a minority of fifteen thousand burghers, all told,) ruling a majority of six-   ;  ty thousand enlightened,, wealthy and  prosperous aliens, who although they  possess the richestj and.most valuable  portion, of the country, have no voice  in its management.   *   The franchise  must be extended to all qualifying for  citizenship, and when this is done, the  Outlanders, as ai class, will ceaso   to  exist.   Theyj will become citizens, and  the control of the State will pass into  the hands of the majority, or in other  words, 'the Awjlo-Saxon race."  $������  ������  ?v       "       s'    ,���������>-;-���������>��������� i .v.1-.*:- ���������-.���������-!   i ."j ��������������� ���������,    ^ ���������!.. \-~-i .i- ���������-(, - .-"-i"-'. v  - /i  i-"-..'i������ >\j-"'ji.*...-'    -\ -t-.y, ���������������.-.*.,;. v.^.i-. " i-.'-ii5,'v"in -   r*    - *,        , .������      ������������������. ������!:>������������������   .    -  %    ,Ji t    ��������� "' :',..'s������Sfii������ffl  .     T^   r       ,.    t     ���������    ,    .     *l   W      ���������'*        '    & fc^ii.      1    ^.if.    in . ���������   ���������    I     -,, ��������� '*     -   -W S������ j        ������ P"        ', .-"*    \    ���������*    l   ���������     ���������-*,..       .*-   , . -    ...        ������������������        %       ������     ^S^hiV *������v   ."       _ ^.'      ,Hii_li. ���������������   ������      i������ill* "} 1 "���������   r  1    ������ I * *���������    ������t|V     X i * T* T' ,    f* i^yjR "HrfS si;  iv  Tl'"  Love is Specialized.  The novelist ia kept hustling in his  research concerning things psychical  these days. A half century ago, when  it was his agreeable, task to portray  the-demeanor of,a love-sick maid, and  when was that not tho case, we should  like to know, what was his usual procedure? Didn't ho seat her at a table  where lay a piece of work which needed a button hole ���������' a neat little business, prosupposing concentration and  subversive of ronaanco? He gets his  maiden to say "Heigh ho" if she has  rosy cheeks and her curls are insecurely fastened in a net; if she is a.lily  maid, with Cupid's bow lips, they form  the more elegant expletive of "Alas!  alas!" while she pushes away her work  lunguidly.  And then this composite photograph  of the novelist's women goes to her  desk, where lie three unanswered  letters, and she toys with her wafers  and bites the nib of her quill pen in  the- abstraction which is incident to  love. Sometimes she seizes one of  these letters and presses ,it passionately to her lips before secreting it in her  gown, as close as possible to the organ  that is throbbing with tho most approved sentiments of the period. Sometimes, too,.a high resolve lighting her  pure face, she .draws toward her the  silver oandlestick and snuffers, her  hand trembles as she lights the' beautiful toy, but without shrinking she  watches the black flakes fall, mourners of that happy hope that once was  here.  The scribe of that time, you see, was  a baby. He could push himself just  ������o far in his littlo go-cart, and no one  expected more of him. Entrance toward the bogs or preoipices of- psychological investigation would have elict-  ed shrioks of horror from the fond  nurses and mothers ���������I that is to say,  the readers of polite literature" of that  day. It waa not until',ho grew big  enough to admire Gwendolen Grand-  court that he.stepped out on hi3 own  little legs and told her what he  thought of her.  The readers of polite literature adjusted themselves with half anxious  half eager interest, ready to lift up  warning fingers, and yet edified by his  boldness. Long, long ago they had recognized the futility of coercing the  little man, so that now they wander  with him, oompanionably and without  reproach, over the England of Thomas'  Hardy, and don't mind the mud that  collects on their boots when they can  loarn something new "in Zolaland."  .Which excursions are pleasant enough  ���������for tho mothers and, nurses. The  novelist has had a hard time to make  fluch,fields traversable; nor is ho content to let Gwendolen's nose turn .up  INGERSOLL   MAN  Can Do More Work on me  Farm  Than His Twenty-Four Year  Old Son.  For Thrre or Fonr Yc.tr* at One Time lie  W������w Toe Weak to Work at All���������Disabled With Kidney IHmr.no-  Oodd'x Kidney Fills Gave  Illm Ills Present  Strength.  Ingersoll, Nov. G.���������We have a man in  Lb.is district who is a remarkable example of the adage, "Health and  strength go as a pair." He is a imid-  dle-aged man in perfect health, and  glories in- hia strength. Yet some  years ago he used to. be aa weak and  helpless as a kitten.  Mr. W. H. Bailey lives on lot' five  on the town line between Derluim and  West Oxford. He is a farmer by occupation and well known throughout  tho district. For years Mr. Bailey  was a victim of Kidney Disease which  sapped his strength. lie was not a  believer in patent medicines, but he  tried all the doctors in Ingersoll without avaiK Then he took threo boxes  of Dodd's Kidney Pills and became a  whole, sound man once more. To so  great an oxtent did he gain in  strength that in spite of his years he  could overmatch his grown-up son, a  big  strapping  man  of   twenty-four.  Mr. Bailey says: "For years I have  been troubled with Kidney Diseaso, being so bad ar times that I could do  nothing. I had tried all the doclors  in this town but they would have put  me in my grave. I took three boxes of  Dodd'3 Kidney Pills and ,ami now able  to do more work than my twenty-fouT  year old son."   .  WHEN LONDON SLEEPS.  I wanders out at night, becos  It's* -them I earns me bread.  ���������I waits .till every c-m'-aihus  -   Ia silent in 'or shed.  'Tis  then  I  sneaks me  way around,  ���������An' spots soime likely "crib."  I listens fer tho slightest sound.  An' then I lifts-the "snib."  It'sf werry nice ler prowl about,  When London's fasb asleep.  Fer thoal 1 rarely 'as a doubt  Some pusson's on the peep.  And so I likes the small hours best,  Am'they 'ides my crafty work,  While others lie in bed an' rest  I'm war-kin' like a Turk.  TO CliltK A COLO IN OXE DAY  Tdko Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All  druggists refund tho monoy if It falls to cure,  E5c.     K. W. Grove's signature Is on each box.  Owing to ill-health Vice President  Hobart will not be a candidate for reelection.  I, Tnennria    1(if������    RELIANCE CIGAR  La  lOSCana,   1UC.   VAOiQR\ .Montreal  Self-respect is tho corner-stone of  all  virtue.���������Sir John Herschel.  FOR OVER FIFTY YEARS  ME8. WINSLOWB SOOTHING STRUT huibjn  Sod by mother* for their children teething. It ������ootb"  thVohV softens th. pirn. allays pain, oureswtad  ���������olio. and 1������ the.beat remedy jferdiarrhooa.   25o, ������ ������?������-  THE SUPERIOR QUALITY OF  -  i  Ceylon Tea  speaks for itself.   A trial is the most convincing, argument in its favor.  Lead Packages. ... ... .35, 30, 40, 50 It 60c  iJold by all druggists throughout tho worm,  sure and ut for " Mrs. Wlaslow'i Soothing Byruj.  tte.  B������  at  the dullness and ridiculousness of  men and things. He- must needs push  her hair back and show you the cerebral dimensions, which are all suffici-  , Bnt reason for her disaffection, meanwhile commenting on the softness of  that  hair, which  haa a subtler significance than merely. ���������'���������'.���������  "Fold after simple fold .  Binding her: head."  Bless  your soul���������any one that would  be  at the fatigue  of holding a    book  demands a fullness between its .'covers  that will leave no square' inch! of gray  matter unexplored. ::.  The novelist pulls off his gloves these  days and he /would better, for it takes  a naked deftness to form types and  incarnations and symbols, when the  'prentice' work that turned out plain  men and women no longer suits a generation that is ready, for its man with  all the rules ' of psychbmetry. The  ftuestion of human love* enters just as  fully into the novel of to-day as it  did 50 years ago,, with this difference;  it is falling into, the' hand's'of'special-  bits; it is shown in its infinite prisma-  tio lights from; the red1 to the lowest  animal passion in which grovel Ee"  beoca West, Dr. Pascal and Kipling's  sunken scholar, to the other end where  it shades off from the blue that lends  its luster to the true eyes of Evadne  to the silver,white which bathes the  head of Balzac's saint.  We have love presented to ua as a  disease which is germinally, present in  tho most enraptured lover's kiss; some  transcendentalist or other whispers his  conviction that it is an essence, concentrated and precipitated fortuitously  Neo Buddhism and other, cults of that  ilk assert that every lover is an Avator  of Spirit, and that his involuntary  function brings extrinsic salvation;  alienists tell us dreadful things about  its repression and license, and all of  these have some representation in the  modern novel. , Oh, for the "good old  times when tho lover's smile at us out  of "happiness ever after;" or thrill us  .with the nobility of> their grandiloquent renunciation, without being  merely "facades of a temple" whoso  interior is the recondite subtlety of the  modern Zeit:Creist, when we could toll  the plot in words, of less than four  syllables, albeit in many words.  In this day of effete' culture not  only the scribe has-to open his metaphysical dictionary while he poises his  pen over the well that has truth at the  bottom of it, sometimes, but madam  as well, his professional sine qua non  is fain to send to the library her companion, Miss, Theosophia -Sophistry,  Ph.D., for the volume of Hegel, I'ichte  Kant or the Great,' Currant Magazine'  without which she will not be prepared  to discuss the New Novel.  And so on. Medicine is specializing���������  art is pulling up the rootlets of the  grass blades and subjecting them to  the microscope, that it may.be ready  to reproduce them on canvas when the  multimillionaire is tired of gloating  over his dollars and listlessly turns to  ui aa &"ne ,:he thin������ nearest roach-  able after the unretisonable moon  Love is specializing, and so literature  must specialize, too. Quo vadimus?  THEN  THET MOVE.  (How long have' they been keeping  house ?  Well, I understand they usually keep  one until the landlord insists on having the rent.  A Pleasant Surprise  For those who have thought that Catarrh is incurable, and ,to whom the  constant use of snuffs and ointments  has been almost unbearable, is to learn  of Catarrhozone, the new' modicated  air treatment for Catarrh, Bronchitis  and Asthma, Catarrhozone is a guaranteed cure for those diseases and  never fails to cure them. It  cures by inhalation of medicated air and always reaches the right  spot. This is no theory, but the Te-  sult of actual experience, and -thousands of testimonials back up all  wo say for our medicine. Price $1.00  at all druggists, or direct by mail on  receipt.of price. Send 10c, in stamps  for sample outfit to N. C. Poison &  Co., Box 518, Kingston, Ont.  ���������   'FISHi BETTER THAN BEEF.  According to chemical analysis, 15  parts of the, flesh of fish have about  the sanae nutritive value as 12 parts  'of boneless beef.  THE "VVKEUKED STEAMER SCOTSMAN  "Was no more out of her bearings  than people are who use any other  dye than Home Dyes, as they are  pronounced by persons who have used  them, to be the cleanest and most  satisfactory dyes ever produced. Any  person can use Home Dyes without  sailing their hands, with the best results, by being a little careful'and  following the direction on each package. A trial package is all that is required to convince you that the above  are solid facts. To be had at all druggists, or mailed direct, free of postage, 10c. a package, or 3 for 25 cents-  Get a package and be convinced.  TORONTO HOME DYE CO., Toronto.  The Vital Element of the Blood is Iron  Too little iron means weakness, lack of spirits, pallid cheeks, shortness of breath.  sleeplessness  nervousness, want of appetite, ending in general breakdown.  Dr. Ward's Blood and Nerve Pills  contain iron in a soluble form, so that it easily and naturally assimilate s with"the  gastric juices of the stomach, and the result is that you feol yourself getting  well Immediately on taking these pills.  We have on fyle thousands of testimonials from well known people who have been  cured by these pills, and will, on application mail a book containing a few of  them to any address free. t  THERE 13 NO SENSE IN FEELING MISERABLE WHEN YOU CAN  BE  SO EASILY CURED.  PRICE 50 CENTS PER BOX, FIVE BOXES FOR $2.00.  All druggists, or SAM. WILLIAMS & CO., TORONTO,  ONT.  Sent by mail on receipt of cash.  All People Die  Sooner or later, but not the way SJ ^V na IT l^k V BT O  chance the color of any article I* SJPtVS C SJ I BO  you wish to appear like new, as they bring gladness into your heart  Instead of sorrow.    You will be surprised how you oan ImnroYt  f>HESS. JACKET, OR SUIT OF CLOTHES, at such a trifling oosli tt does not matter ol what material they  are made, as Home Dyes will dye any shade you requlro, on cotton, silk;, wool nr mixed foods, with equally  good ruaults, as they are POSITIVELY Union Dyes, an* will not run or streak, if used aooordlnz to directions  on each package. Bo sure and ask for HOM a DYES and accept no others. Do not be put off with something  'just as good,' but insist on getting HOME DYES. For sale by your druggist, or write diroot to us and we will  mail you, free of postage, lOo. package, or 3 for 25 cents.  -   TORONTO HOME DYE CO., Toronto.    ,  ACCORDING TO  PRECEDENT.  Uncle Dick���������I hope you are a;good  hoy in school, Bobby.  Bobby���������Na,wl I'm going to be a  (hero. _  CALLA  LILY  CREAM  ensures a youthful complexion. Bend 25 sonts for trial  bottle, or post card for circular on akin and complexion.  Address W. J. Ubquhabt. 489 Qnsan St. W.,Toronto.  '    SENSIBLE  LEGISLATION.  Western Australia has an act in  force prohibiting the landing fit anyone who cannot write out a given passage  in  English.  ".-;'; ASSESSMENT SYSTEM.- \  The Toronto office of the Mutual Reserve Fund Life Association during the  past week has paid to the;beneficiaries  of deceased-policy-holders over forty  thousand dollars. Among- the checks  we notice one of ten thousand dollars  to the estate of the late Senator San-  ford of Hamilton. These large amounts  were paid at a cost to the insured much  below that of competing companies,  and considerable time before due. Active agents wanted in all unrepresented districts to sell our new arid taking ' policies. Address . W. ��������� J. Murray,  Manager.Mutual Reserve Fund Association, Freehold Loan Building, Toronto, Ontario; J. P. W.-Patterson,  Manager for Quebec, St. James St.,  Montreal; Alfred Manley, Manager  Maritime Provinces, Halifax, and A.R.  McNichol, Winnipeg, for Manitoba and  N. W. T. ���������  A groat many people live according to their convictions ��������� especially  those who reside in the penitentiary.   ;  O'KEEFE's'i^oK 6VIALT  lurigorales and Strt nzthens. >  LLOYD WOOD, Toronto, GKNEItAL AORNT.  OLDEST COAL MINES.  The������ oldest German coal mines were  first worked in 1195. They are near  Worms, England' did not begin to  mine its coal until the fourteenth  century.  MONTREAL HOTEL DIRECTORY.  The " Balmoral," Free Bus #!o*St  Q.T.E. Station, Montreal. Geo. Carslake * Co., Prop's.  To sand (or our  complete SHEET  MUSICCATALQGUE  and SPECIAL RATE  OF DISCOUNT. Wo  are equipped to  supply overy MUSIC  TEACHER In Canada  Whaley, Royce  fi Co.,  lB8Yonge8t.,  TORONTO,       ONT.  fHB DES MOINES INOEIBATOR-Baatand oheapcet  '   "��������� Itollond, sol* agent for tha Dominion.   Send J ot.  ttamp for catalogue.   373 St. Paul Street. Montreal.  AVENUE  linilQP_i-Mci011-Collei;e   Avenue.  I1UUSE��������� Family Hotel ratas J1.B0  ^        !       -    per day.  ^'  ST. JAMES'HOTEL-  Oppoaite G.T.R. Depot'  two blocks from O. P*  Railway,   Ftrnt-c.asB Commercial Houm.    Modern im-  proremtnU���������Kates moderate  ���������FOOLISH MAN.  Mabell  Bessie���������Goodness     'gracious,  What are you crying for?  Mabel���������George proposed to me last  night and I refused him' ��������� boo-hool���������  and the silly,, goose th���������boo-hoo-hool���������  thought I meant:it,-    '������������������.,-.  ;,'   $100 Reward, $100.  The readers of this pfrer will bo pleased to  learn that there la at least one dreaded di9o.i6e  Miab science has been able to cure in all ita  Htotie" and that la Catarrh;- Hall's Catarrh  Cure is the only< positive euro now.koown to  the medioal fraternity. Catarrh bolng a constitutional disease, requires a constitutional  treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter,  nally, acting directly, upon the blood and  mucoua surfacea of the system, thereby dea-  troyiug tho foundation of the diseaso, and  giving the patient ulreugth by building up tho  constitution and as>h>tlng nature in doing its  work. The proprletois have so lnuab. faith in  its onrativo powers, that they: oiler t ne Hundred Dollars for any casu that it fails to oure.  Send for list of testimonials.  Address.   F. J. ClllCNEY&CO.. Toledo, O.  Sold by druggists, 75c. '.-.,���������  Hall's Family Pills are the boat  WANTED���������Men to trarel, salary or oonimisalen; aineri-  encounnccesjary. WriteUJRB BROS. CO., Montreal.  