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Mining Review Nov 25, 1899

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 VOL 3.      NO. 25.  SANDON, B.C., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1899.  FIVE CENTS.  S WORD 01 III  IG.  .Failures Not necessarily the Hesult  of  Dishonest or, Bad  Management.  ' ,    This mining problem is' n, source of  much concern to eastern.people.   As a  rule it  ia  hard to convince misny "of  them that it is speculative.   The average eastern man concludes -that if his  investments in stock turn out well, he  simply dropped into the minds of honest men-; if they turn out badly., he has  simply  been fleeced.   While   both of  these -convictions   may   be m   some  , cases correct, it in no way discloses all  the fads, ns  a property may 'be well  _ handled and turn out a failure, while  anothor,thougb extravagantly handled,  may turn out  fairly successful.   Tt all  ���������depends on -what is in  the ground, and  jio man can tell that by looking at the  _urface���������the reality can only be discovered ns  operations  progress   from  time to  timo.    Stocking'and  subsequent operations are not always, however, carried out on lines  to secure the  highosi, measure of success^  For instance all claims should have  the necessary   assessment work done  and be Crown granted before  they arc  placed on the stocic market.   It short  if the government were  to  pay some  attention to such matters and see what  companies   wore offering for sale, instead'of antagonizing miners and owners, they would be doing something to  Jielp  the country.   Properties  so improved should be worth from 51,000 to  85,00".   The nest step is to organise a  ^company with a capitalization  ol   1,-  000,000 elmre< of a par value  of til.OO  each.   _o raise'money to develop and  work the property the owner sets aside  400,000 shares retaining 000,000 shares  himtolf, which he sells at any 5 cents u  '.jhnrc.   .This ii ������<o  far aogood.   If in-,  stead of keeping up nn expensive office I  And high priced oflieials this ?20,000 is'  honestly expended in development, the  promoter ��������� has   fairly   dons   his   duty  whether tlie propel ly turns out well or  badly.   If that  money 1ms been honestly expended the shareholders have  no nior.il or legal right to  blame   the  promoters.    The hitter could not know  whnt wns in store alter any given expenditure.   Inmost-instiinc.es, if there  is anything   in (,|iC property such  nn  expenditure    uill   roach   paying   ore  bodies nnd declare the property to be a  mine.    It fomelinies   happens,  however, that such paying mineral linn not  yet been reached,   but tho indications  havo been so far improved  as to warrant further investment.   On the other  hand   such nn expenditure may only  show  that further outlay is not  war-j  ranted by the showing, in which case'  Ji\ill\IC is c!cclarod by tlio indications.  All that investors can do is to see that  their investments are properly handled  and, it they meet with failure, all are  exonerated from blame.   So far as we  are able to learn, however, failures in  the Slocan  are of less frequent occurrence than in any other portion of the  mining territory or the province.   This  would declare the Slocan to be the best  held m the country in which to make  investments.  nnd advice" of "Hewitt Bostock and  other members of the provincial and  Dominion houses." Was there ever  anything more rnscally or glaringly  corrupt in tlie history of Canadian politics. Here is a direct declaration  from ono who knows the ins and ouls  of the whole transaction. This law  was passed, and aU this (rouble and  loss to the country created, ns some assert out of consideration for the health  of the men and others because it is the  rule in other countries. Now, it is  known that many of the men arc aliens  and without votes. Mr. Hagler, tbje  secretary of the union says 30 per cent  of them are aliens. If tho other 70 per  cent of thenrwere in the sni^e list  their health should be looked after the  same by a properl}' constituted government.-; but the correspondent, referred  to above, openly confesses that it is because they command the electoral vote  of the camp, its members are not without ���������encouragement irom the ,powers  that be., There is no question in the  world but that the courts of the country 'would declare this to be bribery  and corruption of a most flagrant character.1 Our advice to the men is to  take jjII the sympathy and advice, and  even cash, if it is going, from Hewitt  Bostock and other members of the provincial and Dominion houses���������tho  powers that be���������they can get, and  when it comes to voting be men.  Judge all on their general records, the  policy of their governments and vote j  accordingly. This is why "the ballots  were plaeed in their hand's, and not because these pettifogging, sycophantish  incapabios'would be driven to their  wits' end to hunt for votes in elections.  Ill WIPES  .  OK II.  Ladysmitii Full  of Wounded  and  Captured Boers.  City Council.  Regular meeting of the city council  was held in the council chambers on  Monday evening, Nov. 20.  Present, Mayor Pitts, Aldermen Hunter, Crawford, Thompson, Bucklov and  McDonald.  Minutes of previous meeting were  read and adopted.  The following .accounts were recommended to be paid :  Sandon Waterworks ...Light Co..SH3 40  Dr. Power ;....'..... 100 00  Estcourt,. Natal, Nov. 20.���������4:-15 p.m.  ���������Major Bclhune's patrols have located  the enemy on the  northwest,  but ten  miles  off.    The Boers   would not be  drawn.    Fighting   is reported at' the  Mooi river.   The Boers' are doing more  looting   than fighting,   and   all   their  parties south of Lndysmith are forag-  'ing on the farms.   Advices from Lady-  smith tell of brilliant British victories,  with a comparatively slight loss on our  side and heavy slaughter of the enemy.  Ladsmith is full of wounded and captured Boers.   It is reported that in the  fighting on November 0th   the enemy  lost 300 killed and' 500 captured.   The  I Boers are trying to influence and conciliate tho Natal Kaffirs.  I London, Nov. 20.���������The Standard mib-  lished the following from Lidysmith  dated Sunday,- November 19t.h : The  arrival of the relief coin am iitEslcourt  has completely modified the plans of  the enemy, nnd General Joubert has-  removed to tho south, in an effort to  prevent the junction'of the British  forces."  A Pretoria dispatch announces the  arrival there among the British pris  oners of Major Haidancy Lieutenant  Brockio nnd Lieutenant Hallway. It  also declares that the British on Sunday made two unsuccessful attempts  oust   the-   J-listen burg   commando  one by one, unfolded   and  considered  with diplomacy and tact, if a settlment  is ever to be reached.   Under the circumstances  tho several steps   in  the |  negotiations, if anything is ever done. '  will have to be kept like a sealed be     .  instead   of   being made   subject":      _k  newspaper comment, till all dot-      ���������   'Or  fully agreed on.   If the Tribi'     -ills are  the truth, in the future, wo     -oe wants  vise it to copy from this ���������    - ���������ukl ad-  is  no question   but th     W-   There  and owners would he     ;������f b������ '������  ���������in.e���������  an honorable seltk      "e.U s'tlsf,e(i with  i,i     -       ,,i c    ~-ment,  on an   eauit-  S;���������������nT_. fr   V'at,the general public  iuo aiis..������uh lryr ,t    bl]t it c  done by ioitC.Htll,llng or ^isrepresent-  r  irtESAND  -������X������  Diocese of Kootenay.  The Ajnx Fraction " going to' make  a shipment in a few days.  The annual meeting of the Slocan  Star will be held in Milwaukee on the  2nd prox.  The Silvonto, near Three Forks, has  been bonded by Toronto parties, but  the terms are not public.  The Granite, in Camp McKinucv.has  turned out a 5633 gold brick from 37  tons of ore or $17 per ton.  The Bosun bunkbouse is said  to be  one ot the best in the counlrv, and has '  accommodations for 40 people.  ,    M������?������r?- ?"rribulJ, Boswell, Parkinson  It  is reported   (hat   the   Anglican  CitVon lK.!loe Wd, the ������rC?0Q  Synod,  of the Diocese of Now West- '   ������ SP������kan������ Pi-tiea.  minster, which met in Vancouver last The Oro Dencro mine has shipped  week, has, by a unanimous vote of its . ������,r? from Eholt- T'������s is the first rail  clerical and lay delegates, decided to|shlPment fron:l the Boundary ceuntrv.  ^^^^^h^^^sM. ^e Ruby group, near New Denver  w turning put well under development   ���������  new Diocese of Kootenay, to include  the Kootennys, the Okanngan and  Boundary districts, with part of East  late. Iior the administration of this  new Episcopal'Sec an endowment of at  least ������40,000 will be raised. In the  meantime the   new  Kootenay district  Will     Id  !l/lm,-|,lnUHn,l    U..   Z..     __  ine Gapella is also panning  markably well. ������  out re-  Th\^"?ou ore chute is known to be  over 200 feet long with 7 inches of  clean ore.   There are 10 men working  will be administered by its own synod   on the Pr0Pcrty  nnder the temporary presidency of They have just commenced operations with the air compressor on the  ong tunnel ol the Ivanhoo mine. Altogether there are pearly 25 men working on tlie property.  The Pilot Buy smelter has passed in-  to the hands ot nn English syndicate.  It is not learned, however, when this  smelter, which has been closed down  -----    "���������"   "-".ijuhiij.    i-iiesiueni  .Bishop Dart of New Westminster   ���������tin..          Dundee^Mine Sold.  The   shareholders   of   the   Dundee  Mining Company  have decided to  ae-  to  .nd  from a position   near. Miifckiu"   i  that severe fighting took place. "'  From Deiogo.'i Bay  come reports of  lie arrival ol   many   German officers  a.ul   artillerymen,   who   have   volunteered   to servo   with   tho  Transvaal  loroes. , .  ..,,(,i:,���������n'       V      "���������-���������-������--'-���������-"  i.u   ������_-   ouiBiMir,  wnicn  Sct^ be in opention again,  the basis of $2.30,000,   (o be  taken  jh      P.00- ?������->'Ic ilncI Geo. Williamson are .  stock  in a new company to be organ-1 In     .t,������ h,!U'e, ,"c,'ltccl ��������������� bonanza,  about  i-ed ior working the   nropertv.    The!,     nlcs mclc from Arr������w Lake.   The*  new company  will bo"      " ""   " "'"" '    ' '   '  160,000,  and   will comr  tions with X-10,000 in tl  re  An Open Confession.  oojrMuyicATroxs.  _ From    Miners' Union   hospital  iuner.il expenses of Geo. Kirk.  From provincial board of  health  re  expenses of recent smallpox epidemic.  From F. L. Christie, barrister, asking  tor damages on account of 13. M  Walton.  .MOTrOXS.  Thompson-Hunter���������That the com'  munic.Hion of tho Miners' Union hospital be'received and Ivied, and the  account passed at the first m.oo_in������ in  Dec���������Carried.  Buckley-McDonald���������That   the communication of F.L. Christie bo received  I and fyled, and the   city   clerk   be   instructed to vritc to Mr. Christie to the  I effect that the city  does   not acknowledge any responsibility in the  matter  referred to in   his  letter of the 20th  inst.���������Carried.  Orawford-Thompon���������That the fin-  nncc committee be authorised to  negotiated a loan of $1,000��������� Carried.  Hunter-Buckley���������That the mayor,  public works committee and the chief  ot police be instructed to secure a  scavenger, also n. team and necessary  appliances for scavenger work.���������Carried.  Police magistrate's report for the  month, of October was read and  adopted.        ;..  City clerk read his reply to the letter  from the provincial board of health.  The whole council ���������considered the  Health Amendment bylaw, No..-16,  1899, which was introduced by Aid!  Crawford, and was read three times.  The council adjourned.   .  !    London, Nov. 23���������The secretary  of  war has received   the   following 'despatchtnrough General Fore=ter Walker  from General Metheim, dated Belmont,  iNov. 23:    "Attacked the enemy at day-  hi-Oii*   this   morning,   lie   was   in   n  strong   position.    Tnree   ridgrs   were  _ earned   in   succession,   the ins. being  prepared   by   shrapnel.    Infantry  behaved   splendidly   nnd   received   fine  support lrom the   naval   brig.vde   and  artillery.     The   enemy    fought   with  courage -ami   .kill.   Had   I   attacked  inter I should have had heavier loose*.  Our victor, was complete.   Have taken  iorty prisoner,.   Am  burving a good  | number ot Boers, bu.t the greater  part  ot the enemy's dead and wounded were  removed   by   their   comrades.     Have  captured a large number of  horses and  cows and destroyed a forgo quantity of  ammunition.    Brigadier-Gen. Fcather-  I &?,;  ?.U?h ������;m aoverely wounded and  L out - Colonel Ornbb  of the Grenadier  uuarcls is reported wounded.'  development purposes.���������Ladg  property. Tho! ,,��������������������������� f '"^ ?VU Arrow ^Ke. Thev  i capitalizsd for I - avo !} .tw������-'00t ledge, from which $147  mmence opera-1 ?" g7l1 n"d ^.10������ in olher minerals  he treasury  for   llftvc been had in assay.  _  PERSONAL   MENTION.  ^Mrs. Vnllance made  Kaslo this week.  a short visit in  Howard West,   of Now Denver, has'  goneto Lngl.md to visit his mother  who is sick. '  , G. W. Hughes returned Thursday  lrom a trip to Spokane and other  soiitnern points. _  Geo. Petty, of Throe Forks, left this  week ior Seattle. He may spend the  winter on the const.  Mrs. Dwyer and family returned on  luesdny's K. & S. from a  long visit at I  her old home in Walla Walla.  Mr. F. a. Wood returned Sunday  from his long visit to the south nnd  west. lie says the situation in the  blocnn is unchanged.  Why Misrepresent ?  Mrs. Fitzgerald and children went toj  Ainsworth on Thursday to take up  then- residence, where "Mr. Fitzgerald  has been working ior sonie'Jimo.  Ct. V. Hughes has sent up a car of  supplies to Ins property on Paddy's  1 enk, where he has S men developing  a. property which he hopes to make a  succcss.ui mine. Mr. Hushes is a veteran in (],c Slocan; has had his ups  nnd downs with pioneering, but jj pertain to land well on his j__i With hi*  present holdings.  Mr. McGuigan   reports  another important strike on  the  American Boy  which   nas   been ste.idily worked all  summer.   It is this time in  No -1  or  .owest  tunnel.     They  have driven  a.  i LoU-toot cross cut at right angles to the  vein   running   north and south.      On  striking it they drifted  north  SO'fe 't  and south 30 f_er, exposing a 0 to 8-  inoh vein 0f stec] galena, running 100  oz. in -llyer.   They have commenced a  raise be(,Wcen   No.'s -1 and  3 tunnels,  and in its length of 30 feet, so fur gone,  tuey have found much of the self-same  galena, showing its body to be continuous  Of Interest to Scandinavians.  Gu.sts at the R.co.  Another Smelter Projected.  New Denver ���������correspondence  of the  . Nelson Tribune :  "Communications are daily being received from Hewitt Bostock and other  . members of the provincial and Dominion houses, asking information and extending sympathy and advice. As tho  union,commands the. electoral vote of  the camp, its members are not without  encouragement from the powers that  be, as the hangers-on of the mine-owners and ward politicians will find to  their sorrow." ������������������ ' ���������'   ,;  Here is the whole thing in a nutshell. Bostock- nnd many others of  political aspirations have not brains  enough to devise legislation'to   com-l  mand public respect or approyah but' Tery ,oon'll at |U1, is evident from the  still they want  votes,   and the 'enly! ':'lotl ,at contracts have been made for  way  to get them is by buying un  the  ^i,,r,.���������i��������� i,-i.������������������_!._��������� "   .?    ������������������,  that  on  industrial vote like sheep in the shambles, or rather bidding for it/ as we  know there are'too many among the  industrial classes with too much intelligence and honor toallow the dodge  ��������� to work. "As the union commands  the electoral vote of the camp its member are not without encouragement  from the powers that be." If they did  not command the electoral vote of the  camp] they would be left without'that  encouragement"  and the "sympathy  Tho Grand Forks Miner states  Clarence J. McCuaig is figuring u���������  putting in a matting plant at Graiid  Forks for the B. C. mine', but adds with  caution that Mr. McCifaig has made no  definite announcement in regard to the  intention of his company. That he  does not propose.erecting this smelter  very sooh, if at all, is evident from the  fact that contracts have been made for  the delivery of 60,000 tons of ore to tlie  smelter at Trail.  FREE TO RHEUMATIC." SUFFER-  :.*.'.,-��������� ERS. ,'. :''. ���������. ,  Those who nre afflicted with rheumatism, sciatica, lumbago, -neuralgia, or  gout, who have never tried Milburn's  Rheumatic Pills, can have a full regular sized box free of charge by enclosing 4c. in stamps for packing and postage.   T. Milburnct Co., Toronto. Ont.  It is a pity that some people aro al  I ways  sufficiently indiscreet  to persist  m doing injury rather than service in  critical times like, the present in the  Slocan.   The other day  Mr. Hand, of  thelayne had a private talk with an  othecr of the miner's' union, on the situation -here,with a view to ascertaining  if steps could not be taken  to effect a  settlement.   