WANTED���������Salesmen : "Ariioriue"'   protects Suit trees  from all pests; ������30.00 week. ARUQRinr CO., Montreal.  BARGAIN���������Seventy acres, less if desirod ; all clay, in  *" grass; adjoining Manchester, best Tillage Huron  Couuty; house, orchard, neror-failiug; water. Will take  bush farm in exchange.   E. N. LEWIS, Goderich, Ont.  ������o QQ per day sure - reliable  *���������'" person, gentleman or lady, to represent re.  liable firm; position permanent; $600 per year and  expenses; experience unnecessary.  .M. A. O'KEKFE,    ���������  ^     Pist. Manager, Montreal, Que.  permanently oures  Catarrh' of nose,    .. throat,   stomach  and bladder. SOe ft 81 a box. Write for particulars, The  Indian Oatarrh Cure Co., 113 St. James-at, Montreal.  Sausage Casings���������^7^^^'/^!  erlcan Hog Casings���������reliable goods at right prices,    .  PAKK. BLACK WELL* CO., Toronto.  A'. bee undoubtedly possesses a  powerful -'.memory, says a scientist.  This may not' be true, but the mau' on  whose neclc one happens to camp certainly   does.  " Pharaoh 100."^^^^-  HELP.  Hicks���������To be strictly up-to-date you  should get an automobile.  Na:wsan ��������� I suppose f auto ;  but��������� ;   . ���������'  .     COMPABAXIVELY   SPEAKING.  He is honest enough. He paid men  dollar he owed me which I had forgotten.  Yes, he did tho same with me, and  then borrowed five more.  W PC !K>7  CALVERT'S  Carbolic Olslnfootanto. Soapa, Ointment, Tooth Powders, etc., have been  awarded 100 medals and diplomas for superior  excellence. Their regular use prevent infectious diseasofl. Ask your dealer to obtain a  supply.   Lists mailed free on application.  F. C. CALVERT & CO.,  MANCHESTER,   .   -    ENQLAND.  Cat-tare COLD CURE 10c. Cures in n jitry  ���������>������������������������"*     Uornmuk k Co., Agents, Montr  P. Mc-  f^flTADAPTQ (absorbed without operation), Bron  bHIHnHI/13 |.h|,i Asthma, and Over-fatness,  cured by safe, sure and potent remedies, Absolutely  harmless.'  Particulars and terms address,  DR. ORAN1'. ������ Semwa St.. Buffalo, Key York.  POULTRY, BUTTER, ECCS. APPLES,  and othor PRODUCE, to ensure best results consign to  The Dawsot] Commission  Co.,  Limjted,  0or. West-Market & Oolborno St., Toronte,  COMMON SENSE KILLS Roaches, Bed  Bugs, Rats and Mice.   Sold by all  Draggiita, or 881 Queen W. Toronto.   ���������t-J ADL?!C!   aat-ca-jsrise Scrap,  nAKKiO   LEAD, COPPER. BRASS.  Wholesale only.   Lonn Dlstanoo Telephone 1730.  WILLIAM   8TtJ   TORONTO.  For tha rery hesk send your work to the  " BRITISH AMERICAN DYEING CO."  Look for agent in juur town, or fiend direct.  Montreal, Toronto. Ottawa, Quebec.  Catholic Prayer Bo.<;?I,x'.8R,0Soa,p"i.r;u  Religious Pictures, Statuary, and Church Oroamont^  Editoational Works. Mailorder* rccelre prompt attention. D. & J. 8APLIBB A 00., Montreal.  ���������eal.  Mill*. Mlllo & Halos  Barristers.etc., removed  to Wesley Bldgs., Rich-  mond at. W.. Toronto.  &Cte������/fiC07%S  Cereal Coffee Health Driufc. PurefWhote������BDio, Nouriflh-  Ing. 15olb.,or 2Ib3. for25o. Rokco tsequal to iOcooffeo.  tfarForSale by all Grocers, or lend IGo for i-lb. pack off ���������  V> the ROKCO MFG. CO., 154 Queen E., Toronto.  Ageata wanted in every locality. ' -   Solid Gold....������2.85  Best Gold Fill 1.50  5 yrs Gold Fill 1.00  Besu Glasses... 100  We jfuarantee perfect natisfnotion.  ������LOBE   OPTICAL   CO.,  t>3 Yonge Street, Toronto-  Cheapest and Best Covering- In tho World.  PIPE AND  BOILER  ���������cwerfng  Steam and Uot and Cold Wal.nr ripe*, Cold Storajje  Pipes.  Kitchen toilers,   etc.  For particulars ivpplj* to  MICA BOILER COVERING CO., Limited,  Torouto, Moutreal,  and London, Enf.  ThI* book contalna one hundred anfl  ten of the best humorous recltatlona.  ���������mhraclnc tee K.cro. Yankee, Irlah as3  Dutch dlalccU, bola In proie and Tma,  at well aa humoroua - eompoeltlons oft  erery kind and character. Sent, postpaid, with our Illustrated catalogue of  hooka and novelties for only ten oeate.  JTohunlon & IMel'arlane  TlYonxeSt.,      Toronto. Can.  Mlohlgan Land for Sale.  O 003 ACRES O.0OD FARMINQ LAHD8���������ARKNAO  **f loaoo, Ogsmaw and Crawford Counttei. Title per.  feet. On Michigan Central, Do*.rolt k Maokinac %\ '  Looa Lake BaUroads, at prioos ranging from $2 to .  hit ������or*. Those Lands aro Oloae to Bnterprlsing Nos  Toma, Ohnrohea, Sohools, eta, and will be aold on moat  Masonable terms.   Apply to  E. M. PIERCE, Agent, West Bay City. Mioa.  Ol J.W. OUBXia, WhBtemore, Mich.  MAIt  STEAMSHIPS  Portland, Me., to Liverpool, colling at Halifax  Westbound.  Large    and    fast   Steamers  . Vancouver/  Dominion, CamUroman.  Rates of passage:���������First C;ibin, $50 upwards: Second  Cabin, JM; Steerage, $22.50 and *-'3 50.  For further information apply to local agents, or i  DAVID TORRANCE 4 COl, General Aguuta,       '  17 St. Sacrament St.  aloutreal,   I  BALDNESS  CURED.  ROSE'S " Hall"Crow/sir" positively and permanently cures Baldness, Hair Falling-  Out, Dandruff, e[(... and renders the hair sofS,  glossy and beautiful. Testimonials from leading Toronto geutlemen.   Price $t.U0 per bottle  ROSE & CO.,  235 RouoesTnUeB A.ve., Toronto.  THE MOST NUTRITIOUS.  BREAKFAST���������SUPPER.  GO TO  Personally conducted [  California Excursions C  via MISSOURI PACIFIC R'Y and  IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE.  THROUGH   TOURIST  SLEEPERS.  LOWEST RATES.  For fnll information and reservation of sleoplng ess .  Oarths, addresa  H. O. ToWN6l-.Nl), O.P. AT.A., St. Louis, Mo.  H.D. Armstiiono,T.P.A.,7W. Fort-ss.,Detroit, Mloh  BiassLL WitsoN, D. 1". A.. Ill Adams-st., Chicago, 111  JUS.  B. ANNETT, Manager.  J0HH J. MAIN, Supt anil Treatv  Esplanade,      Toronto  0pp. Shorbourne St.,,  High Class  V/ator  Tubs  Steam  Boilers, for All Pressures,  Duties and Fuel.  SHMD   FOR   DESCRIPTIVE   SATALOOUB.  Toronto Electrto Light Co., LimlMd.  Ui>fiSflaBaLt%������bcr*!<������llaniauT lM*e<o������cski������eJ  ^i  m  ,4 ,r  ' V-,-   -     ���������"���������������  fi ^  ���������  -I"��������� J~T  T [  m ��������� TT-  "'*'  tl  VJ  1 .1  1.1*1.  1  "^r~T n    ������������������������  lir-v/-..������������������>:-->&'���������:���������:?���������������* .\*:,^-'*;&& '.-,-.v- -h ������������������������-��������������� -.":���������.;/': '���������^���������:f-, ���������,rW     H-n tV-i  ���������^.jCvA* r*S* d&Jn. * ottr  -A  THE MINING REVIEW���������SATURDAY, NOVEMBER. 18, 1899.  'GbeflMninglRevfew  , SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1SJS99.  AN EXPLANATION.  The Nelson Tribune is  terribly exercised   over   the impression   that,   the  mine owners  nre going  to start stores  in some of the towns of tho Slocan, to  operate  against   some of tho  dealers  who nrc unfriendly  to them.   We  do  not know that there is a word of truth  in the report, anil if it were all truth, it  would  bo only   serving   some  of the  dealers right.   There is scarcely a town  in  the Slocan, you may go into that  you will not find   some   storekeepers  and   saloon-keepers   sitting   at   their  doors on boxes or stools inflaming  the  minds ol* Coeur d'Alene dynamiters (as  it is unfortuna'e that while the bulk of'  the miners   aro   calm,   sensible men  there are always some of the element  present) against the owners itnd urging  "������3.50 for eight hours for all."   It  appears to us that it is just as reasonable  for tho owners to advise the men that  "'the merchants should sell Bocks for 10  cents 11  pair   and  the saloon-keepers  should bell whiskey at 5 cents a glass,  ns it is for cither class of bu=inc-ss people to take sides in  this issue.     Abstractedly  it should bo bnl a business  proposition between owners ami men  and   woujcl be only   that but for   the  infamous legislation Hying in  tho face  of,the owners.     We today   challenge  the   press���������of   the     Nelson   Tribune  stripe���������the   members   of   parliament  who supported.the measure, any of the  ."���������trr-ot. corni'i  politicians or   drygoods-  box or.itors to point to  a parallel   in  crookedness to  this   n.-hirions   cnncl -  went in the history of conMitutional  government in any country.  Inspired by  a few aliens   (and the  Tribune docs not like the name) who  live by their wits, the mineis of Rossland   induced their member,  when  a  candidate, to promise to introduce an  eight-hour law,   which,   in   tho form  passed, was not announced until three  days before the close of tlie session.   If  the parents of that amendment did not  intend to smuggle it through in deception   and   fraud   why   were   not   the  amendments,  as  passed, 'incorporated  in   trio  Bill   when   first   introduced?  .   That   is  a  question the people  want  (satisfactorily   answered.    Here is an  -act passed through deception and trick-  - ery  in the highest sense giving  class  legislation for tho sole purpose of making votes  for   the government party.  It perpetrates   a travesty on   British  UElice, if not. a fraud on   one class ol  the community, and for the sole purpose of gaining fayor with the class it  is calculated  to serve,   and men  who  should be supposed to be independent  are toadying to it.  The proper consideration in no way  involves the question of an eight-hour  law as such or the right of good men  to   d3.50 a day,   it only embraces  the  motives of the men who passed it, and  its consequences in the country.   The  people of any and every country have  the right to say whether or not. they  shall have an eight-hour law ;  but before forcing one on them with all the  viciousness of class legislation, statesmanship would say  they have a right  to be consulted.   In what way   were-  they   consulted   before  this  act   was  passed ?   In what way were the people  advised the deception   was   even contemplated,   when     the    House   met ?  before   the   press of the- country was  even advised   the fraud  was   contemplated.   To say nothing of the reprehensible sectionalism of   the measure  thsre   is  no   defending   the stealthy,  fraudulent maimer in which it was introduced and smuggled, through.    It  appears to us that if many of the parrots-throughout the country who prate  so glibly about "the eight-hour law"  and the right of miners  to 83.50 a day  under it, would only look a little more  carefully-into, the exceptionally fraudulent manner in which the enactment  was placed on   the statutes  and   then  cultivate a little respect'for honorable  ��������� methods   in   legislating,- they   would  have   something with  which to pick  their teeth-.  We believe that most of the people  ' ol'  the  country,   whose   opinions   are  -worth considering, would be glad to see  goodminers getting. ������3.50 a day, and  for eight hours   except under specially  J'oAr6rable conditions; but they.also respect that British spirit of fair play to  all classes that forces injustice on none  'h'rongh   the', jiistoi route.   That country'ia 1 always,  most   progressive -and  prosperous that leaves'the right'to contract o|feii to all ;'.like, that idl..iiiay.  periiiitte'd to do  the best they can  fori       'scott  Carnonterlng is not  an easy trado. Tho  constant reaching up  and down, the lifting  and stooping over aro  all sovoro strains on  tho kidneys. - No  wontlor a carpenter  exclaimed, reeoutly,  that overy time ho  drovo a nnil it soomed  as though he was  piercing his own back.   lie Uses        - .  DOARPS Kidney Polls  now on tho first sign of Backache and is  able to follow his trade with comfort and  profit.  " I hnvo had kidney and 'urinary troubles for  moro than throo yours with sovore pain hi the famuli  of my h.iok and in both sides. I could not fctoop  without treat difficulty, anil I had suvero neuralcio  pain in hot> temples. Sooinstho advertisement of.  Doan's Kidney l'ills, I (jot a box. They have civen  mo quick relief, removing tho pain fiom tho back  and sides, and banishluB th" noiirnluic pains fiom  my head. Tho urinary diflicully is now entirely  eouo, 1 fool fresh and viKOioui in tho mornings,  and am much stroncor in every way Mnco takms  these pills " CijAKKkce E. Seeds, Curpontur and  Builder, Tientou, Out.  hemselves. The regulation of a standard day could do no more harm than  the regulation of a standard minute or  hour, if uniuaooiated with vicious conditions that deprive adults of their  persona) liberty. With an eigh hour  law without, penalties,' tho owners  would be as powerless'to extract 9 or  10 hours work from tlie men, if tlie  latter did not want to put it in, as they  now are'to draw lightning from the  moon, and what more could tlie men  desire.  la tors, that live by their wits, reducing  the earning capacity of miners by 20  per cent.   The Star here,  before closing offered themen under thia SO per  cent of former work ?3.25,or 93 per cent  of former pay, and at tlie instigation of  tlie union   this   liberal offer   was   rejected.   The owners  now say, what is  common sense, that had this oiler hern  accepted it would have been a basis of  settlement all  around.   Many of  the  owners too   say that if  $1.00 a day is  too much for board, the men  can rent  their boarding houses and board themselves.   These are  the circumstances  on the one side." The owners,  to keep  their mines running and meet  the necessities of   the. country as   they   see  them, attempt to import, not alien nor  worse, Italian, but Canadian labor, and  the unions set to work to defeat them.  They send out men the country over,  where labor is supposed to be had, urging miners to stay  away.   Is it  then  human nature, or is it not, for the owners to resort to another course in retaliation?   That is tho way we put it���������  from an owners point of view and not  from  our own.   The writer has before  now heard the Silvertonian editor say  the eight-hour law should never have  been passed.   If that is his honest conviction why does  he not so express it,  and endorse all   Tho Review has ever  said, instead   of remaining   behind a  screen catering to a sentiment.  WHAT EIGHT?  '  Here are a few questions for those  who nre stuck on the eight-hour law to  answer. f  What.right has any. legislature to  single out any section of the community and give them special legislation ?  To give   miners underground   shorter! Monal capacity  hours than miners on surface work?  To give men in minii.g tunnels shorter  hours than it gives men in railway  tunnels ?  What right has it to limit the earning power of any section of the people  as this law" d^. es ?  What right has it to pre\enfc two  men from making a contract mutually  advantageous, when there is no one  else interested or affected thereby.  What right has it to pass tlie most  important enactment over passed in  the country without giving the people  the slightest notice of it's intention till  the deed was done? '  Straight answers to these have nothing to do with whether there.ahould or  there should not be a proper eight-  hour law in B. C, or whether miners  should get $3 or $4 a day:       1 '-,   .  If the Nelson Tribune   only had intelligence equal to its \cn0111. it would  be a power in the land.   In its issue of  the 30th, it attacks Mr. F. A. Wood, of  tlie Last Chance, as an alien manager.  Ever since the editor of  the Tribune  failed to make a success of business in  the States,  he has beon>adly afllicted  with alien  nphobia.   The fact of the  matter is that Mr. Wood is a born and  bred   British subject,   and never oven  attempted, as the Tribune man did, to  do business across  the lines,   though  lie spent some years there in a profes  While on the subject,  The   country  woman is usually  *.**���������> .vV^JV healthy   and   robust.   If she isn't  it is generally because of her own  ignorance or nejr-  lect.     She   is   a  haid working woman, but her sur-  r o u 11 d i n g s  are  ..-j-.ihealtliy,  and un-  1 7    less she has some  local     weakness,  she   bears    her  heavy    burden  without     seiious  '    . . , inconvenience.  I He trouble with too many country women is that they do not sufficiently realize  the! supreme importance of keeping- healthy  111 a womanly way.     A woman's" general  health cannot be good if ahe suffers   from  local weakness and disease.    If she suffers  111 tliis way, the strongest woman will soon  break down and  become a weak, sickly  nervous, complaining invalid.  Dr. Pierce's  Favorite Piescriptioa  cures all weakness  and disease of tlie organs distinctly feminine.     It acts directly on  these   oigans,  making them strong, healthy and vigorous  It ctues all weakness, disorders and displacements of the delicate internal organs  It is the greatest of all  nerve tonics     It  banishes the discomforts of the period of  solicitude, and makes baby's advent easy  and almost painless.    It positively insures  the little new-comer's health and an ample  supply of nourishment.    Thousands of women have testified to its wonderful merits,  and many of them have cheerfully permitted  their  experiences,  names,   addresses  and  photographs to  be printed in Doctor  Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser  The    Favorite Prescription " is sold by all  good medicine, stores, and a paper-covered  Medical Adviser" of 100S pages is mailed  free on receipt of 31  one-cent stamps to  cover cost of customs and mailing.    Cloth-  bound 50 stnmos.   Address Dr. It. V. Pieice  Buffalo, N. Y."  Mrs. Piank Cam/kid, of East -Dickinson,  Fiankliu Co., K v., writes: "I deem it my  uiity to express my deep, heart-felt irr.il itude to  yon for havinir been the means of lestoring me  to health. My troubles were or.tbe womb���������inflammatory ami bearing-down sensations."  Don't suffer from constipation. Keep  the body clean inside as well as outside  Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cure constipation and biliousness. They never  ?ripe.     All good dcaleis have them.  STOCKS  AND OTHER INVESTMENTS.  Every Representation Guaranteed.  SANDON, B. C.c  FAINTER, FdFERMNQER,  K/ILSSniNER, DEC2R/IT2R  Will attend to orders from town  or country. Command of the  largest and best assorted stock  of WALL PAPER in the ICoot-  enay country. Orders may be  left at Cliilb'B Bookstore or at  my residence, Sandon.  rfC*. tr������3a  I. 0.0. F.  Silver City Lodge, No. 39, mec>ts overy Friday evening.nt ~:M o'clock,in Crawford's hall.  GEO. WAITE, N. G.  ALHKKT DAVID, V. G.  , A. C. McARTTICJlt, Sec.  All sojourning brothers cordially Invited  I o attend.  a  The Silvertonian must have a peculiar interpretation of its own of the  Qu'cen's'English when it says that this  paper favors the importation, of Italian miners'.".��������� The'only refereuce we  made to the matter was in our issue of  the 4th, and in it we only expressed  the natural feelings of the owners, on  the lines of human nature, and not our  own. This thing of misrepresenting-  papers for prejudicial purposes is growing -wearisome. The Eeview has never  opposed a proper eight-hour law; it  never said that the. miners' earning?  8b.6u.ld be limited to S3 a day, and lastly it has never advocated Italian labor  or foreign labor of "any kind. It is a  much more difficult task for some of  these prints that advocate "compromise, or settlement" to square themselves with consistency. A law was  passed  at the suggestion of alien agi-  Lost flesh lately?  Does your brain tire?  Losing control over your  nerves?  Are your muscles 'becoming exhausted?  You certainly   know the  remedy.    It is nothing new-  just the   same  remedy that  has been curing these cases  of thinness' arid paleness for  twenty-five   years.      Scott's'  Emulsion.     .The   cod-liver  sQil . in  it . is the   food, that;  makes the flesh, and.the Jay���������'  pophosphites   give   tone- -to--  th-e nerves.  wo may say that as probably 50 per  cent of the former miners were aliens  any way,the worst fears of the Tribune,  if realized in tho Siocan.on the importation lines, would only be tho importation of one alien to displace another;  and from a right down Canada-thistle  patriotic stand point we fail to see  much infliction on British sensibilities  in that. - <���������  Couldn't sleep at night  . with the torture.  Has for sale in quantities, Milk,  Cream, Butter Milk, Butter and  Fresh Eggs. Anyone wanting  these can be supplied at moderate prices, by leaving their orders  with my milk delivery man.  H. TATTRIE.  Will the Nelson Tribune or some of  these apostles ol righteous labor show  why miners are moro .to be cared for  than other classes of the community���������  why; they are prevented from working  longer than eight hours underground,  whiie(.others may work as long as they  like? At the present,there is a tunnel  being driven on the C. P. E., between  Robson and Grand Forks, over a mile  in length, and many railroaders are  working there ten hours a day. .The  question is, why are they hot, and  many of them are net aliens either, let  off with eight hours work as well as  miners ? Is it because they have not  as many votes as the latter?      '  We have asked the.Nelson'Tribune a-  couple of times to show us how, if the  eight-hour law .was without .penalties,  the owners could compel the miners to  work longer than eight-hours a day if  they did not want to do it,- aud as.yet  we are without an answer. We have  also asked it to'show, one valid reason  why a strong, sensible, steady manf who  wanted to work 9 or 10 hours, and  found the conditions favorable for it,  should not be allowed to do; so, if he  found a man willing to pay him satisfactorily for over time.  Eczema, or Salt Rheum as it is  often called, is one of the most  ag-onizing- of skin, diseases, nothing  but torture during- the day and twofold torture at nig'ht.  But there's a remedy permanently  cures   the worst kind of Eczema��������� |  relieves   the   itching-,   burning-   and  smarting-' and  soon leaves the skin  smooth and healihy.  It is Burdock Blood Bitters.  Mrs.   Welch,    Greenbank,    Out.,  tried it and here is what she says : '  "B.B.B. cured me of Eczema three years  ago and I.have had no return of it-since.  I was so bad that I could not sleep atniirht  with it. ���������'��������� ������������������"        ���������������������������������������������  "Being told of B.B.B. I tried it, and tW  lottlcs made aperfectaiidpermanentcunj."  A DIAMOND FOR A DOLLAR.  Limited   Special   Offer   Which  Will  .    Last for Ten Days Only.  A PERMANENT" CUEE  o  Of,such 'serious diseases as scrofula,  old sores, eczema, ring worm.ulcers and  all' such .malignant'.' diseases having  their origin in bad blood- can only be'  obtained through the use of Burdock  Blood Bitters.  , '���������*.'y.  GENUINE POMONA DIAMONDS  have a world-wide reputation. It is almost impossible to distinguish them  from genuine diamonds costing hundreds of dollars each. They are worn  by the best people. We will forward a  Genuine Pomona Diamond mounted in  a heavy, ring, pin, or-stud to any address upon receipt of ������������������price,'$1.00 each.  Earrings, screws or drops, 82 per pair.  Ring settings are made of one continuous, piece of: thick; shelled gold, and  arewarranted not to tarnish. Special .  combination offer 'for ten days only!  Ring and stud sent to any address upon  receipt of $1.50. Send for catalogue.  In ordering ring give finger measurement by using a piece of a string���������-also  lull particulars. Address plainlv,  The'POMONA CO.; >  :���������:-.;: 11S1-11S3 Broadway, New York. ',  "The Sandon Review is fond of putting what it calls "practical" questions  to the'individual who is'credited with  being the editor of the Tribune. . The  editor of the Tribune does not employ  "scab" labor, never hap, and never will.  He practices what he preaches."  'Well, then, if the Tribune man.is as  free from "scabs", as he says he is, he  should have the more time to answer  The Review's "practical" questions.  rels M Gliife's Bookstore  #  r.c. .infl $1.00, nil ilrug^risis.  AHoWNii, Chemist's." 1'eronto. ;  The Tribune will have it that-the  owners of the Last Chance ''never invested iii British Columbia a'dollar  of the thousands they have won here."  Oh, yes they have.'., They once invested  ?2.00 in the Nelson Tribune, and their  confessor now says it is the only bar  that stands between'them and.paradise  on the final dav. .,-������������������;���������' ;  ���������4*  flow is "alien manager".Wood'.indebted .to the B. C. government in any  way ���������when Ins eoinjiaiiy'" bought their  jiropcrty outright from individuals and  not from the ]J, 0. gi>\<_inniL������t '���������'  Cj?5 .A-'  : Paris, by Emile Zola. '-,"���������/��������� ...  "Quo Vadis,'?.by'Heridryk Sienkiewicz. :'���������'.-.  Thelma, by Marie Corelli.  Pan Michael, by Hendryk Sienkiewicz.  A. Romance of Two Worlds, by Marie Corelli.  Roughing It, by Mark Twain. ;.  When Knighthood Was in Flower, by Edwin Caskoden.  Mr. Dooley In Peace and War. '  The Romance of a Midshipman, fay W. Clarke Russell..'  The Deemster, by Hall Caine. ������������������',..  The Phanton 'Rickshaw, by Rudyard Kipling.  Queechy, by Elizabeth Wetherell. ,  When the World Was'Younger, .by Miss M. E. Braddon.  The Scourge of God, by John Bloundelle-Burton.  The Celebrity, by Winston Churchill.  A Son of Hagar, by Hall Cainc.  David Haritm, by Edward Noyes Westcott.  Equality, by Edward Bellamy.  Micah Clarke, by'A. Conan Doyle.      l ������������������  Bob, Son-of Battle, Alfred Ollivant. ':'  The Measure of a Man, by E. Livingston Prescott.  A- Tramp' Abroad, by Mark Twain.  Short Line AVar,'by'Merwin-Webster.  AVuh Nansen in the North, by Lieut. Hjalmar Johanseii.  The Shadow of a Crime, by Hall Caine. "  If Tarn O'Shanter'd H'ad a AVheel, by Grace Duflie Boylan.  Joan, The Curate, by Florence AVarden.       .;.  The Bondman, by Flail Caine.  ^S0^3i<!^S^i'^3f0^3 zMls> ������J%C? <t)fs> CCs '4^-������3K9.^Ks������^(tXs(S>|Cji������^  V  m tWliiiog -Review; ������������������������ A  V  I1  iU-ft  i  '.'H i'  H  >������������������  ������  1,  r.  t  i  ���������I  f  Kf."wLi ?  * it  &*'4^'a*\>:tw..^' ->V*V \-f ,:.*���������:} "^r -,.^-N ���������f*-.*:*V '-S. X*$r*&i "���������:' '-'..VVH'"^-'  \-J :i 1 THE MINING 'REVIEW���������SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1899.  A HaknsD Sanitarium.  Mrs. Mcl'herson, of th" Leland liotel  Nakusp, has a proposition to before  those of the public who have- a little  money for safe investment, that demands a little attention. She, hns one  of the best hot water mineral springs,  about seven miles from her hotel, to be  found anywhere in tlie province. It  has been fully tested and nnalysed.and  ' found to possess many medicinal qualities Jacking in other springs in the  country. Her commodious hotel at  Nnkusp .was built specially for a- summer resort and sanitarium, having all  the necessary appointments and requirements. Tho idea is to bring down  the water by pipe, which would have a  sufficient-head for tlie purpose, and  convert her property into a sanitarium  and summer resort. There is not a  better adapted property in the whole  county, and with a stock company _ic  would not take much .capital to do it.  The citizens of the town would take a  considerable slice of the stock. She is  ready to receive propositions from  parties who think well-of the project.  Unwilling to  Bear Their Share,  The cheek of fire insurance companies is crowing next thing to unbearable. Because some municipalities  threaten to tax them .they propose to  advance their rates. There is scarcely  n fire insurance company, doing business in Canada for any length of time,  that hos not made .more money than  all the mining companits of the Slocan  put together, and yet they refuse to  pav taxes. The only sensible way out  of "this is legislation that will enable  municipalities to do their own insuring,  and when this is once commenced tho  chartered comuanies will soon fall on  their knees. Although but few risks  have been taken in S-uidon, ten times  more money has been paid in premiums than ' would coyer all the fire  loises the place ever had; and the  same is true of mo^t other places in  Canada,- enabling tho companies to  paj fat salaries to their officers, and  make big money for shareholders out  of loans from surpluses.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that an application will be made to tho Legislative  Assembly of the Province of British Col-  umbin, at its next session, for an act to  i ncorporate a Company with following  powers :���������    '  To carry on tho business of miners of  every "description; to advance, promote  and foster the mining industry of British  Columbia and more especially to ad vanco,  foster and protect tho interests of Silver-  Lead producing mines; to carry on every  description of commercial or financial  business ; to purchase, lease or exchange,  mines, mineral lands, or mining rights;  do deal, in mines, metals and minerals of  ������very kind and description ; to acquire  by any lawful means, water rights and  privileges, and to furnish water power;  to build mills and factories of every kind  and description ; to acquire timber limits  and timber lands; to organize and promote joint stock companies and manage  and control the same ; to take shares of  other interests in such  companies;   to  build, operate and in any manner deal  with    samplers,    concentrators,    mills,  smelters,"refineries or foundaries ; to buy,  sell and  deal in ores, metals, mineral  substances of all kinds ; to deal in, make,  sign and execute promissory" notes, bills  of exchange and all kinds of negotiable  instruments; to deal in-,'reab estate;' to  build,, operate, buy and  sell,   and  to  generally deal in all kinds  of factories  and   plants   for   the . manufacture, of  machinery of all kinds; to build ships,  railways and tramways ;  to  use water,  steam, electricity or any other power as  a ���������.motive power; to deal in, stocks, share's  or bonds or debentures of any Company  ' or'association ;  to. act as   a   pvin'-y '"';  factors or agents in relation to individu ds  or corporations;   to acquire from a ly  government or legislature   any  rights,  privileges or franchises; to procure tho  Company to bo registered in any foreign  country; to construct, improve, confciol  or  subsidize,    baths,  parks,   churches,  hospitals, sanitariums and  private and  public works of any kind ; to establish,  subsidize and .maintain newspapers, and  publishing    and   printing    plants;    to  establish and maintain clubs and associations ; to carry on the  business of iron  and   steel  converters,  'wood   workers,  .machinists, metallurgists, and   to Manufacture and deal in  every kind of explosive material; to construct,  operate  and maintain,   bridges,   ways,   ferries,  wharves, railways, tramways, telephone  and telegraph   lines, and   to   carry on  ���������bhe business of transportation, and  express, with power to act as  bailees, and  common carriers ; to generate olectricity  for  tho-.supplying 0!   light,   heat   aiid  power; for. the tise'of the  Company or  for private or public use; to carry on  the business of mining, smelting and refining in 'all its branches ; to expropriate  lands'for the purpose  of the   Company;  to deal iii coal and timber lands and  all  kinds of real and personal property ;  to  . raise or: borrow'money  by  or upon  tlie  issue of bonds, notes, mortgages, debentures   or   the   pledge   of  any   of   the  Company's  assets; to act as  trustees;  to acquire all the other rights, privileges  and   franchises its-may be ���������incidental'to  or conducive t.o the  attainment of the  objects.of the Company a?; set out above,  pi- iinv of them. |  ^tted at Sandon,-.B. C, JXov. 8th,  ISO1.).  FRANK L. CMUBTm  ���������Solicitors ior Applicants.  PALE PEOPLE  Have , their  blood   enriched,  their  . heart  strengthened and their  cheeks rosy by using Milburn's  Heart and Nerve Pills.  Insufficient quantity or poor quality of  tho blood is 0110 of tlio evil results that  usually follow any dorangemont of the  heart.  If tho heart bocomos weakened in any  way it cannot pump the blood to tho lungs  as it should, there to bo purified mid impregnated with tho life-giving oxygon.  As 11 result tha  blood deteriorates.  It losos its nourishing, vitalizing,  health-giving qualities. The face becomes pale, thin  and waxen, the lips  bloodless, thehands  and feet cold.  There is weakness, tiredness,  shortness of breath and palpital ion. "When  those suffering from thin or watery blood  start taking Milburn's Heart and Nerve  Pills they are assured of a euro. Every  dose acts on the heart itself, causing it  to beat strong, steady and regular.  Kvory dose, too, introduces into the  Wood 'those vital elements necessary to  innko it rich and red.  Soon the palo cheek takes on tho rosy  huo'of health, there is strength instead of  weakness, energy and activity lake the  place of tiredness mid lassitude.  Miss M. SluiUion, 50-Timior Slreet,  Ottawa, Ont., says: "I was groarly.  troubled with my heart, together with  extreme- nervou'-npss for many years.  These complaints brought about great  weakness and feeling of tiredness. My  Mood was of poor quality, po much so that I  becuino palo and languid., Milburn's  Heart and Nerve Pills cured me after all  else failed. They Uuift up my svstem,  enriched my blood, strengthened my  nerves and restored mo to health."  fOR  C$0   THE BESTArfTI-RHEUMATfC  irrL,pAlX;IA PLASTER MADE  1      ^TvfisM  foCH PLASTcr, IN ElVjELED  U -^ TIN BO^ pftCc 25*41.50 IN1YARD f  ROLtS PRICE*100  AyjNtPACTUP.KS MONTREAL.')  Kaslo and Slocan Railway.  TIHE C/3RO.  Trains run on Pacific Standard Time.  Going West.       Daily.       Going East.  Leave 8.00 n.m.        Kaslo    ��������� Arrive 3.5) p. 111.  "      ������.3J   "       South Folk      "      3.u'0    ���������'  "      tl.S'i   " Spoules "      2.25     "  '��������� !).|j " Whitewater ���������' 2.10 ���������'  " (I.S3 " Rear Lake " 2.00 "  "    10.12."       McGuigan       "      1.13    "  ���������   "     10.2.5   " I3nllc\'s "      1.31     "  "     10.3:)   "   Cody Junction   "      1.23    "  ArrIvelO.10   " Sandon      Leave 1.13    "  CODY BllANVU.  Leave 11.00 a.m.     Sandon    Arrive 11.10 a.m.  "     11.13    " Cody 11.25   "  GKO. J-\ COPKLAifB,  Superintendent.  For cheap Railroad and Sleanibliip Ticketw,  to anil from all points, apply lo S. Cami'iikli,  Agent. Sandon.  Northern Pacific Ry.  THE JFAST L1NB  TO ALL. POINTS.  The Dining Car Route via Yellowstone  Park is safest and best.  Solid Vestibule Trains equipped with  -  Pullman Palace Cars,  Elegant Dining Cars,  Modern Day Coaches,  Tourist Sleeping Cars.  Through tickets to all plonts In tho United  StnteKimd Canndn.  Steamship tlcketsto all parts of the world.  Tickets to China ami. Japan via Tacoma  and Northern Pacitio Steamship Co.  