For this good office, Mr.  Hand will receive   the thanks of all  classes of the  community.   He took  the step on his own responsibility, and  at. once  it was   given   to the Nelson  inbuneas an advance from the "Own-  | ers'" association/with the rider that he  was sent to make,terms.   Now, even if  what is represented of Mr. Hand   was  periectly true, it was very unwise and  indelicate to give it to th3 public until  a settlement and the terms were fully  agreed on; but it   becomes infinitely  more unwise and indiscreet when Mr.  Hand's position and conversation are  misrepresented aud  distorted.   As the  matter h.is gone so far to the public.we  may say that the owners' association  are not now opposed to negotiations  with a view to au honorable settlement  all around, if conciliatory and substantial representatives of the miners are  appointed to confer with them to that  end.   To handle the matter properly,  however,   cool heads   will have to be*  employed, that will  be able to keep  their own council till a settlement may  be reached.   As  we have always said,  the whole truth never lies at the farthermost point of any one extreme, but  somewhere between the two extremes  R. A. Gnratt, Montreal.  B. C. Davis, Quebec.  A. R. Brown, Chiberahna, Mexico.  Fred W. Mitchell, Nelson.   ���������  "A. .Sproa't, New Denver.  Win. J. McMaster, Vancouver.  W. J. Twiss, Kaslo.  M. B. Sawyer, Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Daniel McLaughlin, Vancouver.  F. S. Clements, New Denver.  W. F. Bu Bois, Slocan City.  Jos. Brandon, Silverton.  T. Flentot; Kaslo.  R. Green, Kaslo.  Miss L. Ilartman, Butte, Mont.  Emance Hawkins, Butte, Mont.  Robt. R. Shields, Comaplix.  J. II. Freeman, Victoria.  John Darner, Toronto.'.  V. A. Johnson,.Kaslo.  E. II. Tomlinson, Kaslo.  John Keen, Kaslo.  Thos. B. Gray, Nelson.  Wm. C.'E. Kode, New Denver..  W. II. Languidge, Montreal.  C. K. Maacp, Kaslo.  Frank Elliott, Kaslo.  A. McDonald, Kaslo.  Ii. II. Carley, Nelson.  W. J. Appleby, Hamilton.  L. E. Filniore, London, Eng.  II. W. Holling, San Francisco, Cal.  W. A. Ward, vice-consul for Norway  and Sweeden, at Victoria, writes The  Review  to say that by  two surcessive  disasters several hundred of the inhabitants of those countries have lost their  lives and as many more most of their  property.   He appeals to   Danes and  Swedes  in  this country to help  their  suffering   countrymen.     He suggests  that all in this district who feel like  assisting  should send their contributions to The Review office, and we will  forward them to him.  Taking a Hand in the Fray.  The Rossland Labor Council is now  interfering in the Slocan trouble and  advising    Premier'-Laurier   that  the  owners here are offering $_ a day for  alien labor and but S3 to native labor.  They also demand the enforcement of  the Alien Act to prevent "the open and  flagrant violation of  tho laws of this  country, and trampling on the sacred  rights of peaceable citizens."  It would  have been  a good job for the province  if the alien   labor laws had only  ex-,  eluded months ago, the alien agitators  who have been-the prime caiisej3f the  Slocan trouble.  New  Apartments.  M������a_s_  NO GRIPE OR PAIN.  The B. C. Bank has, during th6 week,  been removed to the west end of the  Harris block, occupying two of the  stores. A new plate glass front, suitable for banks, has been put in. The  inside loo has been overhauled, and  complete fittings put in, constituting  the premises and fittings lirst-class in  There aro   no 'more'  ,\Vhen you use those gentle acting r ��������������������������� .....  little L^xa-Liyer Pills.   They cure con- all apointments. , *���������olu illi:   ������������������ ���������,ulc  On this account''" hntfriid'��������� Zu���������' I sUPa,tl0">  biliousness,   sick headache  commodious and tasty apartments for  grievances   and thev will have ?��������� t?  ���������d ^PV^ and Produce no weaken" the' P������rPose   in   ^  ia^���������  ������f  ^  nuances,  anu tne. win have to  be, I ing or sickening effects. province.  >ffr]  raffi  i'ljtv.  _^. ���������._ --mffi. r- "-^-r;-_...r^ -n-nn^--Tr---~J-���������- - -y,.   -ry^������   ��������� .... .    -3 ��������� ���������J-.;f-. -J-,   ������I-S-/���������' --7��������� - -- I- J���������'T-i p~- r - -3-- r -i���������tr- -r..T.fr^.,,-^..  ���������.���������T-J- ���������-T_---"ITlF-5 7 -j���������,-. -  (-.'������������������'���������������������������i.���������i:^;?-  j_ Ji������?sr^g  .'���������-V*.  '9iC:  -,:- ���������j,t-t^.������j"i.  i.Vi Ji'1"-".;^'^  H.*7   -    ' ."-.ii-.l-",!."^  1     ' -"lw .-V.".":.������! r^������������������������������������^���������-���������##���������������������������  H;oi  ie  ry to go, and 'deepi down in her heart  felt'uneasy   and unhappy.   '    . t    b  Sho had not allowed Ctiilstopner  Warrender to see any ,0^1^ how-  ever-  CHAPTER HI.���������Continuod.  Hu contented himself with sending  Over his inquiries next day, and it 'Was  not until soma time'after that he met  aaiy of the ltichrnonds again. He cam������  on  Kilmeny    cantering    along  on    a  handsome    Little    pony,  whose    trap-, jjaryl s    e_.aui.���������ujii���������i.-  -   pings were in a stylo which ho knew on Miss lUelunond's horse, which was  io be far beyond Doctor Richmond's j kepi in Mr. DutvI's stables. It was  means lo supply. Kilmeny herself , always at KilnuMiy's service, and sho  was attired iu an elegant riding-hab- , rode every day. Her new friendship  il, and held a smart' silver-mo'unled was dividing her more and more from  whip in her gaiumletled hand. She her old surroundings, loves, and in-  loaked brilliant and , brimming over Uresis, and hi a manner she. was not  wilh good spirits. able to help it.     She was gelling what  -  j    .    _i,��������� i.���������,i ������������������m���������i.:im,i!:.s,v,rbtlv longed for  a^r  lo    see any   ol  uh������  uuw- wen, uu,    _,_ ,ujs������i;iou. , , ,,   ?  "ri,������  Lv   on   which   she  was of the poli-te fictions of this world that  e)'?,1'-    ,,,,, ...K"', Lo her a day or two a  young  lady's chaperon  decides  ev-  _������   wilhX: DaryrB compliments. erAhinl for her.     Bui, all the same  and   ������nc  was  in   the   first  delight  of Lady  Penryth was watching  us,  and  ami   sue  -v\as>    "   "������ n   had -ii������ inm������.-o timi   ,-r.n ,ivft with me.'  having a horse of hor own. . it "'������  been arranged that a groom fron. Mr.  Daryl's    establishment  should  at-ten<l  "Kilmeny 1" he cried, confounded. A  sharp pain shot through his heart.  Was the girl whom ho loved lost to  him as well as every thing else?  "Am 1 nol magnificent'." sho cried.  "I never thouight that 1 should have  a pon> of my own, and be able to gallop as I pleased all over the couinry."  Then a softer look came over the wil-  fiui triumph in her eyes. "Why d&n'c  you, come to see us, Chris I It is nays  since we have seen yoiui."  ''Should 1 see you, if I called now I  I did ride over the day afler you dined  at my house, but I di-d not s������e you.  You were at Mr. Daryl's then, and 1  he had soinel-Jmes secretly longed foi  -an entrance into ihe great and  splendid  world of society-  Kilmeny hummed to herself as sho  rode along, wihen sho had parted .from]  Mr. Warrender, and told herself that  she was very ha.ppy- Her pother not  on I,- permitted the acquaintance y, th  Mr'. Daryl, but made everything e, _>  for her. It could nol continue alter  her father's return; then everything  would go back lo what" it was before,  and she would be satisfied after having had her glimpse into regions.above  her. She would be once more a oh.Id  with   the  children,  aind   hor  mothers  suppose that you are going to the same   companion    and  housekeeper.      Chris  place now?" .-������������������-.. ' --���������' would come and visit them, and they,  "There ;'fire;other people there, if; I: would  be  the: same ; as  they; used-, to  happen  soanetinies ��������� to  be out."   ,'   . '���������' 7^e'' ��������� '������������������[ -'.  :'������������������ ���������" "-. ,?���������  Mr. Warrender was silent,  but  the .7 ..,  ,-,.'..;;.   .���������.'7~"~���������:��������� ,''.'.';  grave reproach in his eyes made Kil-'i'.':  .    , CHAPTER IV".      ���������     .   '  meny  ashamed  of herself..- I      7. ....        ���������..��������� "'7  .,' "Please, do hot make  yourself dis-'  ,,The  great ballroom at, Mr. Daryl's  agrecablo,    Chris," she '���������'���������said-; bending   house was softly lighted, and was fill-  down to'hi-a.'   "Let me alone just this   ed with .inoving couiples and. the sound  Utile month, and let mo enjoy' myself   of music, laiu.g_.ter, and gayi voices. It  for once as I have of ten; longed to do. < was, the  night  Of    the  iong-ex'pactedf  , Iiyou.will. come   over for tea this af-   ball, and'Kilmeny Richmond, in an ex-  , t'ernoon, 1 shall be at home, and I can   quisite dress    of- . white-and-gold, her  : ielLyou- of the 'great ball  that  there   eyes shining and her cheeks-brilliant,  is to be at Mr. Daryl's. next week, and 'was the queen of  the; evening-     She  of the lovely dress'which I shall wear,   had burst like-a radiant vision on the  :bosides ever so much more.     You Used  aristocratic  friends  whom Mr.  Daryl  always  to. care  to  hear,'things  about   had summoned round him, and people  us, you come?" 7,     :.;. ,.      i was in the; admiration ,excited by her  7   "No.1 Kilmeny���������-you neednot expect, beanity and captivating manners. .Lady  me.' -;���������-���������'���������;' ���������;.-' ���������:��������� yPenryth- watched her -with her fierce  7Misa Richmond's pony, made a quick' phi  eyes as she  laiughed. and  danced,  movement,, away   from .-hii__;   and  its  moving among a crowd of worshippers  rider's, eyes gave a flash.,/ The next  niconent. she was gone..; There was  -anger in her heart and) also an unaccountable pain. Why need Chris 'ined-  ,' die and disapprove, and make himself  generally. disagreeable, gust as, if he  had any right over her ?'.:,., 7  'Kilmenywas riding to,Mr. Daryl's  luncheon, and her pretty; head had  been full of the. thoughts'of the people whom she would nieet, there; whoa  she .had come'on 'Mr. Warrender.  iWhen should she ever have the chance  ,o������ sitting down to. luncheon with Lady  Penryth, Mr. Daryl's sister, the  haughtiest woman in .ihe whole county, if she ga.ve in to Chris' absurd  ������������������'.scruples and declined to visit Mr;  Daryl? To be snare, Lady, Penryubi  wore a. wig and rouged, and her talk  often shocked Kiianeny. by its biUer-  ness and dishelief in goodness, but she  had been able so fail .to hold her own,  even with this cynical and wicked old  .woman.      '_   ���������'       '7  Kverybody had '.been 'surprised at  Mr. Daryl's reconciliation with bis  sister, to whom he had not- spoken fOliver 20 years, and Indeed his late  movements, had taken their breath  flUilte away. His house was being  thrown 'open to the outside world, and  a ball was now announced to complete  their aanazement. When the invitations had come for Miss Bichmoad, she  had been almost frightened at the result of her acquaintance with Mr.  Daryl. '" ' ��������� .. , ; ������������������  ,:.���������'���������'  "I shall not go, mamma," she said  decidedly. "What is he thinking of,  to ask me'without o'ou? : 1 enjoy, e-a 11-  log and looking over his'beautiful  l-ooms and all that, .but this is a different thing. Besides, how could I go  alone?   It is impossible."   ,  "I have had a note froml Mr. Daryl  ���������he has provided for that. ; He says  that his sister,. Lady Peurylh.will be  bapiiy to act, as yipuir chaperon- She  will call for you ini her carriage and  take you there." '.'������������������'..  "Lady PenryDhl" Kilmeny cried,  fjady Penrylh to offer to come for  her���������Kilmeny Richmond���������and lake her  to a. ball I It was all a" dreaia 1 The  sight of her mother's face, pule and  disturbed, recalled her to herself. If  had begun to dawn on 'Kilmeny that  her mother was changing with every-  ,. thing pise. She was so maish occupied  with going to Mr. Daryl's that she had  not time to be muich"with the children  iiow, and it soeoned that her mother  not only allowed tihis, but arranged  for it, and made things easy for, her.  Mrs..Richmond was growing pale, and  had an anxious expectant look which  . was new to her. 1  "1 will not go 1" Kilmeny repeated,  "Do you know, now .uhati Chris ia not  here, I do not mind saying to you that  I am almost sorry that I ever met Mr.  Daryl? Do write, mamma, and decline the invitation- If he had asked  you it would have .been- different, but,  lis he has nol seen fit to do that, I  will not think of it. ; Besides, whore  .should I get a dress?"  "I can manage that. I have a littlo  money���������do not bother about it. You  jniusr. go to the ball, Kilmeny. As Lady  Penryth has promised to take you, it  Is all right;1 And don't think about  the dress.   It will be here in time."  "But. how will you see about it ?"  Kilmeny persisted. "It would cost  pounds on pounds, and I know you  have no money to spare. ; No, mamma  ���������I will not think oi going."  But after all she found herself  obliged to do so. Mrs. Richmond  quietly persisted, and overruled all her  daugih.ter's objection.,, .It was arranged that she should go to the ball  under Lady Penrybh's care, and Mrs.  Richmond assuTed her that the dress  should be forthcoming at the right  tiane. Kilmeny only hoped that it  ��������� would not cost very miuoh. ' She hardly, knew whether she was glad or sor-  he said with" a smile .which' lit up, his [ emotion   capt  a shad������  of  melanoholyy  face.   "Our dance oomes next, and she   Mr. Daryl looked at her for a moment  '<������������������'    ...,-tM I nn{i ^en   offered   her  his  arm.  They  wont awav  together.    The  other  two  quite agreed with in- thai you ought  to have,a litLle fresh air first. Cornel  'It is just what I have been wish-   were silent until they had gone some  ing  fori"    declared    Miss    Richmond   distance  frankly, and she 100k his proffered  arm with a little bow to hor last partner. "Did Lady PenryU really say  anything to you about it I"  'Well, no," he answered,   "li is one  she knows that yon .are wilh me."  "11 is cool and delicious here I" rfhe  cried, sirelching out her arms from  Ihe wrap which her companion had  laid  lightly uipon  her shoulders.  "Yes���������I dare say yiou are lired of  all thaL," he said, casiing a contemptuous glance al the ballroom behind  Lhem. "This is a more rational sort  of. ihing, and one can. Jiave some,comfort here." ,  "Dave you come 10 the stage, then,  when counforl is what you: are looking for in life ?" Kilnieny asked,  laughing,' "I may as well leli you  that, if you think' we are kindred  spirits in thai respeet, you are tfuile  mistakcin^ I like the coolness out  here, but, whan the music begins  again, 1 shall want lo be back in the  baJlrcoux. I would nol miss the next  dance for the world."   ,  "Oh, well, l.aim noi so far gone that  I cannot enjoy a dance still 1" ho  answered joining in her laugh. "It  isn't that 1 aim blase or any rubbish  of that kind���������only, I aan thoroughly  lazy. You see, if one had anything  to do. it would.be different, but (here  is nothing so demoralizing as doing  nothing 'for over."  "I have plenty to do 1" cried Kilmeny, and she fell into a little fit of  musing. -- ���������  "Yes���������I see yon cantering about on  your pony mosL days," he said. "You  xousl let me join iyou, sometimes, Miss  Richmond.' I should like to .fill'up my.  Lime in thai way. What else do you  do?      Your energy  is refreshing."  "I dance when my partner can rouse  himself to como with me. ' Does your  langour cause you not to notice that  the band is beginning to play again,  and that we shall lose the dance if  you1 contirfue so oblivious of what is  going on?"  as if to the manner1 born.  "Your Miss Richmond need not drag  mo after her the next lime into such  scenes: as these," sho remarked/ to her  brother, who stood beside her. "She  sir.kes me as being quite sufficient for  herself, and capable of going anywhere  alone. She has just .been laughing 111  the face of tho Marquis of Redminsler,  and is now going away, to dance with  Lord Trevor." ���������   ''  "1 observe that the women do not  speak much to her., 11 is what I expected."  i-adj Penryth's eyes went sleallh-  ily to tne old man beside her- He  waswalching Kilmeny with a subdued  exultation  which :>uzzlod her.  "They do noL know what lo make  of her," she said. "My being her chaperon scarcely makes her respectable,  and your very marked notice, strange  to say   fails equally."  "Respectable!" 'he cried, scrowlui'g  at her. "They shall find out that lha  girl is more respectable than any of  the prudes here. That is what I have  paid you for, and what I expect you  to do���������to lei people understand that  she is everything she ought to be, and  the chief person here. Do you think  that it was out of affection for you  pleasure iu ihe fools axoundi. us that I  opened my house to ypu and them ?  il i3 it matter of business between  you. and me, and ���������ytou'v. pay'depends on  how you do your .work."  "I5ul I know no more than Ihey !''  she answered boldly. "What is the  girl to you ? Why do you lake her up?  What aia 1 to lell people who ask me?  Are you in love with her ?"  "In love!" He Laiilghed harshly. "Do  I look like a man in love? No 1 My interest iu her is of a totally different  sort. 1 intend her to make a good  'match, and the man who marries her,  if he pleases me, may- have reason, to  coun< himself lucky. You may let  so lauoti be known, but no surmises.or  guesses of your own are to accompany  the  infoitoation,   remember I"  lie moved away, and Ladyl Penrylh,  watching her oppoitunity, beckoned to  one of Ihe guests who stood near her  cuTelessly watching the conference  between'the two. He was a handsome, haughty man, whose distinction  of bearing marked him out oven among  the well-born .'pleasure-seekers who  sun-pounded him. He drew near and sat  down. , '.'���������,������������������  "It you want money, it's all right,  Lady Penrylh said, dropping her voice  and speaking without looking at. him.  "I did not luinke out the interest in her  but"''the man who marries her may  count iiiinscIC lucky.' Those were hia  words; make what you,-can of them."  "When did your brother first meet  Miss Riainnond ?" (  "Only a, few days ago. Whatever interest he has iii her is same interest  connected with his past life."  ��������� Lord de Bruyne was silent. He looked -long at Kilmeny, ,w,ho was among  the waltzors: Her wonderful eyes  were lifted, full of langbter, to her  partner's face; the glimmering gold of  her dress wus cow displayed, now hidden, by movements full of indescribable grace; her fresh and exquisite  oha.r,m made it a delight to behold  her. The. man beside Lady Penrylh  rose* ''.'-.  "You have made up you-.-__ind ?" she  asked. ���������   ;  .    ���������  He nodded carelessly,-  "lam aware that it is a simple matter of business between us," he said,  glancing down at her- '"It yon' hear  anything ljurther, please let me, know  it.". ,  He strolled away, and sho saw him  presently approach Kilmeiiy, who was  flushed and slightly out of breath, and  looked lovely enough, to make any madness possible. ���������������������������'-.  "I have obtained Lady Pe.nryth's  leave to take you out on the balcony,"  you  dancing the  last    waltz,    and  ii  you  dancing the  last    wanz,    aim  n.  in ma neipiug uiuisoil   huu-   ^  struck -mc  that,even   dancing   might   with an air of desperation, while  1...'..������    :���������'u-^���������������..-     ..'...An..     c,���������r,n    .rMi-r.nrn-' V.rtV,i,Vr  nrnm:in .'ffn7fls! hi. .ihe ceilm  -' What is she ?" Lord de Bru'yne asked abruptly. " Is she a igirl whose  frankness stands her in better stead  thajf. the most consummate art, or is  she the most designing woman whom  it hap ever been my lot to meet?'"  To  be  Continued.  A POPULAR AMBASSADOR.  Re  noiiarluvc   of  B.or������l   rniinoeroJc   Will  UEcgi-cttviV Iii"W������ik!iIiis������������ii-  The departure of Lord Pauncefole  from Washington will make a lamentable social gap,-and Ihe loss of '.him  will-he most keenly, felt, says a Washington corrcsponent. Everybody likes  "Sir Julian," as ho is affectionately  called, and his familian figure, portly,  well groomed, with ruddy complexion  and' white whiskers, will be missed on  his favorite promenade along Connecticut avenue. lie is rarely seen in a carriage, but, like most Englishmen, is  fond of walking. A couple of years' ago  he bought a tricycle ��������� "too old and  gouty for a two-wheeler," ho used to  say���������and on this ho has been accustomed to do a good deal of riding about in  the city.  His lordship is -now 71 years of age  and would have been retired from the  diplomatic service more than, twelvemonth ago had it nol been for the  anxiety of her majesty's government  to iclairi at Washington a . man so  thoroughly acquainted wilh Anglo-  American relations and so entirely  persona - grata. Remarkably hale  and well preserved he suffers, nevertheless, from occasional- attacks ol  gout, and on thai account is obliged to  be careful about what, ho eats, Being  an epicure, he' finds Ihis restriction  upou his appetite decidedly irksome,  and al receptions and other entertainments il is not  uncommon to see him  going on ?" engaged in mild disputation  with one  "Come, then 1" he said, standing up. of his daughters as la the prudence.of  "I aon't want  to muss the dance any partaking 01 this    or    that    seductive  more   Lhtin  you  do.   I    was watching delicacy.   ��������� 'Ihe argument usua ly enas  Ll^LlVtll^J. .< ������,~    _*0���������  .  ui hi_ helping himseli   from   tho   lusti  the  young woman,gazes at Ihe ceiling re-  have    charms    under    some    circuin    . o   ..  stances.      Those    circumstances  havo  signedly.  a/rrived." i "Sir. Julian" is  a .very  approachable  "You   should  nol  have  been  watch-   and unostentatious man, simple in his  ing.      You  should have  been  attend-   ways and extremely    hospitable.     Ho  ing to some one else." has been accustomed to entertain most  r-to somie.oue, eise. : una utsen ,n;uuoi.ui-,.u ^��������� _..^_. ^_���������,���������   'i    was attending,  and  that    most \ handsomely during Ihe winter so-isona  diligently.- I observed that you were  ahsorbed in what you were doing, and  that your partner looked uncommonly happy. 1 had a curiosity to find  out il my sentiments would bo anything like his if I were) in his place."  " And are thev ?'" Kilmeny asked,  laughing.  "I can fancy what his were .like,  only 1 am certain mine are '"very  much ' more so.' "  " Well, it is a mercy lo bring some  pleasure into your barren life I Even  if it only lasts while we are dancing, il will be a consoling thought. I  am glad that I danc? well. No, no���������not  ait all for your sake, but entirely for  my own. And you are the\ best partner  lhat I have had this evening���������there is  no doubt about- thai."  Lord de Jjruyne glanced down in the  girl's face with a look which she could  not quite understand.~ Her frankness  took him continually by surprise, and  he did not yel know wha.t lo make of  her. Kilmeny flushed a little under  his, ga ze.  "It is no harm, to say thai?'', she  inquired. ','You said something like it  to! me."  ''It is no harm,"' he answered. "It  is yeara since anybody told me lhat  I did anything well���������that was all."  Lady i'enrylh, matching the pair,  thou'gh.'l tho man was doing his part  well, and a contemptuous smile curled her lip1. She turned to Mr. Daryl,  who stood near, always watching Kilmeny. '  "Would a match like that suit  your notions?" she asked. "To be sure  he has run through most (^! his money,  arid has not the very be!st of reputations, but of courpe your prolftge could  reform him. Such a work would suit  her innocent ideas. However, from all  I hear, the young lady seems to be  already provided for. She was always  running about the country with a man  named Warrender until you pickedher  u'p."  As she 'mentioned the name. "War-  render," she gave her brother a keen  penetrating  glance.  " She runs about with liim no1 more."  Mr, Daryl said. "I have put a stop  toil, and you must do the- rest. Sii.iuk  at nothing to end that folly. I am  of coume aware that De- Bruyne has  heard something from you, or he would  not take the.trouble, to notice,, tho  girl."    . '���������.-.���������'"..'  " You' don't fancy that a man of,his  family would marry a nameless girl  except to gain some exceedingly tangible advantage? I gave you' credit for  having abandoned the. fiction of love  a;t! least." ������������������ '-  .    "He shall find a tangible advantage  if he marries her. Leave that' I o inc.'"  Lord,de Bru'yne wais bringing his  partner back to Lady i'enrylh, arid the  two stood beside the briolher and, sister, Kilmeny like some exquisite ..wild  flower amid a partherre of withered  exotica. Mr. Daryle' face tit up with  something like exultant pride as he  looked at Tier. ]'���������   ���������    ��������� ��������� '   ;  "Well, Miss I Richmond," he said,  "you thought this room only wanted  people, and, now that that ���������want' has  been supplied, dofs.it suit you'-better?" 7 ��������� ���������:��������� ��������� ' .-,���������'"  "It wards one thing yet. Youl promised that you would let. me walk all  around it with you and see it from  everiy side. I have been waiting for  that the  whole,  evening."  She moved to Mr. Daryl's side and  glanced up into his face with (hose  daak  ������ye������,  'nt������   which   any  unwonted  in W.ii.hington, lollowing in lhat res  jp-ct, th_ habil of his predecessors. It  is the policy of the, British government  to give to its diplomatic representatives plenty of money for such purposes, and Lord Pauncefoto has had  an allowance of ������30,01)0 a year for  "table money," in addition to his annual salary of ������40,000. ��������� A furnished  house being provided for his occupancy  with no taxes lo pay, his expenses have  nol been largo, and it is reasonable lo  presume lhat, though he began life  poor, he now possesses a comfortable  fortune.   -���������������  COULDN'T MISS.  Certain   Roeciiit  for ,H;'.!<! 11 k  a ItiiU's-Kye  al Any Olslauce.  A" local sportsman, who has the reputation of being a very bad shot, recently invited some'' of his friends to  dino with him. Before dinner he showed  Lhem a target painted on the barn  door, with a bullet, ini the    bull's-eye.  This he claimed- to have shot at! 1,000  yards' distance! As nobody believed  him, he offered to bet.the price of an  oyster supper on it.,   '  Oa one of his guests accepting the  Wager he produced two witnesses  whose veracity could not be questioned, to prove his assertion. As Lhoyi both  said that he had done what he- claimed  he Won the bot.i '"At dinner, the loser  of, the wager asked how, his host had  managed to fire such'an excellent shot.  The host answered: "I'shot the bullet  at the'door at a distance of ,1,000 yards,  and then I painted the Larget around  it."   .  A Trying Experience.  A NOVA SCOTIA FARMER SUFFERED  FOR FIFTEEN YEARS.  Consulted Four l>oosorc, Rut tltc Only Ko������  lief Tlicy ������nivd Mlm Was::ThvongU -n>  -.; .cottons   of  Mnrptilnc ��������� Dr.  Williams*  I'liiK   1'llls  ISostorcd  HItra    to   MieiiltU  iiud Activity.  From the News, TruTo, N.S.        '    !   ���������  "  Mr. Robert Wright, of Alton, Colchester Co., N.S., ia now one of tho  hardiest and hardest working farmers  in this' section. But Mr. Wright was  not a'waysblessed with perfect health;  ais a matter of fact for some fifteen'  years ho. was a martyr to what appeared ,lo be an incurable trouble. It*  conversation lately wilh a News reporter, Mr. Wright said:���������"I am in������.  deed grateful thai the troublo which'  bothered me for so many years is gone,  and lam quito willing to giv������ you tha  particulars for publication, ft is a  good many years sines my trouble  firist began, slight at first, but later  intensely severe pains in the back.  Usually the pains atlaokod mo when  working or lifting, but often when not  ail work at all.'With every attack the  pains seemed to grow worse, until finally I was confined to tho house, and  there for five long months was bed-  .ridden, and much of this time could  nol move without help. My wife required to stay with me constantly, andt  became nearlyi exhausted.  During tho lime I -was suffering thus  I was attended by J'oual different doctors. Som������ of them pronounced myj  trouble luxQ'bago, ollhers sciatica, but'  they did nol euro too, nor did thoy,  givo me any relief, save by lib* fnjeo-  tion of morlphine. For years I suffered thus, scometimes confined to bod,  at other titares able lo go about and  work, but always suffering fron. the  pain, until about Ihreo years ago when  I received a new lease of life, and a  freedom - from hue pains that had  so long torluo-ed me. IL was at this  time that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for  P;Ue People were brought to my attention and I got two boxes. The' effect  seemed marvellous -and I got six boxes  more, and before thoy were all used I  was again a healthy man and tree from,  pain. It is about .ubree) years since I  was cured, and during that lima I have  never .had an attack of the old trouble,  and I can therefore strongly testify to  the sterling quality of Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills. Since tthey did suoh good  work' for mft I.:. iblave recommenided  lhem lo several people for various ailments, and tho pulls have always been  successful."  Di\ Williams' PinkPills cure "by going to the root of the disease. They  renew and 'build up the blood, and  strengthen the nerves, thus driving  disease from the system.. Avoid imitations by insisting that every box you  purchase is enclosed in a wrapper  bearing the full trade mark, Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People.   1  THJ- LAUGHING CURE.  It is an-Italian doctor who specially  .reooimmc'nds laughter as. a cure for  modern ills.- The diseases influenced  by a hearty, .laugh are numerous, and  range from bronchitis to anaemia. It  will be interesting Lo see how. the  treatment is effected. There is undoubtedly a great opoaing for professional igelo.-tOithei-ap(i'utists^-the very  aaiiio makes one; smile���������who should  study various ways of inducing laughter. A course'of tickling is prescribt-d  for bronchitis; for example; a course  of tarcial comedies might suit an anaemic patient������������������; while puns, tired off at  intervals, would be found efficacious  in cases of pleurisy/ ,  HE' GOT HIS SLEEP.  Doctor���������I see -what'the matter is.  You do not get sleep enough.Take this  prescription 'to a druggist's.  Mr. Blinkers���������Thank you. I presume  that's what's HurYnalter.  Doctor, next day���������Ah, good-morning! You are looking much1 better today.     Slept last night, didn't you?  Mr. Blinkers���������Slept like a top. I  feel first-rate. . '    '    ���������  Doclor���������How mpny fdoses of that  opiate   did you  take? '  Mr. Blinkers, in surprise���������I didn't  take any.   I gave it to the baby.  THE ARTIST GETS EVEN.  Critic���������If that picture, is a work of  a it, tk'eai I am an idiot. ���������  Artist���������That is conclusive evidence  i'tai't.it is a work of art.  POINTED PARAGRAPHS.     ;  Sometimes iv little white lie does a  lot of good.  The well-read man isn't' always the  pink of perfection.  Somehow badness is far naoro contagious  than goodness.  Half a loaf is sometimes bolter than  an unpaid board bill.  Habit" is a sort of chattel mortgage  ou a man's individuality.  The deeping infant should always be  placed on the retired list.  Good fortune seldom travels around  in an automobile looking, for you.   ,  More good intentions would be car-*  ried out if Ihey didn't live forever.   .  A man's mind sometimes runs" to tho  contrary���������a woman's always  does.  The ruanagbr, of an opera company,  should not be blamed for pulling on  airs.  A little girl never.has too many dolls  and a woman never has too , mauy  dollars, ^  A faullcss complexion is a thing of  beauty, but il will not remain a joy,  forever.  .Some people go through life looking  as ii they were sorry they had ever  started.  . Barring football players, the inhabi-  tantsof this country are fa4rly well  civilized.  Just about the time you begin to  think your cup of happiness is going, to  run over it.springs a leak.  The  feathers  do   not  rnako the song  bird, but many  a man  made a   gooso '  or  himself with , a single  quill.   -  The mysterious origin of Cain's wife  is the only: excuse some men have for  staying away from church.  The man who boasts of being self-  made probably believes that an honest  confession is good for. the soul.  The world may owe every man a'liv-  ing, but tlio miner; is theono who digs  down into the earth's pockets aiid gels  it.  A girl should never throw 'away her  old slippers; they will come in handy  at her wedding���������and much handier in  after, years. ',..:���������  When a girl is in love her thoughts  aro about equally divided between tho  last time she saw him and the' next  time he is coming.', ' y     ���������  A girl never believes a man when ho  tells her he isn't worthy of hen love,  but before ,she has been his wife for a  year .she discovers that ho has told her  the truth.  THE EXCEPTION.  .Women, as a rule, remarked tlio  cynical bachelor, are given to exaggeration-). ( ...  ���������But .there are exceptions to all rules,  you  know, said  the  spinster., r  True, replied the c.b., and the exception to this one is when Ihey talk  about  their own age. .  ;?;  ��������� **!:  ���������i-.*.  ti  ������������������    c ' 't ���������    SIM  yp'li  ���������|'.(!i  ���������:*|j;J  1  M  .���������������'_  ������f  If  a  m'tt  1  ��������� I  * S>1  '?:  I  4  <i K3CBelK2KZ*iBMXWn  MjummwxBaxtnr-zn* ar menus. J  fkfter Many Years  The last teixcursion train of the season, bound for tho great North-west,  and filled, nay,' crammed, jammed wilh  passengers, dark, fair, rich, poor,  from all lands, was humming along  and nearing the great midland metropolis, Winnipeg.      '  A girl with wavy brown hair, dark  blue, speaking eyes, and slight form,  was seated next a window slaring at  the' flitting scenes on tho waiy! with  very evident' bewildered and ecstatic  admiration.  " Well, Rob, isn't this glorious 1  Have Tbeen asleep all my life? How  the "sunset glorifies this" wonderful  -prairie  land !"  J" Whisht 1 Annie, don't let anyone  in the coach know that this is really  (tout first visit to the fairest part of  >ut fair Dominion. ' Its growth is tho  talk of tho world. You should be somewhat prepared for the wonderful  transformations  on   every  side."  ".Yos,   Rob,   if   fifteen   years  ago   I  had  not made  a decision so  fatal  to  niiy happiness,  I might  have  had my  tin'y pari  in   the  upbuilding  of   .this  beautiful-'  land of which the inhabitants aro so.proud."  " Proud, yes, and  they have a right  , to be,"   returned   her  brother.  " You  will be wild with delight when you see  " Winnipeg.    It is magnificent;  but U's  grotwth   and bealu'ty are nol nearly so  remarkable as the  character,  culture  .and' woalth of her citizens. You must  remember I spent a year in ono of her  .   finest colleges."  " I envy you, but Rob, I'm forgetting to be practical. What am I lo  do when we get to our destination ?  T must not bo a burden on you. Poor  father 1 Utile ho thought his children  would over come to this I Tho only  thing I know how lo do skilfully,  ithanks to dear mother, is lo cook, and  keep house. The pape'rs will announce  I have gone on a pleasu're trip to the  West. So it is. It is a dream, but  nevertheless I must rouse myself. Rob  I shall ask for work in some1 of the  housekeeping arts.  Yes,  I will I"  "' My poor sistor, it is not necessary 1  I can work  for both."  " Never, Rob I You have your college course before vou ; besides I shall  be  much  happier  working."  In the samto September sunset Farmer Glendale sat on tho wide verandah of his stone cottage wilh tilled  chair, his broad shoulders resting  .against the railing, his head sinking  hack into ,the shadow of the dark  cg.reen foliage lhat formed a wall behind him, his largo, soft hand supporting a head, whose dark covering  made a fitting outline for a face,  grave, almost dull, except for the occasional flash from a pair oi brilliant  dark eyes.  ,Wi_n a look of quiet, almost sad  pleasure, those eyes now surveyed tho  scone around him: and yet, as you  looked where his eyes wandered you  marvelled tha,t his features were not  all aglow with delight, for what a  sight it was 1  BRIDGE OVER THE TUCELA RIVER AT COLENSO, BELQWLADYSMITH.  (Here the Boers expect to cut off reinforcements for Gen. White.)  a pleasant, opeu "countenance, Glen-i lend repealing the cruel acl for which  dale surveyed him critically while ho' you ask my forgiveness. Can't you care  listened to his story,--thcn:called out; for me a little. Stay and make inehap'-  Ono of the most perfect days in early  Seotember was drawing to a close, a  day of almost hushed stillness, as if  mature were spellbound with tho effect produced by the wonderful fairies  she had pet to work on autumn's wardrobe. The siky had spread overhead  its deep, protecting roof of blue, tho  sunshine came down, with the gentle,  thrilling touch Soplembor alone receives, and even the moon peeped  through early1 in the afternoon to see.  Along the winding. river, to the  south-east, the trees were gorgeous  in yellow and red. pale greon and scarlet. Hundreds of yellow sta.cks were  raised over ther yellow plain as monuments of nature's bounty, while nestling in among protecting- trees, as far  as eye could see were the cosy homes  ��������� of his neighbours. In the distance glittered the tall" steeples, elovators,.factories' and sun-lit roofs of the town,  .of Sourisland. How beautiful it all  was I The! fields of rich stubble smiled,  tlio low ridge of hills to the south whis-  " ipercd security and peace, while the  energetic whistle of tho passing train  recalled the co-operative activity of tho  town and the .business world.  A. tinge of bitterness for a moment  marred the half-smilo suggested on  tho thoug\htful face, and told a closo  observer his thoughts wero not with  his eyes. Ho: was reviewing the past.  He recalled, her words in tho last, walk  together. "I would marry you, George,  if you did not^vish to bury me; I  dread the frozen north and tho  weird company of coyotes and Indians." ,r ������������������ ."'  Then he remembered how the hot  ' young blood'had rushed with sensitive swiftness to his faco and his icy  reply, " Vjer'y well, Annie, I do not  \yant an-unwilling bride. I was foolish' enough to hope you could be happy with' mle even that far, away, in  far Assiniboia. May yOur decision never give you' the pain it ha,s givon me.  Goodnight and good-bye."  Years had passed. Tho great Sour-  island boom in which he had invested  ���������heavily and confidently had been followed by three years of the greatest  depression.. H,e felt iiiinsolf under the  ponderous wheel of fortune and many  like himself hoped it would turn, and  it did, thank God. Yes I His musings  were interrupted  by,  "Good evening, sir,  do you wish to  engage any  more  farm hands?"  Turning   '.ovvard   the   voice,   ho  saw  a   tall,   whille-foiced   young  nian,  with'  to his .foreman who was entering   the  gate.  " Bruco, heie's a young fellow who  wishes to get work. Kindly take him  round to the housekeeper, as he requests lo speak Lo her also before ihe  (goes. ,,  Meanwhile Annie Somers waited  anxiously, for her brother's return  from his' quest for work among the  farmers.  " Oh, Rob," said she, after listening to an account of ihe day's adventure", "I am so glad thaL you got  work' for us botli, and on the same  farm, too I Isn't il splendid I Wchave  none but out two selves in .the world  now, but we will bo ve.nyi hai>py together ; now let us prepare- for our  duties to-morrow. I feel very important I"  The' next morning as the new help  appeared in the farm-house dining-  room, looking very bright, with the  Pii'.eltly, sunny hair and large while  apron', a close observer might have noticed a surprised look, and a sudden  pallor come to '���������he face ot tho owner  of Glondale farm.  The weeks passed. Annie went.abouit  the work in her own bright way, and  soon became a general favorite. Her  hands were clever and hor heart was  kind. On- of her greatest pleasures  was hor evening chat with her brother.-  " What a handsome man, Rob, Mr.  Glendaleis, and such a clever, thoughtful face."  " Y"es, isn't it strange, Annie, thai  such a man should remain unmarried.  The men tell mo that' ho is a sort of  woman-hater, or, at least, they never seem lo enter inlo his world: at  all."  Some weeks after this conversation  she was dusting the books in Mr. Glen-  dale's reading room when, picking up  a, book sho had let drop, sho saw  something had fallen from it. Looking  at it, to her speechless surprise, she  ..^held tho picture of herself taken  ��������� ith smiling face, and hail-, school-girl  ."-shion, hanging in waves over her  shoulders-  She remembered the history of lhat  picture. In a flash, the whole truth  dawned on her. George Glendale was  her old lover, tho man she had let  face the west alone fifteen years ago.  She knew now why he had so slrango-  ly fascinated her. 'The something familiar about him was now all explained.  The youth had developed into tho  handsome, matured man. She dropped  on the sofa and covered her face. Sure-  lyl he did not know I What should she  do? Get out of this she must, but  how, and whore should she go?-How  could she keep an unmoved exterior  until she had escaped from the shelter of the roof of Iho man' she loved  and had rejected.'       ���������  Next morning Annie asked for an  interview with Mrs. Wilson, the housekeeper.  " My dear girl," said the astonished  lady, " we cannot let you go. The  other girls have not yol all had their  holidays, cannot we persuade you to  stay; Mr.-Glendale will be so put out,  for,    he Odislikes   changing , help   'so  much.":    ..-'���������'.���������'���������'.'' ;���������.  ; " No, Mrs. Wilson, I cannot stay unless you bind me to the terms of my  Agreement. . You have all been very  kind to me and I love this beautiful  home, but I cannot remain. Use your  influence with Mr. Glendale, won't  you?" .���������'���������"'.'  " Well, my poor child, I will," said  she, noting the. sorrowful face, "but I  do wish  you  would  re-consider."  That evening Annie was called into  tho parlor. Mr. Glendale rose, courteously as she entered.  "Miss Somers, they tell mc you wish  to1 leave us,", he said. '..���������.'���������  . '"Yes,-.'a,- once, if you please," and  she moved toward a Window to hide  hor face from his quizzical eyes.    ..  "Annie," the words came in a gentle tone. She half turned her head in  bewilderment. Did a voice from the  dead fifteen years utter her name. How  sweet it sounded I "Annie," he repeated. " let us shake hands over this mutual recognition, and he extended his  hand toward -her.  "Oh, Mr. Glendale���������George���������do you  mean to say you do not hate mo for  the past," and she covered her faco  with her hands.  "No, Annie. I tried to feel bitter  and blot your memory from my life,  buti your suddeni appearance here has  convinced -me only too clearly how I  havo failed.    The pasti is forgotten."  She answered,-" I thank you for your  great kindness to mo. Tho past is over  and dead. You are magnanimous  enough to forigive it all. You will let  me go. We will part. I will got another plate aind you will bo as you  were before.   Rob  will stay with  you  py.    Be my wife."  " George, your generosity humbles  me to the very dust. Do you nol know-  that I am a penniless girl, earning  her living with her own hands 1"  " Annie,',' ho whispered and ho drew  her closer, " do you care for mo even  a little?'"  " Need you ask ,that, George, I loved  you fifteen years ago. " Then you shall  never, leave me. Truly love _������ stronger  than death to have lived so long. Do  you fully trust me, darling ?"  The rosy smile of gladness that lit  her face spoke more eloquently than  \vbrd6. A long, happy talk followed,  and when occasionally they lapsed.in-  to silence it wa������ only thai their hearts  became too full for speech.  " Remember, my lost treasure," he said  at parjting that evening. "You w-ill  bo safe from coyotes and Indians with  me, and 1 only /wish to bury your heart  in mine not you,"  The farm hands were much surprised lo learn that Miss Somers had decided lo iemair> permanently at Glendale farm and more surprised that she  was to be mistress of lhat beautiful  home.  Christmas arrived, and among tho  many happy visitors that thronged the  greatest city of the plains .were two  who skimmed hero and there, sipping  tho many sweets of a long-delayed  honeymoon, and bubbling over with  joy, gratitude n'nd wonder at all the  innumerable blessings that had come  to lhem and their beloved counlry after fifteen  yeats.  ' ���������Circum Saxum.  0*&QW&Afy*&i8&bh-  ~4&^_jq_,s&G  EASY GOLD MINING-.  Men, Women and C'lifl.licn IMck'llic Met.-l  ij'li lrom a Sand}' ISciicIi.  Probably there is but one place in  the world where gold may be picked  up from a sandy beach- I Yet on Cape  Nome, on Norton Sound, Behring Sea,  Alaska, men, women and) children are  enriching; themselves after precisely  this fashion.  Only a few weeks ago a discouraged  miner who had been lured to the Cape  Nome district by what he had come to  consider false hopes espied gold under  his feot as he sat is his tent on tho  beach. Within an hour he had laid  the  foundations of  a fortune.  Now for a do_en miles or more along  the beach there may bo seen a thi ong  of independent diggers.     Never before  has such easy mining been heard of.1 A  small, square bit of beach "will yield  froin S10 to ������15 aa hour. The entire  yield of the beach, district is said to be  about ������20,000 a day.  Business of all kinds has responded  lo the beach boom. The headquarters  for Lhe gold territory is Anvil Cily,  where fancy prices wero immediately  put upon all ordinary commodities.  For meals lhe minors , pay from ������1.50  to ������2.50 each; for a bed hi a 't_nt.i-Sl.50;.  for, beer, 50 cents a glass, and for a  mutton chop, ������1.25.-  Existence through the winter:wiIi hi  rather difficult, as fuel is even scarcer  than1 food.     Many  of the "beachcom  bers".intend to meet tho   trying   fea  lures  of the  and let them boil for half an (hour,  then pour the water' off and strain  into another kettle or pan. Add water  until there is as mueh as the (amount  of syrup you wish to make, then put  on the fire and let come to a boil. Stir  in brown sugar until of desired thickness and taste, then pour into a pail  or pan to cool. This will noil be maple  syrup, but it is a good, substitute. LE  you don't believe So, try it.  ' THE MORNING' BATH.  Experience has taught us that  nothing equals the morning bath for  refreshing the body, clearing the mind,  and imparting a feeling of geneial  comfort. It is, therefore, important  thai every one should understand how,  to take a bath in order to derive full  benefit from ii. The temperature of  the wai er must be suited to the individual wants of different people. A'0  cold bath is the most invigoratingj  but il cannot "be safely indulged im by.  every one. Luke wa_-in water'' is,  therefore, preferable for the majority  of fieople. A hot bath is best takenl  at night, 'shortly before retiring, butt  if taken in the .morning, exposure to(  cold air should be avoided i'or&everalj  hours after coming from, the bath!  room. Soft water is best for bathing,,  and a knitted wash rag is better than  a sponge for rubbing the body. ' One  should never stand wilh bare feet  either before or after    bathing.   It is  VARIOUS RECIPES.  Pie Crust.���������Two and one-half cups of  sifted flour, two sallspooufuls of baking powder, two sallspoonfuls of salt,  one-half cup of " sweet lard and one-  fourth cup of butter. Mix the flour,  baking powder'and sail together and  rub in the lard. Bind it together wilh  about one-half cup' of ice water. It  must .be mixed with'a knife, very slid,  and nol worked al all. ��������� Takei il up  in a rough-looking ma^s; roll it out  quickly; put the butter on lhe paste in  lillle pieces and sprinkle wilh flour.  Fold ovei and roll out. Cut into  pieces for each pan. Handle as little  as possible. This will make two  single crusts. It is claimed by a line  auihorily thai a bit of volatile sails,  th������ size of a small nutmeg, dissolved  in a lillle hot water and put to tho  paslo makes il more delicate.  'Patty Shells.���������Boll puff paste one-  fourth inch thick, and cut with a biscuit cutter; dip cutters in hot water  and cut quickly. Ih-iL the edges may  not be pressed together. With a smaller cutler stamp  out  the centres from | ���������0t  necessary  io'consume  more than'  two-thirds of the pieces. Brush a little while of egg on lop of the large  rounds near the edge, being careful  not lo get any of the egg on the  edges, which would prevent lhem  tiom rising. Two or three rims may  bo put on if a deep shell is desired.  Varnish the inside of it wilh the yellow of the egg. Now cut a thick  slice of stale bread with, the same  small culler; pul in| the centre lo keep  paste from rising and filling the cavity. Bake on shallow) tins, lined wilh  paper, and -when done remove the  bread. Bake the small pieces out  from the centres on a pan by themselves. You may fill those shells wilh  oysters,;* b.rains, sweetbreads, mushrooms or any cooked meat, cut in  pieces and warmed in a thick, cream  sauce.  Lady Locks.���������Roll puff pasfe inlo  long, straight pieces and cut wilh a  pastry cutter or wheel. Brush the  moulds with melted butter and roll  over them the narrow strips. Set in a  pan on ice until cold, and bake. Pill  lhem with meringue, stewed apples,  prunes, harries or any cold moat,  chopped fine, seasoned lo taslo and  moistened wilh cream sauce.   v  Cheese ,   Straws.���������Roll     scraps      of  ten minutes in taking a bath, hence  every one can give lhe lime toi it,, and  begin the day with' renewed vitality,  and strength.  SCHOOL CHILDREN'S LUNCHES.  "What shall I give the children fox"  lunch? This list of seven good plain;  lunches may be suggestive:  No^; 1. Small chicken    sandwiches,  a  piece of cake,  an apple.  No. 2. Biscuit sandwiches, a bunoh'  of grapes, one cream cake.  No. 8. Egg sandwiches, a banana, a  slice of gingerbread.  No. -1. Tongue sandwiches, an orange,  three or four cookies.  I    No. 5. Buttered    brown    and    while  i bread,  one boiled  egg, apiece  of cake,  1 an apple,     i  No. G. Nut sandwiches, a piece of  raisin  bread,  one  banana.  No. 7. Cheese and egg sandwiches,  fruit crackers, one orange.  BABIES IN PARLIAMENT.  ISiiliili   Commimci-s   Have  Had   Amusing  l_.i>ciiou_('N>  The English House off Commons has  many strange visitors and many diverting moments; but  even  an eastern'  puff paste thin,  sprinkle  with grated | king or a dusky African chief does notj  Parmesan choeso and cayenne pepper;  excito a lithe of the interest,    and cer-  fold,  roll il  out    again'   and ispiinkle  wilh more cheese.     Fold and roll  in  tainly none    of the    delight,     lhat   a'  casual   infant   visitor arouses. Babies  very thin sheets.     CuU in straws wilh , ;u.0 naturaliy very rare and privileged  a pastry cutler uipped in.hoi   water. , ,,     ��������� .   _    ,. ,  Cut a ring off ihe paslry_ and  place   quests of the nouses    of   Parliament;  your sticks in,thei ring.  Pul them tin  a pan on ice to harden. Then bake in  an  oven.  Quick Cheese Straws. ��������� Three table-  spoonfuls of flour, one lablesponful  of ice waler, yolk o������ egg, one table-  spoonful of Parmesan cheese, salt  and cayenne lo taste. Heap flour in  a bowl; make a hole iu the centre of  it and drop in the egg, pepper, salt  cheese. ��������� Mix and add water. Koll thin  and cut in strips four or five inches  long and less than one-fourlh inch  wide. Place in an oven on greased  paper and bake.  