Trains depart.Irorn Spokano :  No. 1, West nt3.10 p. m., dally.  No. 2, Eimtnt. 7.3(1.������. in., daily.  For  Information,   time  earn"1!,  map?  and  Mclcetsupply to agents oi (lieS. F. & X,  F. 1). GmiiS, Gen. Agent, Spokane, Wash.  A. 15. CIIA RLTON, Assl.Oen. Pass. Agent.  253 Morrison St., Co    Srd,Portland, Ore.  2,500 MINERS  To work in the Metalliferous Mine-, of Itnttsh Columbia,  at tlie folloiwntf prices per d.ij of ei^lit hours :���������  Hand Drillers,  53 oo  MnUmiu   Men,  3 5������  Miners in shifts.  3 5������ t������>  ?-4 00  Carmen,  2 50 to  ^oo  .Shmellcrb,  = Su  U iLiorers,  =.50  HIicktiinilK.  "��������� 3 5������ l������  4 00  Tuiibeniien,  3SO to  4 00  Apply to Till; SII-VIZR-LOAD MIN'IiS ASSOCIATION*,  Saiiflon. British Cnluinln.t.  M. L. Grimmett, ll. b.  Barrister,    Solicitor,    Notary  Pcjplic, Eic.  Sandon,    B. C.  a few mrmtsTim'.  WI1011 people aro contemplating .1 trio  whether on buslni'ssor pleasure, ilioy naturally want the best service obtainable '���������o far as  speed, comfort find safely is coi.corned, employee'; off lie Wisconsin Ccnli-.-U Linra are  paid to serve the public, and our trains are  opera ted so as to m.-ikeelose connections with,  diverging lines at adjunction points.  Pullman Palace Slue-pingitiitl Chair Cars on  through trains.    c  Dining Car service excelled, steals served  a la Caite.  In order to obtain thN fir������-i-c,ln>.s service,  ask the ticket agent to bell yon a ticket over  THE WISCONSIN CENTRAL LINES  and you will make direct connections at St.  Paul for Chicago,Milwaukee and all points  cast.  For any lurther Information  call on any  ticketnjjent, or correspond witli  J as. Pond, or Jas. a. Ct.ock,  Gen. Pas-. Agent,       Geueial Afrent,  Milwaukee, Wis. 210 Stark St.,  Portland, Or.  pound,  Cook's Cotton Boot Compound  Is successfully used monthly by over  J10,000 Ladles. Safe, effectual. Ladies ask  your druggist for Cook'B Cotton Root Com-  'Take no other, as all Mixtures, pills and  imitations are dangerous. Prloo, No. 1, $1 per  bos; No. 8,10 degrees stronger, $8 per box. No.  1 or 2, mailed on receipt of price and two S-ecnt  Stamps. The Cook Company Windsor, Ont.  Kg-Nos. 1 and 2 sold and recommended by all  responsible Druggists In Canada;    '  Sold iii Sandon by the McQueen.Co.  and p. J. Donaldson, Druggists. ,--,-  AND SOO LINE.  EAST j:ki west  Affi.'Tb'trlLL-FOIMTS.  First-class Sleepers'on all trains fro in  Revelstoke and Kootenay Landing.  TOURIST CARS pass'. Medicine Hat,  Daily for St. Paul, Sundays and Wednesdays for Toronto. Fridays for Montreal and Boston. The same cars pass  Revelstoke one day earlier1. ��������� .  '   DAILY TRAIN  S.00 Leave Sandon       Arrive 16.30  Connections, daily to points  reached  via Rosebery anil Slocan City. .  j  Tickets i sailed .through oiitl baggage  checked to dcitination. .  ,,  COMPANY.  Operating Kaslo & Slocan Railway  International Navigation & Trad. Co  Schedule of Time PaciAc Standard Time  KASLO & SLOCAN RAILWAY  Passenger train for Sandon and ���������' way  stations leaves Kaslo atS a m; Dally, returning, leaves Sandon al 1.15 p m, arriving at  3.5opm.  International Navigation & Trading Co.  Operating on Kootenay Lake and River.  SS. INTERNATIONAL  Leaves Kaslo for XcNon at.fi am. dally except Sunday; rolurnnig. leaves Nelson at i 30  p m, calling at Bnliour, Pilot Bay, Alnsworth  and all way points. Connects with Steamer  Alberta to and from Bonner's Ferry, Idaho;  also S l-"& .V train to and irora Spokane at  Five MllcPoint.  ,SS. ALBERTA  Leaves Nelson lor Bonner's Ferry, Tuesdays,  Thursdays aud Saturdays at 7 a in, connecting  with Steamer-International from Kaslo at  Pilot Bay; returning, loaves Bonner's Ferryat  7 am, Wednesdays. Fridays and Sundays,  connecting with Stonmer International for  Kaslo, Lardo and Argenta. Direct, connections mndo at Bonner's Ferry with the Great  Northern Railway for al! points east and west  Lakpo-Dumoan Division-.���������Steamer International IciM'e.s Kaslo for Lardo and Argenta  atS.45p.mj.'\Vednesdays'and Fridays.  Steamer A Iberia leaves Kaslo for Lardo and  Argenta at S p m.Sundiiys.  ���������  Steamers call at principal landings in both  directlons.nnd at other points,when signalled.  Tickets sold to all points in Canada and the.  United Slates.  To ascertain rates and lull information,  address      ���������     ��������� . .'���������',;'  ���������;'��������� ROBERT IilViNG.ainnsieer. Kaslo.  .  SPOKANE FALLS I NORTHERN  NELSON 5 FORT SHEPP/i t'L' RY.    \  RED M1IN MiLirnr  The only All-rail route without change  of cars beiwen Nelson and   Rossland and  Spokane and Rossland.  mavis' , DAILY   , AKitrvis  (1.20 n.m ......Nelson 5.35 p.m.  iaO-5 a.m Rossland 11.20.p.m.���������  S.30 n.m Spokane..;. 3.10 p.m.  Tlie train that leaves Xelson nt 0.20 a.m.  millers close connections at Spokane with  irains for nil  F/flCIFIC.CO^Sf F0INT5.  Passensrcrs for Kettle River and Round-,  ary Creek connect at 5 Care us with  Stage-daily..  C. Or. Dixon, G. P. T. A.  ���������. G..T. Tackubury, Gen. Agent, jSTelson.  iiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiii]iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiniiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiii:ii!iii]i;ni;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii].-iiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!Miiiiiiiiiiiiiiii  The Mining Review has always been a  live advertising medium, and it is increasing  the circulation. Give your advertising from  a circulation point of view, just as it is done  in all the large cities, and never mind'.the  policy of the paper in this matter���������look'for  returns from your advertisement. -' ���������  team  ���������<3& -aSfr- <a3B^ \-HS>-  ��������� <asy ' ^oP'Stei. ��������� Via* ���������  The machinery it> the best to be had in the country���������  the workmen are all experienced,���������so that nothing but  the best work is turned out.  Orders from a distance solicited.   ���������'  Goods sent in by express or otherwise have immediate  attention and arc promptly returned.  Dry Goods I ?nMs Dry Goods!  We have just received a lar^c shipment from the east.  NEW DRESS PATTERNS.      NEW FANCY SILKS.  NEW FLANNELETTES.      NEW EIDERDOWN.  Ladies', Misses' and.Children's (Health Brand) Underwear.  We also carry a full line of Carpets, Linoleums, Floor Oilcloths,'  Curtains and Window Shades.  Contractors  and Builders.  Factory opposite the C. P. R. freight shed.  Plans and Estimates  Furnished on all  Classes of Building.  P. O. Box 155.  Saah and Doors, Frames and Mouldings on hand or to order  on short notice.  Dealers in Bough and Dressed Lumber,  Shingles, Lath, Lime and Brick  CALL AND GET PRICES.  SANDON, B.0.  Afl?iso3?B$SH!P Ti.CK.ETS:  -:   .u:c.' .���������   ol   ,t-'.'.?.i J"!J-i"- . ���������     . , '  To andiji'i'<-'nVi.!S'.������i'opean  points vu  ;Ctn.Tiild'iiii],":itid-!|l'nii2r.HMsid line?.    A jiply  tfar /������rJi'li:|(u:dafc-.yV,rativ's,';a!ld":ffi'H-'iiil'pr-:  nwi'tifiUM.o iVtry'-O^Pi'R. -Sitmlw ���������''���������'���������'. >;  S. A. COURTNEY, Afjoni-. .-.-'lUidon  v"  S-.T3    a'  "^s^2isai������~~-v  D'ealers'.ifi MfflM*  ,<cx .'<iii:si.ndy  '"^"^Sasicon, Rossland, Kelson,'Kaslo, Pilot BuysaS*TSWFofRs  FRANK L. CIJUrSTlK,  '   ��������� w. ^A]^^v^: m^^iUi        Y" ,Y:....,'. ,k:. (V ;Jn  ^ <W..   j ���������'    'SflSiian     ' SlOCilD  .Solicitors ior Al)plicants.        K.J. .t'^yli-, .-\^: ���������'��������� l.;.:ii. .i'uhs. Agt., Vancouver^ '    tV.miiipes; | -  -.-"'. ^jvzsxl <v/a i^itart'i^EScri:*?" 'Kt~J?-*3;; wa- tn  !>������bJt.V>3.-(.f J.'&u  'Jn'a ������������-3niMW.������AaUfi..  A''3  ft.  i The recent death of Cornelius Varider bllt was not merely tho passing of  the chief of the richest family in Am-'  erica. It furnished the climax of a  drama of extraordinary human interest.  The. theme of this drama is tho most  oncicnt and classical known to tho novelist  and dramatist.  It is the drama of the rich, stern father, who loves his children bur. seeks  to enforce his wishes in their love affairs; of the son and heir, who submits  to disinheritance and estrangement in  order to marry the woman . of his  choice, and of the final reconciliation  whon the father is on his deathbed.  The circumstancos in this drama, of  real life were in many respects more  impressive and thrilling vhan they  have over been on the stage or in f ic-<  lion. The father was rich beyond the  dreams 'of avarice, rich' to a degree  that an author would hardly daro to  represent. He was also more un-  acountably obdurate than any literary-  prototype, for no stem father of fiction ever objects to a daughter-in-law  who is rich, beautiful and a leader of  and rather slender. Hia features indicate considerable strength; ��������� of char-  actor. One peculiarity of them is that  the eyelids have a slant .which is al-t  most Chinese.  Ho graduated from Yale in 1895, and  his own family and tho world oxpected  that he would" at, once enter upon the  career which was to culminate in his  control of the New York Central Railroad and a score of others that are connected with it.  But Cupid judely disturbed that carefully laid family and business scheme  "While at college young Vanderbilt had  experienced a growing attachment to  Miss Grace Wilson, the pretty daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. Richard T. Wilson.-  After he left college this feeling developed readily irflo ardent love, and he  spent every moment he could in tho  society   of his adored.  His father then warned him, that he  would never consent to his. marriage  with Miss Wilson. The s.n replied  that he loved her, and that she hadl all  the best qualities that a girl could  have. There were various reasons  suggested for Cornelius Vanderbilt's  uncompromising opposition to Miss  Wilson. At this time young Vandor-  bilt was only just twenty-one years  old, while Miss Wilson was at. least  eight, years older, having been in so-i  ciety many seasons. At' any rate,  the older Vauderbilt insisted that she  was absolutely unfitted to be a wife  for his soa.  Judging from past events, young  Vanderbilt's fate, was sealed from the  moment the Wilscn3 desired to admit  him to their family, circle, for Mrs.  Richard T. Wilson is conceded to be the  ! greatest matchmaker in America. She  society. ,  Tho sou, young Cornelius Vanderbilt, j married  her oldest  daughter,  May   to  made  a   creater    sacrifice of    wealth  Ogden Goolot, whose forLune is   eslim-  than any man has ever been known to ! ^ at ?50,000 0C0.   The;   Goelets    are,  '     ,      "**,������> nexL to the Astors, the greatest owners  make in order to marry the woman ho |of New -york real estate. To complete  loved���������Miss Grace Wilson. He was , the real estateconnection, Orme Wil-  more obdurato    aud    uncompromising  when  he discussed  tlie  subject  of his  marriage with his father than we have  ever known a son threatened with disinheritance to be. I  The reconoilation was not of the con- '  ventional, old-fashioned, dramatic kind.  son married Miss Caroline Astor,  daughter of Mrs. William Astor. Thon  Miss Belle Wilson brought' blue blood  into the family by marrying the Hon.  Michael Henry Herbert, brother of tho  Earl of Pembroke. t  Richard T. Wilson is credited with a  fortune of #20,000,000  era    birth,    and    worked  his  way  up'  It was only partial, and it was     very   ������rom extreme poverty.     His wife is   a j  sorrowful,   not    taking    place  in    the   Napoleon of society.        , j  midst of an admiring group of relaliv- !    a'������ crown her matchmaking achieve-  ���������  , .      ,      ,, .      ,       -,      -ments,  then, Mrs. Wilson proposed  to  es and fnrn.ls.   It came  about    afteu  marry  her daughtor Grace  to the heir '  the father knew what he was in     tho   0f the greatest  railroad    property   in j  grasp of a cruel malady  which might   America   Miss   Grace Wilson   was   an  strike him dead at any  instant. extremely pretty, fair-haired girl,     of  .',        'slight f gure and great vivacity.     She  ctraina   na(1 adrniraDi0   taste in   dress,   which  subject. 'A valet ' 'named Sugdeu  brought an action against R-. T. Wilson for ������1,000, which he said the banker promised him for endeavoring to  track the writer of the anonymous letters. Sugden was afterward, arrested for robbing Mr. Wilson. The afCair  was involved in much' mystery, which  has  never been entirely  cleared  up.  Cornelius Vanderbilt, tho elder,  slowly struggled back to life, but his  right side rbinainod partially paralyzed. He could never again take charge  of the numerous affairs which he had  formerly directed. His attitude/ toward his son remained unchanged, and  ho did not meet the latter until more  than two years    after his marriage.  It was announced -| that Alfred  Gwynne Vanderbilt, the second surviving son, would be the prin-ipal heir  to the fortune. An entertainment waB  given in Newport last summer to celebrate his coming of age, and, although  the disinherited brother was in the  same little town, he was not even asked. This year young Alfred started  on a luxuriouss voyage around , the  world, and was h-nored as the prospective head of the house.  A baby was born to Mr. and Mrs.  Cornelius Vanderbilt, Jr., nearly two  years ago, but, although they .named  him Cornelius in honor of his grandfather, that did not soften the latter's  heart. During the past-year, however, a partial reconcllaticn was effected. Father and son met in Newport  and New York, and were on kindly  terms once more, but the father would  not admit of the slightest reconciliation with his daughter-in-law. ft is  understood that tho son will receive a  handsome fortune under his father's  will, but he will still be regarded as  having been doposed from the leadership of the family.  About a year ago the elder Crone-  lius Vanderbilt was attacked by a second stroke of apoplexy.^ Although it  was very slight, it was a warning that  the end was likely to come at any  moment from this disease. It came at  last so suddenly that a doctor could  not reach the house before tho patient  died.  Young      Cornelius  -Vanderbilt   had  He. is of South"   been' yatching   at Newport the day bo-  tio is or oouin- . for(j  Mg father diedj ^ as soon   as he  heard tho newss ha Hastened to tho  great house on Fifth] avenue, which  he had not entered since his marriage, and helped to comfort his mother. Thus death threw its mystery  over the final act of the' drama.  HOW TEE RACES COMPARE  THE   BLACK "AND WHITE   POPULA-  ��������� TION IN AFRICA.  Sucb arer tho elements of this  of real life, which has been played before the people of Now York.     Its personages occupy the   most   conspicuous  place  in  the  life  of  the great  melro-  CYANIDE'S   DEADLY   ATTRACTION.  I'iiour Wlio Hnnillc I In- Drue I>rnwii Almost  Irresistibly to SwhIIiim  ti.  "Just  now we  are  engaged in    the  making  of tons  of cyanide    of potas-  a   firm of  ind  of  all  was always of exquisite neatness.     So-  ciety   loved her  for  her  cheerful and  unrestrained ways.     She was the life  of the gayest set in the "400."  Some years ago her engagement was ! sium,������ says a member    oC  polis.     Its scenes are laid in the most   reported to the Hon., Cecil Raring, the- ���������  ���������   , ���������,   ,.- .       .  .  ���������vt       -cr    i ii.        ,  ,, . i manuiacturinir  cliemists,  splendid  houses of the  country.      All   New York representative ofl the great.     . ,,. .    ,   .    ,.     -  the great millionaire families    of New  f"fish j>������  .^P* ������������"; but    th^    ���������a , V,mSOa% "?' l? my' ?'     ' 'S '^  ,r    , , ,. broken off, it is said, because Mr. Wtl-! dangerous, because of a singular-qual-  York  are more or  less    directly con-  saa eould not meet the financial views ' ity iL possesses.   Il  is in    appearance  of the finance. ��������� I ,.        -      .    ,, ,     ,       ,.  The first public indication the Van-   so v<ir>' attractive to those who handle  derbilts gave of their  disapproval    of . it that ihey are often seized   with   an  their son's attentions to Miss Wilson   almost overwhelming desire  to eat it.  was at the Patriarchs' Ball, in Febru-, To one man it probably suggests sugar,  ary, 1836, when they failed to recognize   ., .     . ,      , ��������� ,     .  the Wilsons.     In August, of the same !lf he have a fondness    for   saccharine  , , , ,.-������������- year Mrs. Ogden Goelet, and her sister; substances, and. to another snow new-  human heart capable of emotion. Many   kraoe W(jat ^ Eurone_ and young Van- ly fallen; but to both if is so alluring,  lovers      have proclaimed    what    they   d6rbilt accompanied them.     That seal-  UaL    th        .may0nly    overcome    the  would do for love, but young Vandor-t cd his fate.     His father sent a friend,  bilt  actually  forfeited     the    principal I Worthington Whiiehouse, to Paris   to  urge htm to return, but in vain. When  the'youth did return ha was engaged.  The  engagement was  announced  on  June  10, and  the wedding    fixed   for  June 18. Vanderbilt partisans remark  cerned in it, and the British aristocracy is not without personal interest  in it.  The hero of it, without question, is  Cornelius Van.lei bill, Jr. His attitudo  is ono that appeals    deeply    to   every  share in his father's untold millions in  order to marrj the woman ho loved.  He said:  "Father, I am going to marry this  girl, and the fact that I shall lose  S 100,000,000, or all the money in the  world for that matter, will not make  the   slightest difference to me."  High finance plays a part only secondary to love in this' drama.    In or-  ���������may  only    overcome  temptation, to put it  in their mouths  by great force of will power.   ,"'  "The very men who make it and 'who  are most familiar withl its deadly1 properties are pursued   by an   unreasoh-  vour their prey before he could be  rescued. Cornelius Vanderbilt urged  his objections to his son's..._.choice  more stron'ously than ever,"'fmtT with-'  out avail. The father then told the  son that he would- cut him off from  all share in his fortune and would no  der to keep a great fortune like that of   ionger recognize him if he persisted in  the Vanderbilts together it is necessary  that tho bulk of the property should  be under the control of one or at  most two men.  When William II. Vanderbilt died,  in 183G, he lett ������10,0U0,i-00 apiece to each  of his eight children, and the residue  to the two oldest sons, Cornelius and  William K. They received in all about  ?GO,000,C0U apiece, Cornelius was already the richer, for he had inherited  his determination. These, threats had  absolutely no effect on the young  man, who said that no love that was  worthy of the name could be affeot-  ed by the loss of money or material  things., So deeply' did the father feel  on this matter that, although he  shrank from publicity, he gave out this  statement to tho newspapers:   ,  "The  engagement of C.  Vanderbilt,  Jr., is against his father's express wish  65,000,000 from his grandfather, the old j a'nd without his consent."  Commodore. All  society  took  sides  on  the ques-  It was upon Hie late Cornelius Van-. tion. The Vanderbilts were many and  derbilt that the task of managing tho ! powerful, but on the Wilson side there  whole vast family fortune fell. He dis- ! vvcre tho Astors and the Goelets.  charged it with a devotion to duty and I Just before the day,first fixed for  a conscientiousness, which have never . (.he wedding the prospective bride-  been surpassed, and which undoubted  ly hastened his death.     By his conscr-  ed that the Wilsons were going to de- able  desire to  eat  the poison, and as  long as they remain in its vicinity this  extraordinary^ craving endures. They  know that to give way Tto thai craving  means death almost 'instant and horrible, and as a consequence are usually able to resist the strange temptation, but during the last! ten. years wo  have been engaged in the manufacture  of the drug four of our most intelligent and steady, workmen have committed suicide in this way." ,  "Ever feel like eating-it. yourself?"  ho was asked.  "Yes," the '-manufacturer replied:  "Many times when in contact with the  cyanide fumes, and have' had to leave  work precipitately in consequence. So  well is this curious! fact known in all  works where cyanide of potassium, is  made.there are always^ two men at  work together, and a jar of ammonia  Vnst I'roponilri-.-incc ������1* .Viittvcs In. Even  (lie SoiMUcrn Colonics ��������� \o BiihrcI'  S'r..iu . liic Transvnat .Vntivm ��������� Titr  Swazlcs Wnnl (o l>c, <'ou ��������� rolled by I be  Ki-Ulnh.  Voriy curious misconceptions a,ro  prevalent as to tho relative proportions of the black and, whitoi population of Africa, south and central. It  is, of icourpe, not possible to give with  any. accuracy, the numbers of natives  in those portions of tho center  of the vinst continent which have not  come under British control, either direct or indirect. These provinces remain practically in the stale in which  Livingstone and othen explorers found  them.  In South Afrjcit, however, and in  wha|b is known as British Central Africa, figures are obtainable which are  approximately roliable, thou'gh it must  always be boirho in mind that the  white population of a comparatively!  young and more or less unsettled continent is necessarily unstable, and inclined to shift frbrn ono center to ain-  other. ,    ,   ���������  In oveiiy case throughout South Africa the black population outnumbers  tho white t.o a greater or lesser extent;  in some instances the disproportion is  stupendous, as in Natal, Rhodesia, and  British Central Africa.1  The center of interost in the present juncture is naturally the Transvaal, where there are 850,000 natives  and 250,000 whites. The natives are  mostly corTfinod to the northern portions of the republic, the ZoutjKt,ns-  bei-g, Spelonken and Letaba districts,  and here,they live and thrive in their  thousands. The Witwatersrand mine  labor is largely supplied from these  districts, and the Transvaal government has its native commissioners  scattered throughout the country.  There is not very- much chance of  any serious danger to the Transvaal  from   the  natives   within' its borders.  SMALL SPORADIC UPRISINGS  might take place among the late Ma-  gato's men, and the tribea under M'pe-  fu'; but feenerally speaking, tho Transvaal natives are too downtrodden, bullied and cowed to offer armed inter-  feiflnce.  On the other htwnd, the Swazies con-  dependence.   They  are  loyal   to  England.  By a curious concatenation of events,  which is not1 wi,thouit its, beaming upon  the manner in which the Boers treat  natives, according to their immemorial! custom, the Orange Free State presents the nearest approach to equality, between the two races. Here there  are 200,000 natives and 80,000 white, or  a,bout two and a half to ono. There  is a lesson in this which may bear  evil fruit ,in the. near fu( ure.  The total white population of tho  whole of South Africa is approximately 820,000,- of which 432,000 may bo  elapsed as Dutch and 388,000 as English, in Bytnpalhy, at any rale, if not  by birth.  o   ���������*���������   KIMBERLEY'S VAST RICHES.  T!ic    i:iioi-moiis    Value   of   (lie   Ill.ininnil  .Mines In Soulh���������irrlen.  Kirnberlev is' tlie diamond region of  the world fa;- .surpassing tho mines  of Brazil in richness. It is not a city  in the modern use of the word'. It is  a; great camp in which men's passions  rise and fall as the treasures of (ho  earth are uncovered or not found. The  camp is ia wha.1 i8 called the Vaal  Basin, the wash .ground of the river  which divides the Trajusvaal from the  Orange Free Stale. The first diamond  discoveries there were made about  1870, but it was ten years later when  Englishmen and otherp realized that  the spot was the most valuable of its  kind in  the world.  By 1881 the mines which ha,d been  opened had yielded gems to the value  of $20,000,000. By 1887 seven tons of  diamonds had .been taken out valued  at 6250,000,000. This record placed the  Brazil diamond mines in tho shade and  made Kimberloy world-wide in its  fame. The Cecil Rhodes syndicate,  known as the De Boeris, came into control of all the mines after much negotiation. This syndicate is capitalized  for ������75,000,000 and pays intorest at the  rate of 5 1-2 per cent, per annum and -  an annual- dividend of 20 per cent.  Since Cecil Rhodes came into control  of the.mines they have given out 2,-  500,000 karats of diamonds. To get at  these it has been necessary to wash  2,700,000 loads of tho blue earth in  which  they  are found.  In the working of these diamond  mines there are employed about 1,-  500 white men and 0,000 natives. Tho  greater proportion of these men are  em'ployed in the De Boejs and Kim-  berley mines '  TH'E  TWO BIGGEST  HOLES  which greedy man  has ever du'g into  tho earth.   Tho f)a Beers mine has an  j-i   , ��������� i���������.,������������������,������������������v, .,=   a,rea at the surface of thirteen acres  stitutea^rrousmenace, inasmuch as, and       de ^ ^^  they   bitterly   resented     the   handing - ^ workcd from flhafla sunk som& dis.  of   their   country  to  Boer.auth  tance from, the original holes and pene-  onties   and have ovet and over ag������n -  gleaned for direct British control.  Lhe drivings ^it depths varying from  Swa,z.es are an _ offshoot of the.Zulusi , ^ w im ^ xh* blM ea.rlh7 whan  race.- y: extraiCtedi   ;8    carried   in  small   iron  trucks to the levels.   Upon those lev-  und   a valiant  fighting  they ���������  attack  the   Boers   or  coine   over   the I  Trtinsvaal. border it  will be a serious j e]fl the bl(w h .fl worked until the  and not easily quelled affair. | g  within  ^  extraoted.  The  pro-  In the Capo Colony there are 1,600.-  cfcag  rf  extr^cUnj?   takes   from   three  to six'months.'The stones found. va,r(y  in'size from a pin bead- to the] largieat  vutive but wise measures tho fortune  increased steadily until at his death  his own share was estimated at from  ?125,OO0,000 to ������200,000,01)0.  In accordance with tho family policy,  Mr. Vanderbilt! had to select a   son of  ! groom was laid up "with  an attack of i which is the antidote to the poison, is  [acute    inflammatory   rheumatism and | kept at hand.  could not be married. His father I "Potassium is'one of the most, inter-  hoped that tho delay would give him esting substances known to chemical  another opportunity to influence his ' workers. The metal .itself is scarcely  son's mind. When tho boy was nearly 'j used at all in the arts, but its many  well his father returned from ��������� New-1 anils are of .immense practical value  port one day and saw his son. whot had \ being used largely in the production of  his own who should inherit tho bulk of   just come in from a drive. Tho father  gunpowder, fertilizers, medicines    and  his fortune and look after tho interests  of  the others.     Mr.  Vanderbilt  married Miss Alice Gwynne, of Cincinnati,  and they had six children���������William H.  Cornelius, Gertrude,   Alfred,   Gwynne,  Gladys  and Reginald. '1 he oldest,  Wm.  H., was at first regarded as the prin-i  cipal  heir, but he  died  while still an'  undergraduate at Yale.  , .Upon  Cornelius, Jr.,  then    devolved  the great prospective responsibility. Ho  was educated with endless  c'are.an I the  fact that he would have control of one  of the greatest fortunes  in  the world  was    constantly impressed    upon him.  His father looked with satisfaction on  his progress, for, while the young man  was nor brilliant he showed steadiness  and strength of    character. What; appeared particularly promising was his  love for mechanics, which he has never  lost.      He has  been   through  a    complete  apprenticeship in  the  yards    of  the New York Central Railroad, and is  to-day   capable of  fitting  a    complete  locomotive together.     This inclination  to  mechanics gave  an  assurance   that  he  would take a personal  interest in  the affairs of the great railroad he' was  to direct.  Physically, young Cornelius Vander-  remarked  that he was looking well.    I dyeing compounds. Cyanide is, a   com-  "Yes," said the son,  "I am    fecljng  pound of cyanogen    with!   a   "metallic  well enough to be married."  That began an angry discussion,  which only ended,in a , reiteration of  the son's determination to marry Miss  Wilson, and of the father' s determination to disinherit him.  Immediately after the interview the  father was attacked by a stroke of  apoplexy, which almost killed him at  the time, and which eventually led to  his death. , The emotionstof this painful meeting undoubtedly���������! brought on  the attack.  On August 3, 1890, whilo tho elder  Vanderbilt was still lying at death's  door, the! momentous ; wedding  took place. It was celebrated in the  Wilson house. No. 511 . Fifth avenue.  Not one of the Vanderbilt family ox-i  cept the bridegroom, nor any of their  relatives or near friends, were present.  After a brief honeymoon at Saratoga  the newly-wedded pair.went for a very  extended trip to Europo. It was while  they were still away that society began  to |be excited by the hews that scurrilous reports had been put in circulation concerning Mrs. Cornelius Van-|  derbilt, Jr.     The   Wilsons  received    a  igent. Cyanogen is a colorless, poisonous liquefiable gas which has the  odor of almonds and burns with a purple flume. Cyanide of potassium is  made by burning potassium,, an alkali  000 natives Und 400,000 white: Between  these two,   it   mulst    be  remembered,  there a,re several of thousands of OUa-   oy6r tottnd^2g x_2 k,vat8.   This larg-  lays and  "C_ape!^oys,"-_. the. latter^ of - ^ stt>ne whert ,cu.t-   weighed .228  lr2   ,  karats.   It  is  one  of  th������ experiences  of     the  mine pwneris  tha^t  they  lose ,  whoin are practically half-castes, and  the former to a.ll intents and) purposes  whitest' The Malays form an integral;  reliablei and considerable portion of  the ix>pula;tion of Capo Town, and its  suburbs. They are all Mahometans,  and have .their own mosques and had-  jies or priests.\Most law abiding, thrifty and honest, they make uexcellent  and desirable citizens. They are,  moreover, among the most loyal of her  majesty's  subjects. . ..,"  In Basutoland; which.lies on the borders? of the'Orange Free State, there  are 250,000 natives and' barely 600  whites: The natives'are excellent agriculturists, and, next to the Zulus  perhaps the best specimens of any  of the black races of the' sub-continent.   ������������������     -    -  -   :-. |-   '-  The -most rt-cent portion of,South  Africa, to come,under the British sway  is Rhodesia, which embraces the com-  from 10 to 15 per cent? of their product  each year throu|gh: the thefts of; em-,  ployes, who, allhoulgh closely watched,  'still manage to get away with .their  loot. The pu'nishment; for steoiiling a  diamond is fifteen -years;, imprisonment. All diamonds except those  which pass throuigh illicit channels,  are sent to,England. the weekly1 f>hip>-  ments averaging from. 40,000 to'50,000  karats. The greatest outlet for stolen diamonds is, thrOuigh the Transvaal  to Na(tal, where they are shipped by  respecta,ble merchants..  It is said of tho Rhodes interests  in the mines tha,t'theyi take good care  of their workmen. TheJy have built a  model village called Kenilworth, within the precincts^ of the mines. In this  village are cottages for the white  workmen.    A clubhouse hab been built  bined provinces of Matabeland; -Mash- | ������orltheir use iihd there is a public lib-  onaland, Manicaland and a portion of | r ;. Tbe equipments of the mines is'  what was formerly Linch-Wes c������������n-|aometbing remarkable. ' Each mine, ha������  try. Naturally, being as yet, barely . ton cLrcu.Lts, of elecrtic .lamps. Thej?  colonized, tho ^disproportion of ra.ces = conaist ot fiftv-^o arc lamps of 1,000  is enormous. In Rhodesia^ there are I candle po,vor cach and m gIow i.lmlV..  over a million natives, and lessi than , nt 1(J and (M-Candie poWer each, or ������  5,000 whites- At Ihosajnetime itmay|t()l;ll illuminating power of about 04,-  sately be taken for granted that it is , (X)f) (;fm,|las. 'j'huity telephones aro lo-  to this .portion.of. the continent that i cated in c,lch mine and over 100 elec-  the tide ot emigration w.ll set during , t|.ic |iclls..l(> wlch f(,r signalling. The  (he next few yearn. I lives of the workmen are insured and  IN". BRITISH'CENTRAL AFRICA j.overly precaution- is- taken to make  there aro 850,000 natives and 500 whites.; their condition lolornhlc. The rate of  This huge  tract of country, although ; wage-s ru'ius from ������2:to $8. per day, un  . t-������...,.*   i.     ;_ri ...:.. ...til       *..!-.. i ..i_:i)...i   l���������i .������..:..:..~   jl.������   l,..*...*..  r*..:/������n  British   influence,    will     take  years     to    colonize,    and     is  under  many  bound  tu  remain  for a long while  black  man's   country."  Beclmanaland,  which Ms   now  formally annexed  to Cape Colony, and in-  bilt is Tij.ightly  above, medium   height! number of anonymous letters on    the  metal, in cyanogen gas, and is really, a   clu(ies  the  yn'pt  tract of land  at  one  time known as Khaina's country, miui-  liei-K 250,000 natives, and 2,000 whites.  The lajtter are mainly farmers, transport riders, storekeepers, and that, section of the police formerly called the  B.B.P.. or. Bechuanaland Border Police,  ai very fine body of men. to all intents  and purposes a semi-military corps of  mounted  infantry.  Natal contains ,within its borders no  fewer than 530,000 natives, almost all  Zulus. Natal is reckoned as including  Ziiiluland proper, and 50,001) white folk.  There are. thus twelve .natives' to every  white inhabitant. The Zulus are a fine  healthy upstanding race, and when not  contaminated by Eui-oj"ean influence,  customs and vices, for the Zulu, is very  imitative, lh<\v are reliable, trustwor-  honorable, and,   in short,  niri!"  prussiate of potash. It is produced  also in blast furnaces, in which ore is  smelted, with coke or coal, and"19 permanent when kept dry, but decomposes readily in moist air. It crystallizes in dry, octagonal blocks, and in  extremely soluble in water. It has the,  odor of prussic acid and kindred bitterness of taste.' Cyanide of potassium  is also used in electro-metallurgy and  photography to a'considerable extent,  It will remove metallic oxides, the  juices of fruits and indelible ink."  NO   ECONOMY.  It. will cost, you, ������l,said the jeweler,  inspecting the works' of' the timepiece  through his eyeglasses, to put this  watch   in   thorough   repair.  