Puddings.���������Eggs tousL ho beaten  separately-for puddings    and    beaten  but when they do gain the entree, Ihey  never fail to moke their presenco felt,  and usually al an unpropitious moment.  Many years ago when Lord John  Russell was Prime Minister and leader  of the Commons, a very grave debate  was broken into by a child's voice piping out from the ladies' gallery, "Oh,  mamma, dear, there's papa!" Por a  moment the House was horrified at  such an irreverent interruption. The  Speaker, Mr. Sh'iw-Lefevre, looked very,  grave, and, summoning tho Sergeant-  , at-Arms, directing him in a voice which,'  was heard all over the House, to "go  very light and dry. The white should  be added always, and baked al once^ If  puddings are to bo boiled, a kettle iof  boiling water should be handy, as cold,  waler must never be added. If steam-  to the gallery and request the lady in  charge of the squalling bairn lo leave  the House forthwith."  The Sergeant asked tho Speaker if he  should enquire tho name ot ihe child's  parents,  whereupon Mr.    Bernard Os-  ed,  the    waler must  be   kept   boiling i borne jumped up and said, "It's a wise  from the moment your pudding is put   child that knows its own father; why,.  in the steamer. Never remove ihe  cover until the pudding is done.  Moulds used either for baking, boiling  or steaming rausl be well gieased.  Bags for boiling should be dipped in  hot water, wrung out and then dusted  with flour. Always allow room . for  your pudding to swell.  Vegetable Stew.���������Two qts. string  beans, 2 summer squashes, young/and  Under, 1-2 dozen ears corn, 1 cup  shelled  peas and  one  of beans.String  large  .i_SV,thTtb_������E. w^fhe? .������* b"'������d cuh into pieces and,put  -���������--  -; ... -   jkem to'cook a little while before add  ing  the    rest.      Cut    the    squashes in  small pieces nnd the corn from tho cob  will live; cook and sleep and at. iho  same, timo do their mining under  cover.  ROYAL NiCKNAMF.  How   HitKtimirs   5t!il!n_    I'.iiiill.r   .In   Hi:-  Kimlcil .4m������n_ Tli������ni'.fllvc>-.  The Prince o������ Wales goes among his  relatives by the name of "Bertie," the  princess is known as "Alix," and their  youngest daughter, Princessl Maud, is  "Harry," (o-'ialr the royal family;.Her  eldest sister, Princess Victoria, is "To-  ri-e," while, tho eldest son of the Duke  of York goes by the name of "David,"  which is ilia last of the six names 'bestowed on the future king of England.  Tho late Duke of Clarence was known  as "Eddie," (he-.Duke of Saxe-Coburg  and Gotha as "Alf," his Russian wife  as "Marie," while the Duke of Con-  naught responds to the name of "Pat,",  although there is nothing Irish about  him, excepting, ''perhaps, his ducal  title.  '.' ''���������'���������,:'  The   late   Duchess   of    Teck     was  "Polly," to all her relatives, and   her  bereaved      husband     is    known      as  "Frank."-  His eldest son, Prince Adol-  phus, is "Dolly," a. name whose origin  is obvious.   Tho emperor of Russia is  "Nikki," while'the German emperor is  until hteternf is ouVancV'then go back   "Willie," even lo his German kith and  to: college  with    the  money    earned. | tin.   His eldest sister, tho Princess of  Good-bye," and sho extended hor hand.; Saxe-Memmgen,   is  "Lottie,"   and his  He took it.   " .  " Annie, do you mean to say you in  k's Lord John Russell's baby." The  House shrieked with delight, while  Lord John blushed and protested in  vain.  After a time the disturbed debate  was continued, and soon the watchingi  members saw  THE  TINY FINGERS .',''.  relax their hold oa the grill,, and tflo  infant, was taken away protesting  loudly, against the indignity.  ,!  In the 18SG ' Parliament, when the  battle of Home Rule .was so bitterly  fought, another baby found ils way,  into the House in tho middle of a  heated debate, in which' party spirit  was  running higher  even  than usual.  next sister, Princes;* Victoria, is, like  her mother, known  as "Vicky."  Boil  until    very  lender. A little ���������.'salt i More -than once  tho  child's voice was  heard above the strife of tongues, with"  the inevitable result thati the Ser-  geant-at-Arms was sent to remove Iho  stranger.  The stranger, however, had different  views, and refused to be coaxed or,coerced. At last stronger measures were  resorted to, and he was carried off by  his mother, shrieking and kicking wilh  a vigour that put to shame all parliamentary methods. Tlie House was  highly amused at the struggle; but the  climax of delight c.une. when-, a .witty  Irish member jumped up and cried out,  "Shure, sir. it's only another of the  childish  objections to   home   rule."  Not many months ago: the wife of a  well-known  Liberal peer  paid   a   visit'  pork should be put iuto the water at  first. When ready to serve, add  plenty o.' good swoon butter, some  salt and pepper, and one large spoon of  .sugar and a cup of milk. Boil five  minutes longer and serve. String  beans want to be cooked thoroughly  and be. woll seasoned, and a .little  sugar always improves them   .  Dry Hop Yeast.���������Put. a pint of good  strong hops in 1-2 gal. water and let  it boil half an hour. Have 1 qU wheat  flour in a jar, and' strain the boiling  hop water on the,flour, stirring it well.  When cool enough to bear your finger  in, pour in 1 teacup yeast, compressed  or homemade, and set in  l a warm place | to the House of Lords, accompanied by  until it rises. When light, pour^into ��������� bivi. three-year-old son. The budding  a pan containing 1 qt, .sifted corn j legislator had no great regard for par-  meal, stir and  add enough! more meal | bamehtnry    etiquette,-    and    soon  his  to knead il. Either roll and cut into  cakes, or crumble it, as you please;  tho crumbled will dry quicker. Place  on a cloth that is spread on a table  or board and set it: w'here the. wind will  blow in it, but not in the sim. Stir  often through the day. It will soon  dry, and will be good for three or for  months.  Mock Maple Syrup.���������Take a dozen  corn cobs, preferably rod, and wash  them clean of dust and chaff, put them  in   a kettle of water   on   a brisk  fire  comments reached the ears of the Lord  Chancellor.  The mother anticipated fate, and  tried to take the boy aw.?.y, a proceeding to Which he: sirenuoiisly objected,,  filling the Senate House with cries of  "i shan't go, mamma! Leave me alone,"  This was too much even for the gravity  of the Lords; and wIibk the Mirqui's  of Landsdowne tried to cAtenu'ile'inat-  ter.s by saying that it was "natural for  the minority to be opposition," tho  House to a man, broke, into undisguised merriment.  Si ������        '    '       ������ *"'  JSP7'*.!   *"*,     -     S       ���������/!*  u������ * '   .*      * * *        * * -_n__ ���������������-_ i*-(r-������M *������-_._-" "H' i������  5t___i'itftfi_r^ai^'2SJSc_M-sa'i  *! __tz?*nrnwuu-3_������Mt.' _  THE MINING REVIEW���������SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25;-1899.  BR  THbelHMning'.Review  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25,1899.  WHAT IS TO BE DONE ?  "Wo take it th:.l the general public  have now come to the conclusion that  the mine owners have made no eilbrt  to bring in Italian miners, as was reported by those who would like to stir  up a feeling against lhem and advance  their own interests in the eyes of the  miiicrs; but if things do not taken  turn,it is hard to say how matters may  Hard lifo tho plucky firemen  lead; out in nil soils of weather,  ���������losing sleep, catching cold  and straining their backs.  Hard to havo strong, well,  kidneys under such conditions.'  That's why firemen, poliec-mon  and olhors, who aro exposed to  the weather, aro so often troubled with  Weak, Lamo Backs and with Urinary  Troubles.  ?S5  eventually   round  up.   The   law  pre-     I  vents owners and  men   from   making | aro helping hundreds of such to health  Mr.  the satisfactory arrangements  that existed a year ago.   The owners are as  willing as  ever to   pay  old   rates   of  wages if they can get old work, or relatively more for the work-the law now  allows them to get, and the men refuse  it.   They make several legitimate efforts  to bring in miners   from   other  parts of Canada;   and the miners' unions 113 often intercept them,  in ways I strong,"  sometimes,   we have   been   informed,  that left them liable to the law if its  ,   provisions were iuforced ; but this we  give as  hearsay.   In turn   they   hire  sonic men that como in from tho oilier  side, rnul at once the shout   "Italian  labor" goes up.   If,   may be possible  thai of the men who came in and were  engaged   two or three   were Italians ;  but the owners cannot be expected to  catechise  every man ns engaged ns to  his nationality.     It  is  a settled  fact  no effort has been made to engage Italians as a body, and this exonerates the  owners   fully from-the charges  made  against them.  It is public properly that some business men, who have been doing  considerable business with the  miner?, nre inciting the latter  against the owners because they do  not open the mines. Gentlemen,  this is not the way to bring about  a much desired settlement. The owners are human, and cannot bo blamed  for employing ordinary human methods, in such cases.  We have been given to understand  that at the present the owners have a  standing- offer of lrom 1,000 to 5,000  foreign miners, men who are experienced in the silver lead mines of Europe, to accept the wages offered, if the  owners are disposed to engage them.  We are sensibly aware that while the  owners would make as much out of  them as they can possibly out of the  present labor of the west, ir, would  prove a serious detriment to the bus-  nifss people, one and all, and the owners are giving- that much concern���������iu-  finitely more than some of tho business  people are giving the interests of the  owners at the present. Of course, what  may or may not grow out of the situation, it is very hard at the present to  predict, there stand in the gap the  possibilities of what may be the outcome of Commissioner Olute's visit;  the results of the case before the Privy-  Council in England; the possible modifications of the law by the B. C. legislature; or the arrangements that may  yet be made by mutual advances between resident miners and the owners,  or other white labor that may conic in  from other quarters. With all these  possibilities before the country, it is  very hard to speculate on the outcome;  but it is reasonable to assume th.it it  will be a date before the mines are  likely to open.  John Hobinson,  chief of tho lire  department, Dresden, Out., says:  " Prior to taking these pills I had kidney troublo which caused sovers pain in  tho small of my back and in both sides.  I had a tired fooling and nover seemed lo  be able lo get rested. However, I commenced tho uso of Doan's Kidnoy Pills,  and after taking three boxes am completely  cured. I havo now no backache or urinary  trouble, and the tired feeling is completely gone.   In 'fact,  I am well  and  WHAT CAN BE DONE ?  What may be the outcome of Mr.  Chile's visit to the Slocan to look into  the trouble occasioned by the eight-  ���������   hour law, it   is difficult   to surmise;  bt-it unless  it   leads to the   disallowance    of. the   Act,    it    presents   a  capital opportunity   for some of our  provincial   legislators   to   distinguish  themselves at the next session of the  legislature.   We are fully aware  that  it   will be impossible to   accomplish  that most desirable-of all ends���������the restoration of; the good will that existed  between owners and   employes  before  the mischievous legislation of last session was passed.   It will take time to  do that;  but none the less under the  Dritish constitution there is a way of  rectifying all wrongs.   It would be unwise to attempt ��������� to repeal the  eight-  hour law, in so far as it establishes a  standard  day���������in short',   wisdom   and  fair play ' would suggest its extension  to embrace all classes of the-community who work for their daily wage, so  that ail may know what is expected of  them daily when they hire by the day,  week or month ; but freedom should be  had from restrictions depriving British  subjects of their liberty or limiting  the earning" power of tho subject. Timidity on the part of our representatives  may be the great impediment in the  way of oileding the desired changes.  We think we nre safe in saying  Lhat thereare in the province today  no more intelligent classes of people  than the industrial elements, and  none more liberal. They read whatever arguments appear in tho-prcss, are  capable of sifting what they read, and  arc generally disposed to see uniform  treatment to their fellow beings. A  knowledge nnd conviction" that they  possess these nt(ribntos,shoulcl open the  door for a solution of the ihflieuJty.  Wo are fully aware there are demagogues associated with every trade or  calling in lifo,  who live in agitations  for the grists  they bring to their own  mills, but sensible men in all callings  must' see that legislation is not  best  that makes livings for agitators alone.  Tho bulk of our capitalists  are not tyrants, nor is there a large percentage  of   our   industrial   community   anarchists.    Eyery   one,    who   desires   to  make this province his home, knows  that our resources must be developed���������  that  the labor element is  increasing  and that employment   must   be provided   for it, from timo to time,   and  that   cannot   be   done    without    the  sympathetic   employment of  capital.  Appealing to sentiment, for the returns  it may bring, will never meet the desired results.   What is wanted are frequent   consultations between   capital  and labor, and our mining legislation  all   drawn on lines   concurred in  by  both���������and not to promote  tho aims of  agitators or the ends ol\ the wily politician.   It is sincerely to be hoped that  at the approaching session some of our  representatives   will rise equal to the  necessities, cast oil' lhat  timidity be-  gotlen   of  immodest aspirations,  and  ptomotc  legislation that, while shortening the hours of labor to all industrial classes alike, will leave them free  as self-interest and the general welfare  of the country best suggests.  fideut sensible miners as well  as sensible people of all other   classes must  fully agree.     It   opposes   slavery   in  every form���������that whicli declares that  the miners of this country are not sufficiently   intelligent   and  capable   of  taking care of their own intertsts without special legislation in their behalf.  It believes that wo class of people as  intelligent   as tho  Slocan miners are  should be created wards  of the state.  It advocates  a uniform eight-hour law  for all who work for wages, irrespective  of calling, creed or color,with nil of its  conditions guaranteeing the liberty of  the subject to do as he likes with hie  own labor.   Il opposes any legislation  that limits   the .earning capability of  any class of the community ; it opposes  any   laws or by-laws  that limit , the  earning capability of any good man in  his calling or profession to the  wage  paid to inferior men in tho same profession or calling.   We are opposed to  rules or regulations that prevent a man  from earning his living at  the calling  or profession of his choice, simply because he may not be able to earn the  wage fixed by any organization or society.   Such men should  be allowed,  without interference, to work for what  they are worth when they can find men  willing to employ lhem at that.   What  we want is for some of these  prints  fhalcSVp at the heels of The Review  from time  to time to show us  what  there is wrong in this  declaration of  principles.  Is the only way In which the business  w mian, employed in store or office, can  g( t open air ex-  el ���������se. Is it any  w inder that she  often grows pale  and thin and  develops a tendency to "weak  lungs." Whenever thpre is  pain in breathing, soreness of  the chest, obsti-  flate   cough,  WILL MISREPRESENT.  THOSE FACTS.  , By Now Denver and Sandon correspondents, and Editorial notes, Monday  and Wednesday's Nelson Tribune says:  Mr. Hand, of the Payne, had an interview with the union and "was agreeable to the old scale of wages"; that  'he said he had been sent by the mine  owners' association"; that "he would  have the matter straightened up in six  days"; that "five managers have received word from, their companies to  either start up or quit their jobs"; that  "the labor difficulty in the Slocan has  been amicably settled on a peaceful  basis"; "a conference was heldMast  night till a late hour, at Sandon, between a delegation ol mine-owners and  the miners' union," etc.  As there has been no conference held  between the owners and the union, by  delegation or otherwise; that no scale  of wages has been agreed on ; that the  mines have not opened yet, and that  the whole reports���������with the exception  that Mr. Hand, on his own responsibility, had a private talk with an  officer of the union���������are a tissue of  misrepresentations from beginning to  end, the Tribune will soon learn what  reliance to place on the statements of  its correspondents.  T  AND OTHER INVESTMENTS.  