Hand; it back, haughtily replied the  youngiman on the, outside oft tlui counter. I can get a new one for 118  oents."        , . -'   .  thy,  'of nature's noblemen. Unfortunately,  Ihey oa������ily deterioraI.e. but wbe������ isolated in their own local ions, Uie.vke.ep  up all tlie traditions of a fearless in-  skilled !a;bor receiving the lower price.  What, effect the closing of the mines  liy w.i.r will have on the world at;  la.rfee it is hard 'to say. Diamonds  have already risen in price, but there  is a large stock on. hand in English  and Frfenoh hands. Of course- all labor hhB ceased at ICimbe.rley, and if  tlicBnerp geX into the mines they may  win   rich  prizes. ������������������ . ���������  ,   <  '.'��������� THE MARK OF- THE LYDY.-  . The house surgeon of a London hospital was .'attending' to the injuries of  a poor womk'ti whose arm had been  severely hi I ten. As ho was dre'ssiiid  the wound  he. said:  I cannot make  out what sort of a  creature  bit   you.   This  is    too small'  for  ii   horse^s  bite   and  too  large   for  11 dog's.  Ob, sir, replied lhe,patient, it wasn't,  n, iwiimal, it was another lydy.  ..SOT--!KTFllNC LACKING.  Shr���������Choi J.v . Ohatierl.oii is one ot  those'fellows who ile.vor stops'to think.  He���������Perhaps ho knows it would b.i  no  use   slopping.  It  m  m  * r  'M  m  m  'H A Double Disobediencfe  feeling for she changed the conversation by asking him to look where the  children wore, as they must soon  think of rlriving homo."  " I shall stroll round the garden,'  she said, " and you can come for mc  when they are  ready."  It was some time before Mr. War-  render could collect his young guests  and convince them that their mother really intended to return homo,  When at length they were gathered,  the younger ones remembered that  they had not seen Chris' own room,  and rushed off in a body to inspect  it, leaving .their host and Kilineny together.  " You have been talking. over Mr.  Daryl with mamma," the giri said  quickly, when they were alone. " I was  convinced that <hat was both her intention and yours when I saw you settle yourself down with her. What have  you been saying ?"  " It is better for your mother to  tell you."  " No���������I will hear you I If you have  advised mamma to put an end to the  thing, remember, that I will not submit to it. Mr. Daryl is quite an old  man, and if it gives him any pleasure  for me to visit him I intend to go. Of  course, if papa were at home and were  to forbid me, I should obey, or if mamma were to think things out for herself  I should not mind���������"  "What you object to is my interference  in  the   matter ?"  ' 'You are only eight years older than  I ami" cried Kilmeny with a laugh.  " Why should you be so immensely  wise? I, for one, am not going to  st and it!"  She stopped with her charming face  lifted to his and a little audacious  Bparkle  in  her   efyes.  " Are   you still   bent  on  thwarting!  me, Chris?" she asked, in a soft voice,  nnr'mP^'eiv   Going close .to him. *' After all. my ac-  not   meiety   ������������������ ���������.������, ...:IV. nr-   n-,-,,-1 Trims!  mutte  CHAPTER  II.���������Continued.  - " If you were only a spectator was  that my'fault?"  "Not at all. I always do you justice, don't 1 ? And you have never  yet slighted or forgotten an old  friend. I do not in the least mind  Mr. Dnryl's neglect of me. That ie  not wha,t I wished to epoak about "  " I don't want to be put on my  guard about anything 1" Kilmeny cried  petulantly. "Wo had a wonderful  and delightful timo, and I won't have  .the bloom taken off it 1 Such rooms  and such magnificence I It is like a  /airy tale."  " Don't  forget  the  ogre."  Kilmeny stopped abruptly and turned to her companion with 'a severe  lHok.'  " Say what -you have to say 1" ah������  commanded. " I don't go a step further until you have delivered yourself  of all tho horrid things you have in  your mind. If I decline to be put on  my guard, you will think it your duty  to unbosom yourself to mamma, and  I won't have hor disturbed."  " What did you imagine was Mr.  Daryl's motive in all that he said and  did to-day?"  " I did not search for his motive. I  do not care to discover it, if he had  one.."  " Such men do not act without one.  Ho intends to find out your tastes  and wishes." " '  * 'Oh, well, if that is all," cried the  girl, resuming her walk," he shall  .discover them without any trouble I Do  you know, Chris, I never told this to  any one before, but overy now and  then I have longed to be rich and have  just such  a house  as Mr.  Darly's.  ,1  nave  wished  that   I were  not  merely   -    ^ uh Mr   D      , must ^aae  weai-  _*,         ,    __  ., . , * _j ji.i ,.,;ii  a  doctor's  daughter,   but  some weal and tfaat wiU  thy man's only child, and tha. I could  be .fl weefca   ^   T   cannot aee  have servants and money ondpretly ibl   harm in it���������..  drosses    by    the   dozen,   and   nothing       * ^  but pleasure.   Of course   it  is  snocK-  ing to confess it, and   I am sure that  you are shocked."  ' I am  never shocked by anything  youT mother,  and she accompanies you on your visits, neither can I. Your mother is a  good deal older than you, Kilmeny." ,  Kilmeny   dropped   him   a little  curtesy.  I am going to see Mr. Daryl," she  that you may say."  " I wish  you  did not feel so aoout  me I" Kilmeny  cried,   and there    was  ^ -      - ,���������  genuine   trouble   in   her   voice.       -it -������ ���������  makes me realize that   lam ungrateful and stony and altogether mean to CHAPTER  III.  know that you-think of me that way,  and that 1 have no, feeling for you a My. Warrender and his companion  bit like it. Couldn't vou change, Chris ? j went back to the- drawing room ratk-  Couldn't you go back to what-you were er soberly after Kilmeny's declaration  once ?" ' ���������"ley expected to find Mrs. Richmond-  "When 1" the young man asked, ' awaiting them, but she wtus not here,  .and there was sadness in his smile. "I The girl looked round in surprise,  don't think there was ever a time ' Mrs. Richmond said that we should  "when I did not think of you'that way," find her in the garden," Christopher  as you call it. But if it troubles you observed. " This way, Kilmeny ; I can  for me to speak of it I promise you let you out without going round to  not  to   do  so  again.  So  youi  may   be   the door." .  easy as far as that assurance will make      He  opened   a   French   window,  and  you ,. . they passed  through  it. The summer  The girl turned away her head and dusK was falling, and the garden was  was. silent until thoy reached home, beginning to take on the solemn, ghpst-  and Christopher, after all, was not so ly look which twilight brings with it,  vei\yi sure 'that he had succeeded, in The colors of tho flowers had disap-  his intention. He called 'the nextev- peared, and they looked phantom-like  ening bringing a low carriage, and as Kilmeny and Christopher went  conveyed his guests to his house. along. The garden was large, and they  Mr. Warrender's house was not in walked to tho very end without per-  t'n the least like Mr. Daryl's. It was ceiving any trace of Mrs. Richmond. As  cheerful and modern, with.no gloom they stood looking back towards the  or suggestion of mystery about it,,The house, which seemed to be a long way  dinner was excellent, and the prefer- off, ^Kilmeny, broke the silence. ,  ences of each guest had been remem-| 'Where can mamma be?" she ask-  bered and provided for. Chris had no ed. " You are sure that she said the  .more  romance    about   him    than  his   garden?" ,/   ���������-.-.- , ���������_,      .  ' house   but  he  was  thoroughly kind-     '    Quito sure. . We must have missed  hearted   and wonderfully   thoughtful  her somehow. She will be looking for  for a man.   He spoke to Kilmeny ex-  us; we had better go back.v  actly as  if  nothing had  taken  place, |    They-quickened their pace and soon  but  there was  a shade of reserve  or, regained the house, but Mrs. Richmond  embarrassment in her manner. He de-' was not there. 'The rest of the party  termined  to dissipate   it  and  restore   had gathered in the hall, and declared  the  old  freedom.   He������������������' considered his   that their mother had not returned,  best plan would be to leave her free      "You can see about the carriage be-  to do as she pleased, and when she and ing brought round, Lancelot,"    Chris-  tho others .went to ask the housekeep- topher said. "Come,   Kilmeny ��������� you  er- to show  them 'all" over the  house  and 1, will have another search in the  after dinner  he remained behind with garden.     She must be somewhere."  Mrs   Richmond. ;    :    They went out again, Kilmeny slight-  " What did you think of Mr. Daryl?"  ly nervous in spite of herself.  the mother, asked anxiously when they      "Why,   do    you look ,  so    anxious?"  were alone.  "Kilmeny   did hot seem Christopher    said,      laughing.    "Your  inclined   to  talk,   and   I  fancied  that mother is not lost; she is only in> some  something odd had taken place,   I feel other part of the garden.-and we shall  so helpless without Doctor Richmond,  find her in a minute.,    Stay���������I   think  ' and I trust in you. How did things go I see her yonder." ���������  yesterday?"   -    '"'���������-.' It  did seem to  them,   as they  both  " Mr.  Daryl seemed   to be  greatly eagerly moved in the direction which  interested  in  Kilmeny.   He   took  im- he indicated, that there was some perr  mense pains to please her." son moving in a little   .shrubbery    at  " Surely you don't think that there  one side.     Christopher called out Mrs.  is anything in it? He must be sixty or  Richmond's name, and  there  came    a  seventy,   while  she   is    barely    twen- rustling    sound.       .The next  moment  Mrs.  Richmond    (came    hurriedly  out  aut  lis anytning or tnat Kina. maKe yum iu^u.������ne uuj. it.i>ir . tu .lu.������. ..a.icuutf'j  mind easy on that score. But it struck  shout.  me tha|t he had some object in view��������� "Mamma���������mammal" Kilmeny cried,  what it was I could not exactly make running to her. "Whore have you  ou(-i been? This is the second, time that wo  "I wish ho had never seen Kilmeny I have been out looking ifor you. and  I should bo so much happier if this Clare is crying, and I was beginning  acquaintance had never begun. People to fee^ frightened! Why don't you  tell such stories  about him, and  Kil-  speak?" - ... -.   ��������� > ,  meny's father is so far away I If any- "1. was hero in the garden," Mrs.  thing unpleasant were to happen, I Richmond answered. "Oh, Kilmeny,"  should never forgive myself. What she cried a moment after, "leu us get  ought   I to  do,  Chris?" home!  I . don't feel    well.   I    have    a  Kilmeny would not   thank, me for pain here" ��������� putting her hand to her  > advice which T should feel inclined heart���������"and  I want   to  write  to your  ty."  "No   no���������I don't  believe that there and    looked   towards    them    withou  anything of  that kind: Make your  making any reply to Mr. Warrender'  the advice  along. Mrs. Richmond's state was incomprehensible to, them. She had always enjoyed excellent health, and  they never remembered such' an occurrence as this. Their thoughts flew  to Doctor, Richmond, so far away, and  they heartily desired his speedy return.  There was no time for consultation  between them. Mrs. Richmond, finding  the carriage at the door, insisted on  getting into it at once, and entreated Mr. Warrender not to accompany  them. She seemed so bent on it that  he was reluctantly obliged to consent,  but declared his intention of riding  over early in the morning to inquire  aftor  her.  "You are sure that it would not be  better' for me to fetch/ a doctor at  once?" he asked.  "A doctor?" cried Mrs. Richmond,  and her voice had'aniodd, almost hysterical ring in it. "What could a doctor do for me? I am, not ill at all���������I  merely got a chill in tho, garden.  Please do not let us delay."  lie stood baok to allow the carriage  to start, when she again leaned out. .  "Good-bye, Christopher!" she said. "I  have not thanked you for your kindness, but 1 do not' forgeti it. Good-by  ���������good-,by!"  Her words seemed to him in some  curious way to be a sort of farewell  for more than that day, and made him  feel as if the old life which stretched  behind him into such infinite distance,  with its cheerfulness and happy homeliness, were suddenly and .unaccountably over.  The next day Mr. Warrender rode  over eariy to the cottage. He reflected that on<.< good thing which- would  arise out of Mrs. Richmond's illness  was that Kilmeny would be obliged to  remain with her mother, and that no  visits to Mr.. 'Daryl would be possible  for the present. Ha was-struck with  astonishment therefore at the new developments which awaited him. Mrs.  Richmond was sitting in the little arbor on thei grass plot at the side (of  the house, and; except that she was  pale, ho could, not at a distance discern any difference in her appearance.  She was sewing, and he dismounted  and tied up his hirse in order to speak  to her.     lie could not see Kilmeny .  "You are better ?" he said, in a relieved  tone,  approaching  her.  "Yes, yes���������1 am quite well," she answered. 'Her voice sounded nervous,  and she hurriedi on as if ;to avoid any  closer ^questioning. "It is such a  lovely day that I thought 1 would sit  out of doors. The children have gone  off on a picnic, and do not expect <o  bo back until- the evening. I have a  good deal of; sewing to do, and shall  not have time   to nifss them."  "Have you written- to Doctor Richmond ?"  "I wrote this morning."  Mr. Warrender sat pondering. It  was plain, from Mrs. Ruchmond's writing to her husband, that there was  more amiss than she wished him to  know, but he felt debarred from further inquiry. Her manner had totally changed. It was, nervous and constrained, and for the first timo jn his  life he felt as if she wished him away.  Her mysterious illness in the garden,  which he had; expected to have completely explained during-his morning's  visit, was only rendered still more  mysterious. -  "I wonder that Kilmeny left you,"  he said abruptly. "Did she go with  the others ?"  "Kilmeny and all left me," she said,  trying to laugh. .: "There was absolutely no reason for their staying. I  atm quite well."  "I am glad you think' that you are  better," he said. "There is no use in  my staying any longer."   :  She did not try to detain him, and  he rode slowly, away. He was determined, to.see Kilmeny and to warn her  ���������that her mother's illness had not passed- away so wholly as Mrs. Richmond  seeaned anxious to. have them believe.  An hour's searching brought him to  the children, seated1 under the shade  of a tree by a little lake. They jumped up and. hailed his appearance with  delight.        .. ������ .;  "Where is Kilmeny?'' he asked, gazing around.  "Oh, she is not here !" answered Jessica, a pretty, girl of sixteen. "She  went off ta see old Mr. -Daryl as soon  as breakfast.was over. I am sure I  wish that she nad never, heard of hint!  She used to come everywhere with us,  a.nd now. this-is the second/"or third  time that she has gone to see him and  left us by ourselves."  "Gone to see Mr. Daryl 1" Chris re-,  peated in blank'- amazement, "Are you  sure?      How. do you know ?''  "I know quite well. A note came  from him to mamma, and she sent for  Kilmeny to her. own room. After- a  while Kilmeny came, out and said that  she was going to see him, and set off  i������ a grea.i(_hurry. She was laughing,  and seemed pleased. Wo wanted her  to wait for. the picnic, but she would  not."   And   the mater   told you    to  hold  your tongue about it. Miss Jessica,"  interposed Lancelot, "but girls never  can be quiet about anything,"  "She did not mean us not to talk  to Chris," his sister answered. "Wo  tell him everything. Do stay with us,  Chris, instead of Kilmeny, We are  all longing ta go out in tho boat, ibut  mnmma made us promise not to do so  even .under Launce's experienced  guidance."  Christopher good-naturedly consent-  t j ed, seeing their eagerness for his pres  racked his brains for a solution of the  puzzle. ��������� '  Altogether, Mr. Christopher War-  render's reflections were anything but  pleasing as he left the young Rich-  monds behind andj made his way towards evening in the direction of his  own home. He was too proud to fry  to find out any more about Mrs. Richmond's affairs after her very decided  action, but he suddenly felt very lonely as he entered the. house.  To Be Continued. i     ���������  MOTHER OF TWENTY-FIVE.  JIr-8.    Siii:irtiroo<l   Murrlcil   Twenty-Seven  Year-. Hits Twenty Living Children.  Mrs. Samuel Swartwood of Wilkes-  barre, Pa., ia the mother of the largest family in; the United States. Although a comparatively young woman  being only 41 years old, she is the  mother of twe.nty-five children, twenty of whom) are living. The youngest  is oinly a few days old, and gives promise of being, like his brothers and sisters, hale nndt heurty.  To be the mother of twenty-five children is no mean achievement, and  Mrs. Swartwood is^ proud of il. Her  children are her greatest blessing,  and, singularly enough, they are all  good, obedient children, without the  proverbial black sheep among them.  Mrs.  Swnttwood said:  "My children are my joy. Though  I have always.had a baby,"���������she laughed modestly���������"a'nd sometimes two to  look after, they never seemed to be  the trouble and worry some babies are.  My lust little one seems mpxi* cute  and sweet than any of the others, but  I suppose all babies seem interesting  when they are just born."  Mrs. Swa-ftwood is a remarkably  well-preserved woman. She was married when very young, and her first  baby was born fourteen months after  her marriage. There have been but  five years since, during which the  household has failed to be blessed with  a baby. These years were 1874, 1883,  1887, 1888 and 1896. But two of. them  were in succession, and in the succeeding years  twins were born.  Of the entire, twenty-five children,  there were but' the  , TWO SETS    OF   TWINS,  which were born in 1889, and 1893. One  of each    sell' of twins is dead.   . Mrs.  Swartwood can recite the hour and  day each  child was horn.  "Walter was our first child," she  said. "He was married, a little over a  year  ago.   He was  born  on June  25,  1872. Louis    caone   next   on  Sept. 9,  1873. Then came Thaddeus, -Jan. 6,  1875; Maude, who is married to Charles Heslog: aind/ has one child, Jan. 12,  187G ; Cora, Marohv 15, 1877; Blanche,  May 19, 1878; May, who is dead, on  May 20, 1879; Herbert, Aug, 21, 1880;  Warren, March 14, 1881; Elsie, April  27, 1882; Samuel, March 11, 1884; Daniel, Sept. 3r 1885; Ruth, Sept. 23, 1886;  Alonzo and. Gertrude, the first twins,  Jan, 20, 1889; Gertrude is dead; Elmer,  June 21, 1890; Calvin, July 31, 3891;  Florence, Nov. 19, 1892; Esther -.and  Benjamin, the second twins, on Dec.  31, 1893; Earl, March 29, 1895; Jesse,  May 3, 1896; Edith, June 8, 1897; Lottie, Septi 5|,. 1898 and our baby, which  was boruf on. Sept. 17 of this year."  Regarding her married |]ife,Mrs.  Swartwood said: "Iwas married  iwlhieln I--was fourteen years old. I loved Will wheinl cvvasa girl and f. wanted to be married. Ever since, :we  have been very happy, and I would  not change places .with .any rich  lady;.- .'.       ���������������������������-������������������������������������  "Look at.these children. Ain't they  riches enough, and every one living at  home except the two girls that got  married.-2 It's nice for father and me  to have them all here, although it does  crowd us up. a bit. We haven't got a  big house, as- you can see, and every  bi t of the space is used. Walk into  the dining room there and look at the  table.":'-., '  It was a table to look at, of generous  width, and very long. It bore plates  and knives and forks for  '     TWENTY-TWO PEOPLE.   '  the  right  thing.   How  does it strike is anybody to him in comparison with   ence, and did  bis best to  supply Kil-  you   Mrs.  Richmond?"      .you?     You must have got cold out in  " Exactly as it does you. I have felt, the garden, staying so long! Chris,  uneasy since he sent for her in that;take her other arm, and we shall soon  abrupt unceremonious way. I should have herjn the. house."  not have consented at all to her going.1 "No, no���������I will lean on you!" cried  only she was so headstrong about it i Mrs. Richmond, shrinking away from  Bind you were with her. But I shallfthe young man. "It was only a pass-  tell heri if any more invitations come ing weakness and I am much better  that she must not accept them until  Mr. Daryl gives me an opportunity of  becoming acquainted with him myself."       ,  ��������� Mr. Warrender made no reply. He  knew thajt the blame would fall on  him, and he had no wish to injure  h:niself too deeply  in Kilmeny's eyes.  now.- Let us go home, Kilmeny; I will  not delay for anythingl"  "You must come in: until you are  better," Chris said anxiously; but Mrs.  Richmond positively and almost  vehemently . .declined, and Kilmeny  made him a sign not to press her.  The faces of both' the young people  Mrs. >  chmond seemed  to divine 'his!looked pale and anxious as they went  meiny's place, but his mind was painfully exercised during the whole time.  Even when he was fishing up- water-  lilies for little 5-year-old Clare, and  allowing Lancelot to row with him, to  the far end of the lake, and setting out  tho eataibles for- Jessica, his thoughts  were on far different things. That  something had ocourred to turn Mrs.  Richmond against him, and'decide her  to reject hisi advice a>ntl'shut 'him- out.  of her confidence, was beyond a doubt.  What that could be remained a mystery. There was nothing; in his very  uneventful and simple life which it  would give him the slightest concern  for the whole, world to know, and he  At intervals were great piles of bread.  "It keeps me a'nd the girls pretty  busy looking after the eating and  washiug for our big family," resumed Mrs. Smartwood/ when I came out  of iho dining room. " Father makes  about ������70 a month, and the boys bring  in abouT' ������90 a, month, and while wo  get along nicely; we have nothing to  spare. We've givan all the children  its good schooling as they . can get  around here."  "What do you think of married life?"  I ventured to ask.  "Well, I ought to know, I guess.  Every wotuau should get married, I  think. I don't know much about the  new woman, hut if she don't believe in  married life, 1 doin't want ��������� to know"  anything about her. What's as happy  as having childrein to love you and you  loving them ?"  "None of my children has been a  source of grief,, trouble or anxiety to  me, and I l.hink God has been especially kind to give me so many. Yes, sir,  you can' p-uti me down as believing in  the married woman who believes in  having children."  Mr. Smnrtwood, who is an engineer  oar. the Jersey, Central Railroad, has  been receiving the congratulations of  his fellow workmeai for several days  upon his wife giving birth to the twenty-fifth child.  OUTCLASSED.  jNextdoor���������I haven't heard your dog  barking  at night   for  some time.  Homer���������No. Guess the. poor fellow  got discouraged. We have twins at  our house now, you know.  MISERABLE WOMEN  HOW   WOMEN   LOSE   INTEREST   IN  THEIR HOUSEHOLDS.,  The III* to Which Women Are Heir t'nnHe  Muck Suir������rlnjf���������The Experience ol a  iJidy Who Hun Found a Mpeedy Cor*.  Mi's. Isaie T. Comeau, who resides  at 83 1-2 Arago street, St- Rocb, Quebec, is a teacher of French, English,  and music. For many years Mrs.  Comeau' has Buffered greatly from internal troubles, peculiar to her sex,  and also from continuous weakness  the result of headaches, neuralgia and  nervous prostration. Her trouble became so bad that she was forced to  give up teaching, and go to an hospital, but the treatment there did not  materially benefit her- una ultimately  she loft the hospital still a great sufferer. Meantime her husband having  heard of the great value of Dr. Williams' Pink- lJills for Pale people  purchased a few boxes and prevailed  upon his wife to try thern: When interviewed as to the merits ot the  pills Mrs. Comeau gave ber story to ���������  the reporter about  aa follows:���������  " My   trouble    came    on   after   the.  birth' of mv child, and up to the time ���������  I began  to use Drt" Williams'    Pink  Pills 1 could -find nothing to cure me.  I,.suffered   much    ojgony,   Was    very  weak, had frequent severe headaches,  and littlo or no appetite. It was not  long after I began the use of the pills  tfhat I  found; they   we're  helping   me  very much and/ after taking them for  a couple of morithfl I was  as well tts  ever 1 hafcli been.     My   appetite    improved,    the   pains   left   me     and   I  gained   considerably in fl*ah and am,  again able   to   nttend to   the; lessons   /  of   my   pupils, aud    superintend   ray  'housenold work.   Since using the pilla  myself I have' recommended them  to  others   and have   beard  nothing  but  praise in their favor wherever used."  No discovery of  modern  times has  proved  such' a, boon to women- as Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People.  Acting direcily on the blood and nerves,   invigorating   the   body,  regulating the functions, they restore health  and   strength   to exhausted   women,  and make them feel that life is again  worth living-  Sold  by   ah  dealers  in  medicine-  or  sent   post paid,   at 50c   a   box or   six  boxes    for  ������2.50,    by   addressing   the  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., BrockviHe,  Ont.   Refuse ail eub&titutes.  FINE PRIVATE ZOO.  Au F.unllhli ficuilcuiiiii Is the Owner and  lie Has Some Bfll-e ISIrd-, mid AntniulK-  The  distinction  of having  probably  the most comprehensive zoo in England belongs to Mr. O. J. Deyland, of  Haggerstoa  Castie, Beal.   Among th*  birds are the rhoa,    South   American^  ostrich,   doiniseUe,   Numidian,   crane,  Liberian crane, Zambesi goose, Australian black swan, eawi, and waten fowl  from   all   parts of   the   globe.      Fina.  however,  as the bird side of the collection is, that of the animials is more  interesting.     It   includes   many kangaroos,  of    which Mr.    Leyland    h&s  bred  and  reared numhers.    Considering the bleakness of the Northumberland coast,    this    cirou-mstance proves  that    the marsupials are more  hardy  than one would think.;    In   the park  there is also a herd of Canadian deer,  froni one of    v/hich Mr. Leyland has  had a pair of cast horns weighing 22  pounds.     Here,   too, ima.y    be seen a  magnificent  herd of North  American  bison; indeed,   it    is considered to be  the  finest and  largest  in  the  world,  for the animals are now practically extinct  in their own  country.   Another  herd    is    worth    mentioning���������one    of  white-taJLled   gnus.   The  ruler of  this  community   is a most ferocious animal,  a bull that has killed two of his species,  one of   theim older and bigger    than  himself.     In coDsequenoe of this   performance he was docked of bis horns;  but evenno'w he defies any body or anything that comes near him, glories in  a fight, and would give a good account  of himself Ln a mortal combat.  There,is uq doubt that the authorities are at their wits''ends how to find  officers for the cavalry, says the Broad  Arrow. Sixty vacancies actually exist  and very shortly there will be twenty  more. To meet this pressing demand  only twenty cadets will be available  for commissions from Sandhurst, and  about half that number are, we understand, coming from, the militia. The  cause of the present difficulty in obtaining officers has been erroneously  put down as solely due to the increasing expenses.of. cavalry service.. In a  measure this is partly the case. Formerly a young officer could get along  on an allowance of ������200 or ������300 a  year besides his pay; but the lowest  limit of a cavalry subaltern's private  income to-day,may oe safely set down  at ������500 or ������600. This fact undoubtedly keeps oat tlie man of moderate  means. ��������� ,  A DANCING  PROCESSION.      ;:  A peculiar, but famous, dancing procession annually takes place at Ech-  ternach. In Belgiuan, France and Gerr  many excursions are. organized to the  little Luxemburg towin, whose church  contains the [remains of St. Willibrord.  The pilgrims to Echternach execute in  a certain rhythml what is called' the  dance of the "leaping saints," It  takes the form of advancing three  stops, making a step backward, advancing three more, arid so on. It is  in this quaint way that the procession  in which ten thousand.persons take  part each year, starts from the bridge  on the Lure, the place of assembly, to  the church.  % ���������' '        ' ,-,'.-' ,,,'-���������-' ' ^:lll  . i*..*l^' *������������������ * 1 "l������ "    ���������>'      '       "> ��������� -T     - .������   J       ���������      ���������������-,(   *      |   > r t.     i    I . u    ������      W     i. . a ������ I I    ��������� "      ��������� ������-������ ������.���������..��������������� .1  1.1 THE MINING RE VIE VV^^
V'-'U
MOUNTAIN" ECHOES;
[..:���' Sandon is going to  witness a , Coon
. presentation one of these days.
, Mr. Gill, inspector of inland.revenue,
is making his'.rourid through; Kootenay
now and was, li ere this week.   >'���,:'-"
.Manicure sets',',novelties, cut glass in
"pepper and salts,'etc,,' all just arrived
at.Grinimett'sy the joyvoiler.-   .   . -    ,.
- The Rev. Father'JJerland,-'.of ^Nelson,
ministered ta hi? /lock bore, Sunday
morning hist in.Virginia hall.    ''<..;
War news is very soarec, in fact it is
thought hut little.more 'will tie heard
till the Book, are fully wound up. .
The ivootoimian heads   its  mining
iiews'tvitii,  "Qnh$ a'��� number of Khslo
' people are tvu/feruig with���'(ininsy'.".'.,  .
Much,of thin talk about "'Dago'.' miners' is all moonshine. ,' .It. -is .11 question
, if there aro haif.a,dozen, in tin;.whole.
' Slwcuh-   , ".,   ���."'���-���-���
'  D. Sullivan, and ;Miss'':I��i-owi'a, '.of,, Mc- J
Giiigaii/we're.married .in Jiossland  re-
,cently, and have returned ;o'M"cCHiigan
to reside.     -...���?���'.'���������������'"'������ ��� ������'���-.-    ; .""':-'.   '���',;.
The Messrs. Main have, now business
running- in their commodious ware-
house in very systematic order. .Their
large.bonded ^rare-room' is very: con-
: venie/ t.,        ' - '���>���' .   : .'.;.
bad ���' "Ltitlc
Wednesday
The night;   policeman
Annie Bouncy", in the jug,
-', night for. poinding the streets -in men's
attire and disorderly., ���'
"���" "���   M'r.W. S. Clark, for a long time.^he-
.popular C. P. R'. agent at Silverton, has
been transferred, to. Sandon, and  -Mr.
��� Reeves,.operator here, has gone to Sil-
.vertou. ..    ���   -. ��� ���.'.
Dr. and*Mrs. Young   appear   to-be-
making, good headway  out   at   Van-
',:. couver.     There   were-born- to   thein
..- twins,, the other  day.   With   such a
/start what will the end be?      y  .        ;
:     The fire laddies can count on a good-
:' attendance at' their; ball  on Tuesday
evening.in Virginia hall, as if. is some
time since a large one has been given.
,'A'good time is promised.   Tickets, ,in-
���   eluding supper, $1.50. '-'.'
Wm. Hamilton, while working, on
the .Wakefield concentrator; the other
���day,'fell a distance of 40 feet, .to the.
ground and received serious injuries.
���He was removed .to the New Denver
hospital whore'lie is recovering;'  ���;;.':
_ Our .'Junior Hockeyists have org.tn-
. ized ior the winter's work'w.ith' J.Oraw-
' lord, captain:   A. Grid-son,   manager,
���aud J. A. Gusty, treasurer. They are
..going to-light anything from a.fleet ot
cockroaches to the,Rossland and -Nelson
seniors.  ' '���'������;.  -.-.'��� ... ���������<-��� .
New Denver   has   a   miners' union
��� -with 50���'members-. It w.-is organized
.last week -with D.J. Weir, president;
J. .Wolff, vice-president;.CM, N.esbitt,
financial secretary; P. Linguist, treas..;
G.Dover, Warden, and P..J. Lloyd,
conductor.-. '.
.' Silvertonian : "To fill'the columns of
'a Slocan newspaper just at present-calls
for the imagination' of a '-Haggard."
Yes ; and t'of that reason our neighbor
drew on h)Vtiaggard"[imaginat.ion and
concluded that The Review favored the
importation of Italian miners..
Supposing the government 'was to
enforce tho Alien Act would it not prevent many of the' alien miners now
across the lines, and: ivho at onetime
or another joined, the Sandon Miners'
Union, from returning. ' Tlie enforce-,
rnent' will have- to- apply .to Occur
d'Alerie'aliens as "well as Italians.   ���
Tat Fogarty had Pat McClusky.summoned before the, police court last
Wednesday for striking him and Pat
was lined-510 and costs. -,-   ;.   *',���'.,
On   Friday: evening   week,' several
ifiernbers. of  tlie Masonic Fraternity
j here   went   to Kaslo   to -assist   their
brethren theire at 'a ceremony.   A banquet followed. '        ���"������':, '.'.'; .--j.'':
Htighie Cameron believes in advertising. ��� Wheri Rengotigh so. graphically portrayed his coal'delivery and
benign countenance, he didn't hesitate
to, jj'uf,,up the price. It wii.i;-no dotibt,-
appear as. a shiiigie.','��� .- . ';   ; -��� ���';   *
���   My little girl,'7: years old,, used to
grind her teeth1 at/night and 'had pain
iii-her stomach.',-. I gave..;her Dr. Low's
pleasant -Worm Syrup   and' it ..acted
promptly 'ami with  good effect.- -Mrs.
Joe'.Doty',- Port Gilbert, AVS.     :yy     ���;.'���'
-.'   The; New De.i'!vet-   correspondent ,.of
the   Nelson Tribune   is every day' reporting., great activity in--mining oper-!
allows in tlie 'Slocan.. Will that gentlemen   kindly- tell   where   all. the ,ore.
stopc.d got;* to," as n�� one, hoars of any.
shipments of iniy importance.' , , -.- ���;'"..
"I,have used' t-Iagyard's YeJiow,--0il
for .burns, .se.-iUis,- trost bites, 'sprains,'
.bruises,'' sore 'throat   and; pains  in' the
stomach.'  j always,ya,y 'it is a regular
medicine client, it ean- bo ��� used, in so
many different" ways.   Mrs;   !>.. ..Wil-
Jiains, Goodt-rham P. 0., Ont. ,
. .. Tiii N0W0 Five' Company.held their
advertised "meeting at. Cody,- Tuesday.,
About '1,000,000 shares of stock were
���represented.- -The only business advertised wasti'aiirjferring' the assets from
tiie'rild AmericJin to. the new Cnnaclian
com pithy, aiid'-'r,hat was done in half itn
hbiu*. 'The .two-companies- are, however, to a .large . extent : jiersbnally the
same. James Dutismuirholds a ���majority of the stock..