Every Representation Guaranteed.  -i  i  {deeding froui  the lungs or any  other symptoms  of disease of the  respiratory , organs, begin the  use of Doctor  Pierce's Golden  Medical Discovery and continue the use.  until cured.  Ninety-eight in  evety hundred  who have used  "Golden Medical Discovery"  for "lung trouble," have been  perfectly and  permanently  cured.  "1 was very sick  indeed," writes,  Mrs. Mollie Jacob-,  of Felton, Kent Co.,  Delaware, "and  our family doctor  said I had cou-  sumption. I  thought 1 must die  boon for 1 ft!t so  awful bad.   Had a  bad coucrh, spit blood, and was very short of  breath. I had pains in my chest and right luutf,  also had dyspepsia. Before I took your ' Golden  Medical Discovery ' aud ' Pleasant i'ellets' I was  so wenlt I could not sweep a room, now I can  do a small washing.' I feel like a new person."  '    Dr. Pierce's  Pellets cure heart-burn.  SANDON. B. C.  FHINTEK, r/IFERH/IF-QER,  K-ILSSniNEK, DEC2R.1T2R  Will attend to orders from town  or country. Command of the  largest and best assorted stock'  ������ t. ri.j_.i_ jl/ix-j-jj-v in the Root-  enay country. Orders may be  left at Clifle's Bookstore or at  my residence, Sandon. '  A contemporary takes great pleasure  in misrepresenting this paper. Once  for all, we may say, The Review never  advocated the employment of Italian  or any other foreign labor in the Slocan mines. It never opposed a consistent eight-hour law; it never advocated the payment of only ������3 to good  miners.  There are some things, however, it  does advocate, with which we are con-  Doctors now agree that  consumption is curable.  Three things, if taken together, will cure nearly every  case in the first stages; the  majority of cases more advanced; and a few of those  far advanced.  The first is, fresh air; the second, proper food; the third,  Scott's Emulsion of co-' yy-.i  oil with hypophospliices.  To be cured, you must not  lose in weight, and, ���������'" thin,  you  must gain.     Nothing  There is one thing Commissioner  Clutc should take notice of when he  comes to the Slocan to look into the  working of the eight-lionr law, and it  this: That seven-eights of even the  men who support the miners' view of  it say '"It was a mistake it was ever  passed." Some of them, however, add  the rider "but when it was passed it  should be given a trial." Many of  these same people, however, say that  the press of the country should have  remained silent on the question.  Let us examine this fairly. Here  is a law that should never have been  passed, and the press of the country  should never have said a word about  it. Then how were the people's representatives in parliament to be informed  that it should never have been passed.  Again if the people of any - country  are to accept every law that is passed,  unpopular and unjust as they may be,  without a protest from the. press, where  are we to look to for tlie reforms that  are supposed,to be advanced from day  to day, to promote the progress of the  country ? The absurdity of the contention that the press should be silent on  objectionable legislation must be apparent to every man who gives the  matter even a passing thought.  There is no other remedy-  equal to B.B.B. for making the  blood pure, rich and red, and  the skin clear and smooth.  Kerens proof from Bertha J.  Tqzer, North Esk, N.B.  "I have had pimples on my face  for three years, and about two years  ago I took an attack of nervousness.  I g-ot so bad I could not sleep and lost  my appetite and was veiy weak and  miserable. I was taking- different  kinds of medicines but seemed to be  getting- worse. A friend advised me  to try Burdock Blood Bitters, I did  so, taking in all four bottles. As a  result I sleep well, have a good  appetite, my face is free from pimples,  my skin clear and my health is in  every way perfect."  I. 0. 0.  Silver City Lodffe, No. 39, meets overy Friday eveuiuu.nt 7.8O o'clock.iu Crawiord's hull.  1 GEO. WAITE, X. G.  ALHKUT DAVID, V. G.  A. C. MoAftTIlClt, See.  All sojourning brothers cordially invited  lo attend.  The'SAND0I DAIRY  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.  A DIAMOND FOR A DOLLAR.  Limited   Special   Offer   Which  Last Tor Ten Days Only.  Will  A PERMANENT CURE  Of such serious diseases as Bcrofula,  old sores, eczema, ring worm.ulcers and  all such .malignant diseases having  their origin in bad blood can only be  o.btained through tho use of Burdock  Blood Bitters.  GENUINE POMONA DIAMONDS  have a world-wide reputation. It is almost impossible to' distinguish them  from genuine diamonds costing hun-'  dreds 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, S1.00 each.  Earrings, screws or drops, !?2 per pair.  Ring settings are made of one continuous piece of thick, shelled gold, and  are warranted not to tarnish. Special  combination offer for ten clays onlv I  Ring and stud sent to any address upon  receipt of S1.50. Send for catalogue.  In ordering ring give linger measurement by using a piece of a string���������also  lull particulars. Address plainly,  The POMONA CO.,  11SI-US3 Broadway, New York.  <*������������  ���������*  .TO CURE COLD IN ONE DAY.  Take LaxativeBromo Quinine Tablets.  AH druggists refund the money if it  fails to cure.   25 cents.  equ  I-  ils  Scott's  Emulsion  -1 flesh.  to  iceep you in goo a  -'   50c. and $1.00, nil druggists. 7  SCOTT & BOWN'E, Chemists Toronto.  CHURCH NOTICES.  Methodist, Rev. A. M. San ford, B.A.,  pastor.���������Regular services will be held  to-morrow at  11 a.m.   and 7.30 p. m.  Pi.-esbyteuian, St. Andrews.���������Rev. J.  A. Gleland,. will'preach as usual to-,  morrow at 7:30 D.ui. '   ;  Union Sabbath School in the Methodist church at'12:15 p.m., after close  of morning services. Everybody welcome.  4*-   Mew Novels At Clirfe's Bookstore ������  Paris, by Emile &ola. a2������  "Quo Vadis," by Hendryk Sienkiewicz.        > * *s  Thelm.i, by Marie Corelli. $&  Pan .Michael, by Hendryk Sienkiewicz. . . ^  A Romance of Two Worlds, by Marie Corelli. f^ff-  Roughing It, by Mark Twain.  When Knighthood Was in Flower, by Edwin Caskoden.  , Mr. Dooley In Peace and War. . , ���������  The Romance of a Midshipman, by W. Clarke Russell.  The Deemster, by Hall Caine.. '.'.".'  The Phaeton'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 Cliurchill.  A Soil of Hagarj by Hall Caine.  David Har'um, by Edward Noyes Westcott.  Equality, by Edward Bellamy. -������Vv .'���������  Micah Clarke, by A. Conan Doyle. >  Bob, Son of Battle, Alfred Ollivant ���������'���������.    (  The Measure of a Man, by E. Livingston Prescott.  A Tramp Abroad,.by Mark Twain.  Short Line War,' by Merwir. "rVebster. v   .'"; i  With Nansen in the No-h, t>y Lieut. Hjalmar Johansen.   .-  The Shadow of a dim    by,Hall Caine.  If Tarn CVSharJr;:',.. ��������� L,.; a-Wheel, by Grace Duffie Boylan.  Joan, The '.U>-;���������L-,  by V orence Warden. _'-."  The Bondman,;.by Hall Caine.   ..'...' .',-.���������'"���������'  ^S������u|C- _/iCst_3&? {3|C, sXj S^J nMs <Dfs sXs.i^S _^������^_t^J������5|jl-)^_-^  /  .I'ilU  F  /_������_  m  #1-1  m  m  s  &  -���������m  y__l  r  <'_  Pi  i.t  fc-  .������  hi  I'  n  1  1  W  ?'.  ii  A  ���������A"  I  $ ���������  -If  I'i J THE MINING REVIEW���������SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25,  1899.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that an application will bo made to the Legislative  Assembly of the Province of British Columbia, at its next session, for an act to  incorporate a Company with following  powers :���������  rJYf carry on tho business of miners of  every description; to advance, promote  and foster the mining industry of British  Columbia and more especially to advance,  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;  _ to deal iu mines, metals and minerals of  overy 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, opera le 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  t of exchange and all'kinds of negotiable  , instruments; to deal in  real estate; to  1 ouikl,   operate,  buy and  sell,   and'1 to  * generally deal in all kinds of factories  1 and   plants    for    the    manufacture   of  I machinery of all kinds; to  build  ships,  ' railways and tramways ;  to use  water,  " steam, electricity or any other power as  i a, motive power; to deal in slocks, shares  ? or bonds or debentures of any Company  : or association;  to act as   a   principal,  i factors or agents in relation to individuals  ' or corporations; to acquire from any  f government or legislature any rights,  I privileges or franchises ; to procure the  ' Company lo be registered in any foreign  country; to construct, improve, coutiol  or subsidize, baths, parks, churches,  hospitals, sanitariums and private and  jjublic 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 st'oel 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  the business of transportation, and express, with power to act as bailees, and  common carriers; to generato eloctricity  for the supplying of light, heat and  power; for the use of the Company or  for private or-public use; to carry on  the business of mining, smelting and refining in all its branches ; to expropriate  lands for the purpose' of the Company ;  to deal in coal and timber lands and all  kinds of real anil personal property; to  raise or borrow money by or upon the  issue of bonds, notes, mortgages, debentures or the pledge of any of the  Company's assets ; to act as trustees;  to acquire all the other rights, privileges  and franchises as may be incidental to  or conducive to the attainment of the  objects of the Company as set out above,  or any of them.  Dated at Sandon, B. C.  Nov. 8th, 1899.  FRANK L. CHRISTIE,  Solicitors; for Applicants.  WEAK, FAINT FEELINGS.  Serious Conditions that MilbuHi's  Heart and Nerva Pills can  Readily Cure.'  One of the indications of serious heart  troublo is the sensation of weakness or  faintness that comes on at-times.  Sometimes it is simply a dizzy feeling  that passes off, or it may bo a state of unconsciousness with hands and feet cold  and countenance  ghastly palo.  These symptoms indicalo n  weakened 1/oart.  Thoy aro unmistakable evidences  of tho engine o������  lifo breaking  down.  Now thero's  only one- reliable  remedy for restoring strength and vitality  to weakened hearts and relieving all tho  distressing symptoms. It is Milburn's  Heart and Norvo Pills.  The caso of Mrs. A. Stratton, Frederie-  ron, N.B.', amply proves this. Hero is  her statement:  "I suffered very much from an impoverished condition of tho blood, coupled  wilh oxtreme norvousness. A dizzy sensation 011 arising quickly or coming down  stairs, often troubled mo, and my breath  was so short that I could not walk up  stairs! The least exortiou caused my  heart to flutter and palpitate violently,  ���������and I sometimes felt a smothering son-  sation on going to sleep.  I doctored back andd'orlh for my weakness, but I got no 1 uliel" from any medioino  until I tried Milburn's Heart and Nervo  Pills", aud I can say that they helpod m'o  wonderfully. Sometimes, my fiieo and  arms would swell and puff, but nil t.heso  troubles speedily yielded to tho restoring  influences of Milburn's Heart and Nerve  Pills, and I am now strong and well. I  did not use lhem long until I regained tho  blessing of healthful, refreshing sleep and  it will always bo a pleasure to me to  reoommeud :hem to others."  Kaslo and Slocan  JlflE* C-.F.&.  Trains run on Pacific Standard  Coin:  ray.  Time.  ; East.  Arrive 3.53 p.m.  r>.2i) ���������'  2.������5 "  _7io ������������������  _.(������) "  1.1,') "  1.81 "  ]._3 "  Going West.       Daily.  Leave 8.00 n.m.        Kaslo  8.32   "       South Folk  "      0.30   " fipoules  "      (V15   "      Whitewaler  "      0.55   "       Bear Lake '  "     10.12   "       JlcGul���������an  "     10.2-.   "       ,    Uallev'x  "     10.33   "   Cody Junction  ArrivelO.10   " Sandon      Leave 1.13  CODYUHANCir.  Leave 11.00 a.m.      Sandon    Arrlvoll.-10a.i_.  "     11.15    " Cody J1.2J   "  GKO. P. COPJ-JLAND,  Superintendent.  For cheap Railroad and Steamship TIrkcts;  to and from all points, apply to S. Gampiiem,,  Ageul. Sandon.  all   I.VSO- JUSS-IAHES,  PPITTSSTK  ot   ������_������<!>������>,  'J^-^s-t���������*--'    <:_>U������S������. HAti-H  &T A J������-*E___,I_,  BEH-IST-'. !!;:��������� _i-������ofttrt of tliia article  ui-e ino-<i xunziirchl.  By (he aid of Tl"- D. &'-.. Emulsion, I have  gottcniidof:ihnck.nt:cau:ih which h.-id troubled  me for over :i year, _n3 have ysined considerably in WLight.  T. I-I. WINGHAM, C.E., Montreal.  SO_. and CI per Boitle  DAVIS & LA\VIJ'.::cCli CO., Limited,  Northern Pacific Ry.  THE FAST LINE  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 Dav Coaches,  Tourist Sleeping Cars.  'I'hrough tickets to all plonts In tho United  Slatcsnnd Canada.  Steamship Uck.lslo all parlsof the world.  Tickets to Cliinn and Japan via Ta'coma  aud Northern Pacific Steamship Co.  ���������  iiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii  maps  ifeN.  and  tlcketsapply to agents of theS. |i  .. F. D. GIBUS, Gen. Agent, Spokane, Wash.  ' A. 1J. CHAIiLTON, Asst.Gen. Pass. Agent.  25 j JWorrlson St., Co   linl, Port land, Ore.  2,500 MINERS  To work, in the J let ill i ft: roil s Mines of Itrilish Cottimb"n,  .it tliu follow inij pnc_> per d.iy of eight hour_ .���������  8 FEW INTERESTING  F/1QT5.  When peoplo aro con loin plat lug a trip  wliother on business or pleasure, they naturally want, the best.service obtainable mi lar as  speed, comfort and safely i.s coi.cenied. Employees or I lie Wisconsin Central Lines aro  paid to serve tlie public, and our trains arc  operated so as I o make close connect ions with  divoiginir lines nt. all junction points.  Pullman Palnee Sleeping and Chair Cars on  through trains.  Dining Car service excelled. Jfcals served  a la Carle.  [n order to obtain this first-class service,  ask the ticket agent to sell you a ticket over  THE WISCONSIN CENTRAL LINES  and you will make direct connections at St.  Paul ror Chicago, Milwaukee and all points  east.   .  For any further information call on any  ticket agent, or correspond with  Jas. Pond, or J as. A. Clock,  Gen. Pas*. Agent,       Geneial Agent.  Milwaukee, Wis. 210 Stark St.,  Portland, Or.  The Mining Review has always been a  live advertising medium, and it is increasing  the circulation. Give your advertising from  a" circulation point ofWiew, 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.  Hand Diill-rs.  $3-oo  M iclintu   Men.  3.V  Miners in shuts,  3 50 to  $4 00  Carmen,  3 50 to  300  bl)r>M_lluri(  2.50  I ..iborcr-.,  HhcLsiimhs.  3 50 to  400  J uiibcrmui.  350 to  4 00  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE.  Number Three Fractional Mineral Claim situate in U10 Slocan Mining division ol West  ' Kootenay district. Where located: South  or the Sunset and east of the Trade Dollar  Mineral Claims.  Take notice that T, Herbert T. Twigg, as  agent for George W. Hughes, Free Miner's  Certificate No. 611175, intend, sixty days lrom  the dale hereof, to apply to lhe Mining  Recorder for a Cerliiicnte or Improvements,  tor the purposoof obtaining a Crown Grant  on Iho above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  Section 37, must bo commenced before tlie  issuance ol such Certificate ol Improvements.  Dated thlslllh day orXovember, 18911.  NOTICE.  Morn  Fractional,  Tonka Fractional.   IT'gh  Ore  Fractional    and   Mazeppa  -Jl'mul  Claims situate in the Slocan ���������Iliiim- ilivl-  slon ol   Wc_l Kootenay  district.   V.'he-.e  located:   Adjoining the Idaho andAlumo  mines.  Take notioe that I, Herbert T. Twigg, agent  for George W. Hughes,  Free Miner's Certill-  ifiite  No.  01975,  and  'I he  Scottish   Colonial  Gold Fields, Ltd., Free Miner's Certificate Xo.  i:iS59, intend, sixty days from date hereof, to  apply to the Mining Recorder for Certificates  of Improvements, for thepurposo of obtain-  a Crowu Grant of each or the abovoelalms.  And further takenotlec that action, under  Section 37, must bo commenced boloro the  Jssnanco ot such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 23rd day 01 November, 1S09.  \     '  IIEltm-BT T..-TWIGG.  NOTICE.  Genesoo Mineral Claim situated in tho Slocan  Mining division of_.West Kootenay district. Located on Star gulch, about threo  miles from Sandon. 7  Take not Ice that I, William A. Bauer, agont  iorG. W. Shaw, Free Miner's Certificate No.  B 150S3, inteiid. sixty days from date. hereof,  ��������� to apply to tlie Mining Recorder for a Certifl-'  eate of Improvements, for the purpose or  obtaining a Crown Gran ton lhe abovo claim.  And iurther take notice that action under  Sootion 37, must, be ' commence! before the  Issuance or such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this Uth day of November, 181)9.   -  WILLIAM A; BAUER, P. L.S.  [    -      j|r. ." ' '.NOTICE/. '���������'  .Vulture, Vulture Fractional and Vull Mineral  Claims situated in the.'j.Slocun- Mining  ��������� division of West Kootenay district. Located 011 .south fork of Carpenter creek.  Take notice that i. William A. llauer, acting as agent for Financial & Mining Trust of  Canada, Limited, Free Miner's Certificate No.  U 171)50, intend, sixty clays 'from the dato  hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder ior a  Certificate of Improvements, lor the purpose  'of obtaining a Crown Grunt'; on tlie above  claims.  And Iurther take notice that, action, under  Section 37, must; be commenced before lhe  issuance ol such Certificate ofinmrovements.  Dated tills .Dili day ofNovembor, 1S!W.    .  WILLIAM A, BAUER, P. L.S.  Apply to THE SILV���������R..__AD MINKS ASSOCIATION,  S.liulou. Itritlsli Cohuilbi.i.  M. L. Grimmett, ll. b.  Bauristeu,    Solicitor,   '-Notary  Puplic, Eic.  Sandon,    B. C-.  Cook's Cotton Soot Compound  Is successfully used monthly by over  -0.O0OLadies. Safe, effectual. Ladies ask  your druggist for Cook's Cotton Root Compound. "Take no other, as all Mixtures, pills and.  imitations are dangerous. Price, No. 1, $1 per  bos; No. 8, 10 degrees stronger, $3 per box. No.  1 or 2, mailed on receipt of. price and two 3-een6  stamps. Tho Cook Company Windsor, Out.  ESf-Nos. 1 and 2 sold and recommended by all  responsible Druggists In Canada.  Sold in Sandon by the McQueen Co.  and F. J. Donaldson, Druggists.  a  COMPANY.  Operating Kaslo & Slocan Railway  International Navigation  & Trad. Co  Schedule of Time Pacific Standard Time  KASLO & SLOGAN RAILWAY  Passenger train- for Sandon and way  stations leaves Kaslo atS a m; Daily, returning, leaves Sandon al 1.15 p in, arriving at  3.55 pm.  International Navigation it Trading Co.  Operatingou Kootenay Lake and River.  SS. INTERNATIONAL  Leaves ICaslo for Nelson nt6 am. dally except Sunday; returning, leaves Nelson nt-1 30  p m, calling at Balfour. Pilot Bay, Ainsworth  and all way points. Connects with Steamer  Alberta to and from Bonner's Ferrv, Idaho;  also SF AN train to and lrom Spokane at  Five Mile Point.  -������S5������ -*S&; .fliSs*' ^s^_���������-  ��������� 4_S������ ',������_"������__. ���������v������c������v ���������  The machinery is the best to be had in the country���������  tlie workmen are all experienced,���������so that nothing but  the beat work is turned out.  Orders from a distance solicited.  Goods sent in by express or otherwise have immediate  attention and are promptly returned.  S S. ALBERTA  Dry Goods I pry toom Dry Goods I  We have just received a larsje 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, Ploor Oilcloths,  Curtains and Window Shades.  AND SOO.LINE.  EAST != WEST  ���������* TO /ILL POINTS.  First-class Sleepers on all trains from  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 earlier.  Leaves Nelson for lion nor's Ferry, Tuesdays,  Thursdays and Saturdays at 7 a m, con nuntl ng  with Steamer International lrom ICaslo at  Pilot Hav: returning, leaves Honnor's Kerrvat  7 am, Wednesdays. Fridavs and Sundays,  connecting wilh Steamer International for  Kaslo, Lardo and Argenta. Direct connections made at, Bonner's Kerry with the Groat  Northern liailwny for all points east and west  LAiino-DirxCAN Division.���������Steamer International leaves Kaslo for Lardo and Argenta  alS.Jo p m, Wednesdays and Fridays.  Steamer A Iberia leaves ICaslo for Lardo and  Argenta at8 p m, Sundays.  Steamers call at principal landings In both  directions,and at, other points,when signalled.  Tickets sold to all points In Canada and the  United States. 1  ��������� To  ascertain rates   and full   information,  address  ROBERT HIVING. Manager, ICaslo.  2  !  I  SPOKANE -FALLS    NORTHERN      ..  NELSON 8 FORT SHEPPM RY.  RED MOlMflIN RAILWAY'  ;���������'- ,,   DAILY'TRAD?  '8.00 Leave Sandon       Arrive 16.30  'Connections daily topoints  reached  via Eoscb'ery and Slocan City.   '  Tickets issued through and baggage  checked to destination.  S. A.'('OURTNKY, Agent, Sandon  W. F. Atulcrson.Trav. Pass. Agt., Nelson'  JS.J. Covle, As-t.'Gun. Pass. Agt.,~ Vancouver  The only All-rail route without change  of cars betwen Nelson and   Rossland and Spokane and Rossland.  LEAVE DAILY- ATIKIV-  6.20, a.m.'.' .'...Nelson 5.35 p.m.  12.05 a.m. Rossland........11.20 p.m.  8.80 a.m Spokane 3.10 p.m.  Tho train that leaves Nelson at 0.20 a. ril.  makes close connections at Spokane with  irainsrorall  F/ICIFIC C0.1ST FOINTS.  Passengers for Kettle River and Boundary Creek connect at Marcus with  Stage daily.  C. G. Dixon, G. P. T. A.  G.T. Tackabury,' Gen. Agent, Kelson.  Contractors  and Builders.  Factory opposite the C. P. R. freight shed.  Plans and Estimates  Furnished on all  Classes of Building.  P.O. Box 155.  ATLANTIC STEAMSHIP TICKETS  To and from Furopean. points via  Canadian nnd American linos. Apply  for sailfmr dates, rates and full information to any C. P. R. agent or  S. A. COURTXEY, Agent/Sandon.  -V J.-1 :J tl 11 niii_-i,'  G'.a.S  .S..A;.rt.,  Winnipeg'  Sft*h and Doors, Frames and Mouldings on hand or to order  on short notice. '  Dealers in Rough and Dressed Lumber,  Shingles, Lath, Lime and Brick.  CALL AND GET PRICES.  SAi\TDONT, B. 0.  BBS  d  S3   a  "���������wsStsEas  ���������Sandon, Rossland, Nelson, Kaslo, Pilot Bay and Three Forks.  ' SmidGa. Slocan City.  Stew  m  ������V*I  ��������� sv  v^n .Si*  _Vi *ar . fti _K3-_a_u_r���������_ru_l<  SHOULD THE ZULUS K  THEY WOULD MAKE SOUTH AFRICA  RUN RED WITH BLOOD.  A   rii-rcc   n:i������_   I'oik'Wii]   Trlljo���������Willi  liir  Ifi'Iji of tlie Klcli IkMiln, Tlicj-  Would  lie   n    loiiiildiiillo    i:iicmy���������History   el  llie'l'rllu..- l-������|,,,i:itl(iii of Ziilulaiiil.  Should tlio    Zulus  seize    the opportunity offorr-d by the Transvaal war lo  Hliike for   freedom,    England    .would  havo  her hands full.  Should the bold  Itiisutos join arms  with    their   fierce  cousins, South Africa    would    become  hot soil for the British fool, for many  long months to come.  Uolh of these uprisings are threatened; both are gro.illy feared. The Zulu  situation in particular is watched with  .anxious eyo. England for a while was  overmatched in the last Zulu war, .ind  victory was bought in the end with  rivers of English blood, Scarcely' any  greater misforLune could come just  now  Chan on   uprising  such as this.  The Zulu is undoubtedly lhe best native  lighter    of    South  Africa. Ho is  physically    a splendid    savage���������fierce,  powerful and enduring. Add    lo   this  tha memory   of    a magnificent    past,  the  traditions and  courage  of a   race  unwhipped  except by  -white men, and  by them, only at fearful odds, and. you  have    a worthy    foeman.    The    Zulus  yielded    to    tho      sway  of     England  through force indeed,. but   ihe   fight  they made then was one to keep alive  the hope of a better ending for renewed struggle.  SECRET OF ZULU POWER.  U'he secret of ' the Zulu power.lies,  first, in organization, and, second, in  the tradition of victory. Organization  under the great chieftain! Tshaka at  the beginning of lhe [present century  gave them their first' superiority over  other savage tribes, and an unending  series of victories for half a century  or more produced u race of rare cour  age and warlike prowess.  THE ATTACK   ON   THE   ARMOURED   TRAIN   AT   KRAAIPAN    ���������     Mil    11. I Hi  For hours Capt. Nesbufc and his men in charge of the armoured train which was wrecked by the Boers near  Kraaipan, kept the enemy at bay.  It was only when the Boers opened on them' with shell that they surrendered..  of it describes tho Zulu of to-day.   ,  What is now known as Zululaud���������a  wild country, bounded on the north by  the Transvaal, on tho south and west  by Natal und on ihe oast by the sea-  was then divided among several savage  until the Dutch settled in'1 Natal, Then  began a series of fierce fights in which  the white man and the rifle finally  triumphed and the Zulu power was  broken, or at least- reduced to the  point of non-interference with the  movements of the Dutch and the English1, who soon after  7    SWARMED OVER THE  LAND.  But  while    taught    to    respect  lhe  white man, the Zulu nursed-his tradi-  .. ..ions,  his pride  and his ferocity.     It  The story   was a disgrace in his eye's to labor; ex  cept in the prosecution of war. Under  Cetewayo, (he great chief whose power  England broke iu a war in which she  met several terrible reverses and lost  hosts of splendid men, the Zulu was  at heart the Zulu of the great Tshaka's  days.  And  (his is    the    people    who. now  tribes, ���������r which the Zulus were one of  th^ilenZ avaiiTf S^  tne weakest. The chief of a neighboring U~  :--.--���������--       ���������     a    ?..'s >rouuies  tribe, ihe Umtetwas, plotted the murder of his two sons, one of whom hbw-  ever, escaped, and in his wanderings  fell in with the British, the organiza-'  tion ot whose forces he noted wilh  shrewd understanding. After his  fuiher's death he returned to his tribe;  was made chief, and proceeded to organize his warriors into brigades, regiments and companies, British fashion,  ind had remarkable success in war-  faro.  One of his lieutenants was a youth  of fierce and restless energy. He was  iho son of a conquered chieftain and  iis name was Tshaka. He studied the  urganization of the Umetetwa army  zealously and saw in it wonderful  .things not accomplished .by his wise  but mild chieftain. He made up his  ������md thai some day his own chance  would come.  .. Winning consideration, Tshaka was  finally, as a reward, appointed chief of  ihe weak tribe of Zulus.-He-organized  weni perfectly, and when the chief of  the UmLetwas was killed, in battle  ishaka announced, tha independence of  '?���������������������������       ri !tnd ul,held it- Ijv force.  I his done. Tshaka started in lo make  tie .Zulu power supreme. He attacked  ins weaker neighbors first, and with  every victory absorbed the young warriors into his own army and destroyed  the old men, women und children, in  this  way his  own  army grew marvel  POTUCE IIMIAT1M  THE CHARACTERISTICS OF PRINCE  EDWARD ISLAND.  Very Radical In Els -.rgiilatlou���������Every.  filing fNiii'c on a Smalt Seal*;���������Ticaflnj;  (<> Liquor Troll 11>11 <'il.  The- Dominion of Canada is not a  great nation as yet and its population  is small, but evan now there are within its borders' different sets of people  who are gradually becoming dissimilar  iin inclination and somewhat different  in sympathies. The sumo general principle may act, the same Mother Coun  try  inspire   loyally  utiles therefrom 'aro admitted as ma- i spring wnmils f���������,. ,     ,   .  triculants to universities in other pro-   lone o Jin ^L^r    brigl,  vinces. . each battalion, and  BRITAIN'S MEDICAL CORPS.  Very Important D<_mr(mcn. or lhe Arm-  In Time of w������r.  Tho medical records of the British  army show thai at least one-tenth of  tho army in the. field require hospital  treatment at,the commencement of an  active campaign, and, one-fifth subsequently stand in need of removal to  tho rear during its progress.  Dming a campaign in    the    British'  servico  it is' customary  lo    distribute  | tlio,medical department in the field as  follows:���������A   field    inspector    al head-  quarters,    a    deputy     inspector    with r  each'division, a      staff surgeon    with  each, brigade, two assistants with each  division   of the-ambulance  corps,  and  an assistant surgeon withi   each   subdivision.     Assistant surgeons are distributed  in the proportion  of ono    to  every.fifty patients.  It is usual to equip the medical de-,  partinent of each regiment with  twenty complete sets oil bedding for a  corps of eight hundred men, and two  medical and surgical cases, one con-,  taming a full supply 0f preparations  ready made up for field service and  the other a full supply of surgical  materials. ,  The ambulance corps is a    vory important branch of tho medical deparl-  nW- lL- i-s dividad into    field   coin-'  f������7,i    <   arivo���������     and    conductors    of   '  iVhJ ?'eS-    ,A field company is    al- '  tached   to each  division  of tho army/  tw������n^������m,3a/ly /n  the   Proportion      of  m������n   y nunk uad lil01 to one thousand  ���������f'���������,   lb? means of' transport for ill  snrin  ������Unded consists o������ two improved     ���������  spnng wagons for each    brigade, onf  ��������� --., and enthusiasm1,  to"regain iheirTreedom? '"Thoy are "he j bul environment works by, measures  same in spirit and are rich' in resent- ; small, as well as measuies large, and  ment.     For years    they   have   mirsed ! the people who watch the. waters of one" mii tlOUHS  their wrongs.     What they have lost in   ooaan are daiLy becoming more unlike   arc very limited,  too  is by a -generation    of , jlwi   f;,,  ,. , . i ~.. o..~   *  vinces.  Thoy have some' advanced, laws in  Prince Edward Island. In temperance  legis aiion they are quite radical, The  regulations in this regard are more ,  radical than in 'any other part of the  Dominion. Treating is forbidden by  law.      iho   regulation   affecting   this  practice  reads  as follows: - _ ____, _���������_  nearers and Iwo  Any person who shall gratuitously ftor<? wagons for the transport of field ���������  ir���������������, g'Ve' an-VorsM ���������y li-uor, ,^Lal stores. These store wagon"  inlri IhnM0'? ������r P ??B Wicre IitIU0r is lw, ^Wa USUaIly by four horses, wit.  ^,,;\ / n-   ^ euiity  ot    an  offence   lB)vo drivers and a conductor,  under a  against this Aci,  and liable, on sum-     tore kee������er nr i i,���������   !,���������-���������,���������!..,'  ���������:.  mary conviction belore the siipendiarv  m-i mat ��������������������������������������� i .n       ������������     ������      ������ j * -      *  BEARERS OR STRETCHERS  m-.'-M? PI'������IJ0, u������������ of one to every  two  pn-vates ol the Hospital Corps  A division of 10.0UO men, divided into  l,,H ,^rie-ades and formed/ of fifteen  battalions,   would  take  the  field with  meni-iT"6- wa������������ns'    fiWeen    regimental long cars, 100 bearers and two  savage fierceness by a -generation of  peaceful subjection is more than  matched, 6ay recent writers, by their  gains in knowledge. They still, retain their terrible stabbing assegai,  but they have added the rifle, and are  splendid marksmen. They dream of  restoring the splendors of their past,  and if they rise'can be counted a terrible foe.   i     .���������        ���������   ������������������'-'��������� i  Zululand to-day was ��������� had   a population of about  a hundred    and    eighty  magistrate, to a penally of not less  than two dollars, nor more than five  dollars, besides costs, and in default  of paym-inl thereof, to be imprisoned  in the cu__uion jail for a period of .not  less, tliarii 10t days, and not' more than  25 days. ' -  THE HOURS  OF SALE  the fellow-countrymen who are born  atid^iive! and/ die within the. sound of  another, oce,an, while one "'continent  ouly, lies between, writes a correspondent.  I do not. intend at the present lime  to .develop an- idea of difference/ nor  to trace the effect of working of en-  vironiment even in a small way, inter  The bars close  -/���������,.���������  i       " a ^"uucior,  uncier a  stme keeper of the hospital    commis-  Great Britain gives her troops fresl;  provisions as often as possible, rigid  ttTn? ?T h������\Q,s o^orvod in serving out  vegcables   these    being    accompanied  ���������-n yy ,YltJl ,aaU Ulea^- Peas are ser.  ve with pork; potatoes, onions, rice  h~o ^^ e������, will, salt beef. Fresh  bread is baked and distributed as ofl-  ������������i.1S I50Ssl0le. especially to weak and  vn,xynmer' , Somolimos the stewardi-  Jnnw dlXl by di"orent methods   of  ?,vMI    ^rd!ly   \Lr������ P,'m''  UUd  8l������y  Cj0^d     '-ijr   LU*  an mi b a.m., Monday morning.    Thev   cookinir      o^������ rfnT,""."T" ""T"������ . "'  the only plac, wLrelin^V^Ifl8   t?^���������1". d. sa"erkraul are    ihe   lid-'   -  -.---   ��������� -������������^t   n u-uuiuu    ana    eignty    '""<vut _v������u m a -uaaii way, inter-  hunS'whiir3 a^1"S,ih" "fe1^1111? llS SUch  a st"dy wouId be, bul  hundred whites. The only occupation  ot the natives is the rising of cattle  There are 8,000 square miles in the district and the government is a British  protectorate.  The Basutos, while by no means the  peers in war of the Zulus, occupy a  strong position. - Basuloland is  bounded by Cape Colony, the Orange  Free State and Natal. They have discouraged the white man, and there are  only 600 Europeans in their enlire territory.  The country is a splendid grain  producer,, and the Basutou are thrifty  and rich There are wild mountain  districts to serve in time of need.   ���������  ihey wore once a' warlike-power of  some consequence, and in 1879 they  stood off England in a war over disarmament to a compromise by which  tne _ape Government has since paid  them ������90.000 a year .toward the cost  ot government.  They are in largo measure self-gov-  jerning���������of course, under British dicta-  loufily. und his conquered neighbors U^n ^7? ������"'Se' Under British dicta-  Jost recuperative power and eventually ,���������,~*f ������������������ ?,nj������y. n considerable meai  identity. ^j ^.civilization.     About fifty thou-  population of two hun  sand out of  are<l  and twenty , thousand  have been  converted.to Christianity  FETE DAYS.  in a few words I wish to make short  references    to   that   Province   by the  sea, the smallest of them all. the least  known, the Province of splendid isolation and renowned for romantic beauty  ���������the Province  of Prince  Edward island.    1 do nob. spesik with any great  authority, and the, information which  may be contained in these lines is lhat  derived by an, outsider who looks on  from- afar off, at the workings of our  syslem of .Federal Government done in  miniature.  