;.. How often' mothers are.-perplexed arid driven nearly to
despair by: their.littie ones' losing appetite and refusing'-all;
manner..of food when children' will take.. ,.':.-.'.':,'
>@��
at nearlyariy time. . A c'lip'of "Bovril- between or at meals .
is theinost perfne't of.iiqurishment to 'give, the children for'
,^*$^J$0*^^
���   F01; o'yku tai-'t'y yeaks..
������Sirs. 'Winslow's-Soothing Syrup, lias been
-used by millions ol'inoUiers for their children
while loethliiff. Ti" distnrhed at liighf and
broken of jour rest by a sick child, suffering
and crying with pain ol outting teoth.' Send
at once 'and gel. a' bottle itl "Mrs. Winslow's
So'otlilng Syrup" . ior children teotliitig. It
will relieve ihe'puor liitle suilerer iniihedlat-
]y. Depend upon it, mothers, there is no
mistake about it. It cures dinrrlicoa, regulates
tho stomach and bowels, cities Wind Colic,
solteiisthegunis aud reduces Inflammation,
iind gives torn.! unil.-energy to 'tho , system.
"Mrs. Winslow's .Soothing Syrup" for oilildren
teething is plciismiL to the tnsio anc: is the
prescription of one of the oldest and best
I'emuleplij-sii-hms and nnrsjs.in the L'nited
States. ������ Pi-ice twenty-live cents., a Lottie.
Sold by all druggists throughout the world.'
Be sure and ask ibr"jMrs. AViuslo'w's Soothing
Syrup." ,
. -"���; A WORD. OIj? WARNING. -
There are so many substitutes, most
of them -dangerous, being foisted on
the public, that we would advise everyone to see that-the full,name Dr. Fo.w-
ler's Exiriict'of AVild Strawberry is on
every bottle you buy.. .';,
'"' "<&
: ���-.:$&���  -'
-������'���*&$&}'-���
D3 WOODS';
gssss^
eyiiEs
%2?
OliSHS-.'/IHO
Mes,
vtHE'-HO'TEL';
sr
' Nakusp.
-Benoyatecl iti.alLnppoinlme'nts. '.,
A good'tablaaiways.-;
Choicest liquors and cigars in the bar.
.���,,:';. ,Mrs. Snowman, Proprietress.
'T' Kails mid Trnoklrdn,'" y'H;" '-v: -;
Crowds Nest Coal, :���.'>.:.;-
Brir'ami Sh^et Iron,.- .-.;-���'.��- ';' - .'V;;;.;
--Jesso'p' & Cantpn-'Steeifor Hand and-
Machine Drills,  '- '';>;.;;-
;. :Powder;.Caps,;Fuise,;_ ;' '���','.'.''���.���,���"'
Iron Pipe-and Fittings, ... ' ~.: ��� ".':.���.'"
^'���Oils,vWaste,:;Etc./ l'\'::;yc^yy\-:'' ' '������
... Mine or. Mill.Supplies 'of all kinds. ���
,   Ageiits;Tru.'i-x At1t.om1.1tic Ore Ciira..-
���vV   ;FIcfid Oilice���NeJson B. G."\-���;'������i'-.''-'
���;.'''-: :' Store.s at   , -..- ..,:.-'
Nelson, I5.C ; Kaslb^B;C.' Sandpi), B,C.
^Mrs. ��� Alonzo H. Tliurher, Preeport, N.S.,
aays: ,"I-;ha'd a. severe;attack' of Grippe
and a bad cough,- with, groafc difficulty iii-:
breafcliihg.' After'',taking two bottles of
Dr. AVbod's Norway Pino Syrup I was completely cured.".'  ..'���������.    .... ,'c   :
APPLIGATIONS
AVIll be received by the ^I'unicip.-il Council
of the Corpor.-nl'ou of the Uitv ol Saniion lor
tho- position- ol J'yicens'ed -Night and Duy
Scavenger.'
FHXNK C.SEWFAAj, -
City Glerk.    .
;/JLT/3 L015QE,  NO. 29".
George Kirke, at onetime foreman
on the Silver Cup, died last week'at
the Balmoral hotel, where he had been
staying, for some time. He was a
native of tho State of Maine. He. was
buried in the Sandon cemetery on Sunday ; the services  were conducted  by
��� jtheliev. Pather Ferland.    ,
���'''.It'see'mcd to be evident on Sunday
��� last at the Presbyterian church opening that there is a growing sentiment
' among (,),e citizens generally in favor
of chtircb orgflnizatioi-8. . As a proof
of brotherly feeling existing' in church
circles, id j (it led to- by the speakers of
the clay, wjj wiH mention the fourbap-
. t sms, tire parents'���Mr. and Mrs. Kav-
anagh, Mr. and Mrs. Main,. Mr. and
Mrs. I. Crawford, , Mr. and Mrs. Williamson���embraced the clill'erent faiths
represented, here.
There are 1032 names on the'-lately'
revised Slocan voters' list;_ but as no
'one-Appeared to strike oil' those removed from the country, and   as. our
I crude Jaw makes no provision for the
knocking oil'of absentees from the division, it is a very imperfect list after
all. If an elr.etion-were held today,no
more than V200 votes csuld be cast. As
I there are 710 miners on the lute list,
and ns more miners than other people
have left the division lately, out of the
possible ItiOO votes available there
would probably be 450 miners and 750
jof all other callings.
Premier Laurier is not then going to
Jenforce the Alien Labor Act at the re-
Jqucst of the   Sandon Miners'. Union.
|He is going  to appoint a commission
Ito enquire into the difficulty between
fthe owners and thiVnieri.   That's right;
jet at the (acts, aiid give   Mr. ILigier
chance . to show where  the thousand
(naturalized miners'are iii the.Slocan,
villi   their   wives   and   families.   _ A
M-oper representation of the  working
oi the. eight-hour law may lead; to its
disallowance,   and-then   owners   and
men will be at liberty to maice proper
(.���ontr.-.ct.'j between themselves.
,. A.'K. AND A. Jt.
Regular Coin 111 uni-
catlou of the lodge.
Meets 1st Thursday
in eucli month at
S p. 111. 'Visiting
brethren cordially
Invited.
���w.-n. L1W,Y,
..- '   ��� -.-;.-.. "Sec'y.
CERTIFICATE OF imPROVERflENTS.
NOTICE,
XuraberThreerrnelional-Mineral Claim situate in the Slocim Mining division ol "West
Kooteniiv district.- Where Ideated: South
of the Sunset- ���an d east of the Trade Dollar
���. iUinernl Claims. '���-..���
Take < notice that I, ITerbort T. 'Twigs, as
agent for George W. I-lughes, Froe Miner's
Certificate No. (Mir/fi, Intend, sixty d.-iyslrom
the date: hereof, to apply to the .Alining
Recorder,lor a CortifiriUe of Improvements,
lor the piirposoof obtaining a .Crown-Grant
on I he above claim, '
And further lake notice that action,, under.
Section in, must he commenced belorc the
Issuance of such Curtilicnte ol Improvements.
JJn'tecl this 9th day of November, 1SIH1. ���       ,   .
Work while you sleep without
a grip or gripe,..curing1 Sick
Headache, Dyspep-sia and
Constipation, anel make, you
feel better in ihernoniing..: .;
-^  ..    -ilLWAVS KEEE�� OH H/5KD
.-*&���
Z3.
a.
FOR-CjiRISTMAS  TRADE IN GOLD, CUT GLASS, STERLIKG^SILVER
:'LV'.:--;C; NOVELTIES v^.yELK
... This .wiJl.be the finest,assortment of -'Holiday Goods which I .have ever'siiowri.
They are com ing direct from the* manufacturer,, and will be sold at the lowest
prices.  -.Reserve your orders till yoti see these goods.. ;     , :- ...' "'' .--,       '. '.'.:'
-  ;G-. W; Crrimm
THEf3E IS HO V.lflO OF PRW':QR'@
RCHE, -.'HTERHAL'-'-'OR EXTEIRW'flt, ?.
1 THAT Pflil.-klLl.ES: WILL UOV RE- @
'LIFVE.,  ' ,. -y    ������     t&
, COOK OUT FOR IMITATIONS AND SUB- %
STITUTES. THE GENUINE BOTTLE K
BEARS THE NAME, - <?
PEt?HY DAVIS..& SON.        f
QOIMQ EAST OK QOINQ WEST.
*t*k4nomiM**,rut>i**i*,*>t'**f^*'u'*itr\itw*t'**tt*^^
JSGfOYQ.
^ Wood's Phosphodine,;
Of
NOTfCI-J.   . ...,���.
Geneseo Jrineral Claim situated In tlie Slocan
Mining division of West Kbotenuy district, located on fcjlar gulcli', about tliree
miles from Handon. ... ���
Tak�� notice Unit I, ^\^llIillnl A. Bailor,agent
for (i. \\". Shaw, Free 'JMner's Certlllcafft No.
13.130S3, intend, slxtv days from date hereof,
to apply to the Mining Itecorder i��r a L-ertifi-
cate of Impruvcnieiils, for the . purpose of
obtaining, a (Jrowii Grunt, on Hiu above claim.
And inrlher take notice that action under
Section .'!7, iniiNt, be commened before the
Issuance of.such Certificate of Improvements.
Hated thisHtli day of>'ovember, I-S!)!l. .
���U'lLMAAl A. IIAUKi:, 1'. U. S.
NOTIOK.
'Vul!lire, Vulture I-VaclJon.il ��ml VultMluornl
Claims  situniea ..In   the  Slonan .Alining
division of.\Ve.st*--Kootenay ilislrlct.   Located on south fork ol Carpenter creek.
Take notice that I. William A.  Bauer, nct-
Ing us agent for Financial .k Alining Trust ol
Canada, Limited, Free Miner's CertificateXo.
U 17000,  Intend, sixty  days   from   (lie  date
hereol, to apply in ilie Mining Recorder for n
Certificate "I I inprovetnunts, lor the purpose
of obtaininij-a   Crown' Grant  on  tho above
claims.   '
And further take notice that notion, iindor
Seet-on M7, must be commenced, before the
issuance of such Certificate of Im m-oveinents.
Dated thislhli day of.\o vein her, l.S'i'J.
WILLIAM A. HAU'BIt, P. h. S.
Tho Great English Remedy.
��� ri     Sold and recommended by all
%.) druggists in Canada. Only.reli-
able medicine diseovercd.  Six
 . ._. , _ ���package* guaranteed to cure oil
forms of Sexual Weakness, all effects of alrase
or excess, Mental Worry, Excessive use of Tobacco, Opium or Stimulants. Mailed on-receint-
of price, one paclraRe $1, six, .?5;  OtiewillpliaseV
sixtoiUcure.   Pamphlets free to any address.
..     .Tho 'Wood Company,' Windsor, Oat.
Sold iii Sandon hy 1YJ. -Donaldson;"
and the M'cQ.iieeii Co., Druggists.   -,
THE GOOD. OLD EJRU OF
legeric
Are always,to be depended oh lor nice, clean Groceries.
���  One car of fine Fresh .Vegetables. ,'.^.;;...', ���,    ...... '-.<-   ,
One ear of I-Iaihs and .Bacon���of'the Swift & Co 's famous brands. ?;,,.':;-
Part of it car of Nice Cooking and.Eating Apples from orchards of Canada and
Washington now in stock and more on the way. -
���Also a great variety of toothsome table delicacies on 'the shelves -'and -more.
,to_iirriv<je^-'-' --.���'���������.-  -���'   r;    '-  .    ���-..-��� ���     -,-.".��� '���'"-''.-���.';''..:'���'
Salted mid Canned Fish for quick meals and lunches.   ' ;,.-���''
;for-'r'ewt.-
free TO
RHEUMATIC
EKS.
SUFFER-
- HOTITI.. KRCi\-^5.rop'ms;u'i;.l,fiir:itsIiriIlistc.im'.[ic;.ii('dV
electric liLrlits.'Jiut niid cold wiiti.-r.    ,, .    '     '      ,.'������'���*���-
IfOTIil-(ft)OI>.iNtiiy��.II.���^ rooins.fK.-st fitVniMiciI hole!
in the K.'f"[,;iiiiys, stc'.iiu hf-.i'.c-I, ��-!ct'tric IJl,'!i'.s, ��';!! n:niod':l t'i
suit tL'imttt. '.'-''- . -   ��� ������ \
���   f.OOnJiXO.iOli'STt'U'tJi.���i.i X70, with crJIar yimu sUtv
' SA VI JO iV STKA.M TI A !.'\I.In V. ��� Itt first.cl;iss riinniii):
order. II.is iV-Uon wiu---.-l ''.jr pnwcr, :tnit can I��o run ;<l ino'Jcr-
:itc cxpotiHu.    iiciit cheap.
STOKF.S AN'D OrriCI.S.���In the I Link liuiMiitt?, water,
Mt:.im he;it ant! electric lights,
OXii'HT^'Ki;.-In 'tli��'Virginia Iilock, lar^e plate ^lass
froiu,:iichiiiiii^ .v.itur an-t ;.*.e.itii hi'.it..
(.)I''I;I<;iiS.--In \"ir>,'i!ti.i ,I)!��.:I;, ?i5 Y'cr itiontJi. iitt.litdinj!
i.;it..T, itt-'nin heat nnif c!i'c;n'i'.'iirhf;. ' . .
O.VK STAIUJ-:.���I;ur i-.* Iinrscs :: s:��ry..   Cheap.   .     : '
.    THi; OUHKN Lul��:iN(;iir'H.?SH.-3 5ii;i,iU More*, .'Hid
iivinj,' p��otnX ast'M'Coii.I story.    Clivap.
SI-VKN* FIRST ��� CLASS LM'INO ROOMS.��� Sccmul
story, r.ppuf.ite CJli'ton li-nirc, clixilie lights.
TW'd STOkV iiClLPINO. ���N.ivi do..r to iiIkac. s small
sti'ies.'in.'l tiviiti; ri-omt- "ii sfrccmil tlonr.
l'IIiST.Cl.AS,S    ri.lIMIUNr;    SHOP.���Inclwlinff fa.t^o
'.X'Kk uf uxAs.-Atul (Itiiiitis, mill ^iioil-will t-f tin* W.ut-'nv.-iL.-i Co.
.util ImsiiMtss; ���
1   P'lKlM'KOOl7 Clil-I.AR.'���Opposite K'ootunay Imtul,,
I-IK.ST:CI-ASS TWiiHTURV ��AI{,V,-.j--..xf*
0.\i.C CoTTAt.Ii. ���4 n-njim-, iii'M iloor n-cst ofcoiiit(|tii:,
f:*.i.p<>r'iiic*uih. ; ' ;
Severn I other ,c.ttaf;<s and . ImiMin^-i . furfii>liml atid im
tir:d-:hed, to rem, ()r v.-Il, "r will Imild in suit tenanti. ���
Apply tn-J. ,M. HAKKf-S, \'irtfi;iiii block Saiwl.tti. U..C.
SANDON.,
[eyerie
KASLO.      : '   /������-'������
AINSWOKTH.
\V. a,
. Dlil-WliY
Siiiidon, IJ.
C.
II. T. TwiGO
NOW Duuvur, B.C.
Those who arc alilieted with rhetim-
atism, sciatica, lumbago, neuralgia or
gout, who have never tried j'Milburn's
Khetimatic Pills, can have a full regular sized box i'ree of charge by enclosing 4c. in stamps for packing and postage.   T. Milbiiriiifc Co., Toronto. Ont.
DKEWKY & TWIGfG,
Oonilnlbn and Provincial Land Surveyors.
Civil mid Mining Engineers.
|!(.-dforii-'.\Ic.Noll Code.
PRIVATE LESSONS.
In French, German,or on the Violin,
liy T.J. Barron, B. A. (McGiJl), and
violin pupil of Jules Hone, Montreal.
Terms, &c, on application at Ciiil'e's
bookstore.
suffering from'DRAINS, LOSSES, WEAK BACK, IM-
POTENCY, VARICOCELE, etc., I say to yoti, as man
to man, as physician to patient, DRUGS NEVER CURE.
������Why not; use nature's own remedy���-,
ELEGTRIOITY?
With my ELECTRIC BELT and SUPPORTING SUSPENSORY, I cured 5,000 last year. Book���"THREE' CLASSES OF
MEN," explaining all, sent sealed free upon request. Or, if you live near by,
drop in and consult me free of charge.
(There is but'one genuine Electric Belt, and that is thoSanden.
ceivocl'by cheap, worthless imitation*.   1 have had 80 yo
control patents coveting every part of my belt.)
Don't be do-
experience and
���DR. R. SANDEN,156 St.. James Street, Montreal, fine.
WKS'V OS UKCO-AVENUE, IS NOWItK-OPKNlCD.
Every class of work launclried to the satisfaction of customers-
Goods called for arid-delivered.
Up-town office, Gale's barber, shop.
all by hand
McKENZIE & NYE, Proprietors.
I
:ii:
i
,,��.,��.

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