A BOOK OF GREAT INTEREST'  has been published, or has just come to  hand, which throws some light on lhat  which is done, in Legislative Halls in  Prince Edward Island.   Il is the acts  of   the General   Assembly    of   Prince  Edward island, and contains the congealed reflections of the administrators on their latest opportunity to make  laws for a province which lias powers  a'nd privileges, even, as bur own,  but  is big enough to form three moderator  sized coun lies.' ,  Tho first matter to be.noticed is'tho  cheapness of everything in connection  will! the Legislature of the Province.  The salary of the Cabinet Ministers���������  and there are but three���������is ������1,_00 each,  ihe sessional aliuwiauce for members  ot Parliament is $100. In all the Legis  identity.  TSHAKA'S STERN DISCIPLINE.  He divided his young warriors into  regiments, distinguishing ,each regiment by (iiftereni colored shields, and  established with lewaids a oompcli-  llve spirit among legiments. Helrain-  Uiem to advance and attack in solid  lonn.-.tioii, something new in South  Airman savage warfare, ami he developed the close quarters attack with  Jhe short slabbing assegai or spear, so  generally used among South African  Urines. '  Then    he    established    an  inviolaled  law lhat any soldier    returning    from  ,  -battle without   assegai or shield, with  a wound in the back, should be. execut-  . oil as a    coward. By another law young  ; soldiers    were forbidden    wives . until  alter long    service,  unless  meanlimes  they   earned   them    by   distinguished  bravery in the field.   . Absolute discipline was inculcated  An expedition never knew its destination and purpose until far from home  In attacking the first onslaught waa  always in solid formation,' supported  on either side by wings of skirmishers  if lank movements were a regular  manoeuvre, and as effective in savage  as in civilized  warfare.   ;  It. can easily be seen'how. the Zulus  under such'a'   system, sw< -��������� -    -     '  .���������them       The undisciplined    savages ofi    ^    >,_������������������"--;; ���������""*���������  the plains and forests went down like      ?u .Dgcjeion Sunday    each    bach   ��������� ,r-,���������,   .  grain before'the    reaper.    And    every   Z -r's seee^ns a wife approaches the velers'  lax,  $1,800,  lund  tlie  incorpor-  " "' ' lesslv   mal'<ien o1 "is choice with a ceremoni- a ted companies'  tax,  S-1,275.  .       ^     OUS   bow.  and   frnmi<.ho^  m,������������������������ *   _.        !- fi���������   f 1 I _:_...V  V*   '   j ���������   _..j ���������       ^iia.juueLU.Vll IS  the only plac_ where liquor is, sold on  -Tuesdays or Fridays after 7 p.m.., un-  UI 8 a.m., of the following day.  No : eiicoui-agemeht. is, given to .the  sale of liquor, incorporated companies  are luxed moderately, at from $50 to  S100, but breweries) are taxed $100.  Travellers who come into the Province  pay ������20, unless they are travelling for  liquor house-, when they are, -called  upon lo pay 5200.  The law provides for a Saturday  half-holiday for the employes of any  company which receives aid in any  fonnii from the Government. The list  of holidays is like the Ontario list,  I save that in Prince Edward Island  Easier Monday is kept instead of Good  Friday.  The school age is from eight to, fourteen, und there is a truancy officer in  the only town- on the Island, who,enforces the regulation.  There is a close corporation among  doctors. This and many othe-r regulations sho.v that the Islanders arc  mjuch as we. are in advance in some  points a.n/1'K_h;.wi ....-- -������������������  Lslation.  bits  spread  before  the  sick men.  In warm climates patients receive  spirits diluted with' water, lime juico'  and molasses. In cold.������������������ latitude, a  dram is given early in the morning  and at sunset. In inspecting ihe  messes care is taken that the proper  proportion of condiment is made usa  of. The men are regularly provided  with a  WARM BREAKFAST.  When  tea, coffee,  or cocoa cannot be  procured,    burgoo,   with molasses,    it  regarded as a good substitute.  Beer i.'  frequently     issued,     particularly    ir.   -  warm  latitudes.  When a man is taken ill he is/ separated immediately from his comrades.  If his ailment is severe he is at once  removed from the general or regimental hospital to a'place especially designated  for contagious  diseases.  Nurses are.the most valuable adjuncts . to a modern hospital. Women  nurses are regarded as more desirable  than  men,  and   they  are attached  .. ,   _,_u,  ..^_   lub)   are attached    to  -  ..-_ xu u.uv<iucu in some I       i     ,*  ��������� ��������� i..       ,       -it  points and behind us in others in leg- \?lch  <i,vlfon  o������ . ,il ^fli:l1    u*!on    a  Lslation. ! large  scale,  provided  they can  be ac-  Holland's   .Viivemlier  Suinlajs Given  Ovr.r  In ll.-ifrliiKiiiInl  Allnlrs.  The four Sundays of November are  observed as fete days in Holland. They   _l -aniament is $Lu'U. In all the Legis-  are known by the -uridus names, Re-J la live service there is the same thing  view,   Decision,  Purchase' and  Posses- 'noticeable on the pay-roll,  j    ,,   '   r      , t   ��������� -     ���������  i-   *  \     The entire   expenditure amounts  to  sion, and all refer to matrimonial .af-. $8���������_i700i bolnff ^n per Jlend.    In 0n_  fairs. Novemiber in Holland being tho tario tho rate of expanditure of, the  month.par excellence devoted to court- [ Province per head is $1.3^. This is not  ship and" martfuge,"probably because1 y v������ry uiifavorable to the Province  ,, .    ���������    '    .b < f       , y 0������������������   j?Ilm:e  Edward- island, when it is  the agricultural occupations of - the; r<,:meauber6d lbat. tile Province has  year are over, and ]>ossibly because the no municipal system, and the Local  lords of creation, fromi qmiite remote Government must be responsible for  antiquity,, have  recognized  the  pleas- j th?} /������m' o������ expenditure.      -.?.  -.-���������        '    ,     . . , ,      ���������   ,       But the receipts do wot meet the ox-  aotness of, having wives to cook and; penditures. This is the case even  cater for them during the long win-I though about 12 per cent, of the rev-  ter. .   j enues   are , raised, by   what we would  ! call  DIRECT  TAXATION.  'Whan it comes to statistics, the population' o������_ the" Province is 109,478, of  which' 13 per cent, is urban and 78  rural. There are' 51.4 persons to the  square mile, which means settlement  twice as densei as in any other province-. .'. There are 4_,000 Scotch, 25,000  Irish, 21,000 .English, 12,000 French.  There are 47,000 Roman Catholics ; 33,-  000 Presbyterians, 13,500 Methodists,  G,700 Anglicans, 0,200 Baptists. There  are -2G0 churches and 122 clergymen.  There are 300 Indians on the,Island.  Teachers are paid/' by the Province,  but such salaries may be supplemented!  by 'j,local assessment; There are 468  schools, 470 districts, 581 'teachers and  21,850 pupils.  The annual value of the agricultural products is fixed'at $7,400,000.    '   .  commodaled. In tho field it is sometimes inconvenient or practically impossible to furnish suitable accommodations for women. Recently l rained  nurses have displayed great courage  and fortitude by volunteering lo serve  in the field, and numbers of loyal  hearted women have already been em.  Ployed by the British' government foj  the faouth African campaign.   | ������������������  MICROBE OF RUM.  THE ALTERNATIVE.  Only  .Wii-t^  On   Review  Sunday  "everybody  goes  to church, and after service  there is! _/j.j.\j_oj.   xi.J_.i_'jfj._ij>i,  ���������  ������e seen how. the Zulus a,ctorcn parade in every village, when ! There.is a, land tax which- brings; in  system, swept all before F^youtrh������ and-maidens gaze upon each j ������30,084, It is a tax on all land of'two  disciplined    savages of   ���������������er'J3��������� forbear, to speak. mills on  the dollar.    The  income tux  r11 .Uecasion Sunday    each    bachelor , brings in ������5,550,   the commercial  tra-  .1...     ,U.   I   trulara'      I..,-        ���������..   Of.'A        .. _ .,       ,. L _      ���������   new tribe subjugated  was    ruthlessly  amalgamated into   the   victorious na  .tion.  The Zulus sweptj the coast, subjugated Natal and pushed their fierce,  bloody sway far inland. The terror, of  their name passed far north and far  south.  aus bow, and framejxer. manner of re-    i So they have direct taxation in  the  sponding judges whether his advances   island! by the sou, but so have we in  I shall hot go pult- of that door, sir,  said the irate subscriber, until I havo  .had   an  explanation.  .Oh, all right, responded the editor,  The window is just as, handy. f  7  FORESIGHT.  Funny thing that Close should take  his new wife to a boarding*- house instead of setting up a home of "their  own.  I have an idea '.'.that he wants her to  learn the businosa, ao he can save  more money.   ,  Nor was there'limit to Iheir ravages   grp^  are accepted. Purhace Sunday, tho  consent of the parents is somght if the  suiit has prospered during the week.  Not till Possession Sunday, however,  do the twaJm appear before the world  as  actual  -or prospective    bride  and  the prelmier province; if we consider  municipal organizations. It all seems  to be pretty much on the County Council plan. It is a case of everything in  miniature, and the educational institution is something* similar to a Provincial   High, School,    iand  the   grad-  THE  SAFER  WAY.  Miss Overteens says she doesn't object  to  telling   her  age.,   '  No,  I   presume not.   It    would    no  doubt be safer  than  to let  some one  pelse guess.  THE HAPPY ISLES..      "_���������  Come, flee with mo to the Happy Isles,  Where" are  the Happy Isles?  Beyond the ocean of greed and strife,  Along the path,of an upright .':*  Miles and miles and miles.  UaccIUI   Tlial ��������� fnu   tin  iii  r������r <:cnt. nt' Alitnlini. ,  A new bacillus has just been discovered by a noted German scientist and  his wife. It is. called Coleothrix Meth-  y������tes, and was found by Prof, and  Mrs.-Yuloy in rum oxpotred from Bri-  tisli Guiana. It ruined tho rum, and  the most interesting, feature of tha  .discoveiiyi.ia that ibis is tho first bac-  'V" iound that can live in a fluid  of 70 per.cent, alcohol. It is also pe.  culiar in flourishing best in the sunshine, which is death to most bacteria.  .       ���������  ~      ������������������'.-,  Darkness  stops   the  growth  of   this  species, and  90 per cent, of, alcohoIiE  needed to kill it. Even drying does not  kill it, so this is on.o of the most dap  gerouis of the bacilli.  It is supposed  that it was due eith-.  er to the uncleanliness of the bottles  into which the rum wia,s put or to thc  caramel sugar  used   in  coloring    the  rum. j The spoiling of the rum' is only  one of the effects of this little  crea:,,  ture  for   it    causes   severe   int6atina]  troubles in those who happen to partake of the liquid in which it his found  a home.    The antitoxin ioi   I1k> CoIpo  thTix Methystes is yet tr> bi> discovei-  ed,'but- the finding of the  bacillus is  the. first Btep toward ovei coming it  HIS    LACK  Mrs.. Bliidsoe���������Was    Col. -Corkright  intoxicated  last night?  Maj. Bludsoe���������Not by a jugful I  ,-S-ti  i tl  I  ���������in  m  ft  ���������'Wa  ���������If  ���������t  m  t  If  i  i  ml  If  w  m  w  I  w WOMEN AND GLOVES.  tVoinon   Itou't   Cciiei-ally   Know   Hon-   lo  Trenl B'ropcriy n Pair or .Vow filovrs.  An old draper, writing in the Drapers' Record, London, says lhat between  a growing  inclination on  the pari of  customers    lo    bring    back    damaged  gloves for exchange, and  the evident  intention of wholesale houses to keep  returns within    as narrow limits   as  .heretofore,    the  unfortunate    retailer  seems likely to have a bad time of it.  What with extended stock    and closer culling  of prices,  the department  has  undergone  within  recent  years a  decided chango for tho worse, and now  frequently fails to return  a fair profit,  while   il  would  generally  not  bo  able  to  bear   the  loss  lhat more exchanges would  bring upon  il.   Yet it  must bo admitted thai, a customer has  a   right  to   expect  a good   and  wearable glove when sho has paid an adequate price  for  it,  and  it    would  bo  ab.sonlo folly  to  run  the risk of losing  her  future patronage  by sending  her  away  dissatisfied  and  in  a huff,  rather   than  replace  a pair or which  one has ripped without showing marks  of rough   treatment.      What  can    be  done?   It-chas been interesting lo follow  the'methods  adopted during    recent years by  our American    cousins  for    dealing    wilh  these    difficulties.  Thoy have in some cases given away  glove-stretchers with overy pair above  a specified price,  and may, probably,  in other instances have added packets  a.  chalk  as   well..   -They  have    been  ready to mend gloves, and have advo-  catod the instalment of a glove-mender in the. house  by giving one of (tho  young ladies    a complete outfit    and  plenty of encouragement, but  apparently  without  contemplating  any   increase of hor salary.   They have tried"  to promote home-mending by keeping  Tor    sale  in - the"    department    iglovo-  darners  in   tho  shape of small sticks  wilh oval balls of different sizes���������one  for the  thumb' and tho other for the  fingers���������al eilher end, and by providing  at popular  prices  dainty    haberdashery     cases     containing     special  needles, silks and buttons for glove repairs.      But  people  aro  nol likely to  jdo for themselves what they can get  done  for  them,  and so    a policy     of  fitting on gloves before purchase was  taken up, and is still fitfully, but 'not  enthusiastically followed.      The'"- plan  would work well enough if sweet reasonableness' in all customers  '   COULD BE DEPENDED  UPON.  LUCKY LUCKNOW.  Ontario   Town     Which    Considers  Itself Fortunate   in   Having  Dodd's Kidney Pills on  Hand.  81 ill-c   IKiild's   Kidney   I'llli   Were   Intro-  ilnccil   Ml tin   Is   Hp.-.rd   of   Che   Old  Coiiiiiliiliil���������Ilucliaciio���������Jlr. ������eo.  Burgess Ilvjilalns Hit Cnae.  Lucknow, ;Nov. 13.���������The people or  this town tire of tho opinion that  they are the most fortunate lot of  people in the country. They say they  havo discovered a. remarkably easy es-  oa'pe- from Backache���������the enemy of all  peoples al all times. ' They say that  Backache is really Kidney ache, 'and  (���������bat Dodd's Kidney Pills will cure it.  The people of: Lucknowi may be righi.  and indeed they are right, to a certain  TURN' OUT THE GAS.  Understand, now, said the old man,  sternly, that if you call here in the  fuluro my orders are that my daughter and you are not to see each other.  Your orders, sir, said Jack Nurvy  pj omplly, will bo strictly obeyed. I'll  turn out Lho gas first thing.  TO Oil It II A COLIU I.V 4������XI! BAY  Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tahlets. All  druggists refund tho money if it fuilH to euro,  Boe.     iii. W. Grovo's signature is on each box,  NO  KEJTS.     -      ���������  , Ida���������I wonder  why  old    Thinkman,  lhe inventor, wears such long hair.  May���������His  head contains such   valuable idaus that- they have to be protected by locks.  .  Ida���������But they are nol melal.  May���������Oh, yes, Ihey are silver locks.  FOR OVER FIFTY YEARS  MRS. WINSLCSTS SOOTHING BYBUP h������������ been  turn- bi mother* for tliolr children nothing.   It soothes  ���������*���������          -" '-   cures wind  25o. a bothy all druggists turou.noui. mo world.   Be-  sura and uk for " Mm. Winslow . Soothing- Sjrnip.  extent.    Bul tney aref laboring under   un���������������������������  ���������,_���������,���������.���������.���������    a   misiaken impression  if they imag- K!To_ild7Ho7teV������"Vhe^  ine   (hov   haw mirlp   n'npivi rlinrviverv oolic. and Is Oio best remedy tor diarrhosa.   ioi  in   fintli,,^    r^rr     V ,          'r>-i,           -ji ������������.   Sold by all drug.ists throughout tho wo  in linding   Dodds Kidney Pills   will -   '-     .-,.-.���������  cure Backache.  IL is a well-known fact in all countries that Dodd's' Kidney Pills are a  specific not only for Backache, but  for all forms, of Kidney Disease ���������  Bright's Disease, Diabetes, Rheuima-  lism. Heart Disease. Bladder and Urinary Complaints, "Women's Disorders  a:nd Blood Ioniprurilies:  THE SUPERIOR QUALITY OF  Ceylon Tea  speaks for itself.   A trial is the most convincing- argument in its favor.  Lead Packages. ... ... .25, 30, 40, _o & 60c.  To m-k. mire that wIiod you m,h lo oolor any articlo, vl_.:   Dresres, Sum, Fo .then, CarnetR-M or any.  ukforHOMKn\fcfi_iiilin������iBton_i.Uiiig thorn.   To Im had of yuur dru������i<t, or mailed cl.roet f ou of noitMK  lOo Biuika.e, or3 for 23 contn.    Havo you trio 1 tJium ������ If not, gut a pacta..) .mil be convinced. pon-.e.  TORONTO HOME DYE CO., Toronto.  ,   WHALrNG BY ELECTRICITY.  It appears lhal electricity is lo be  used in killing whales. A dynaxno is  lo bo placed on, a whaling ship. A big  reel  of insulated  wire  will be carried   __a  in a   boat when a whale    is   sighted.  The. people ol Lucknow are none the One end of the wire is connected {with  mtdirJi0^11!^!6' -.,}oweve,1;1 in living a lhe ,,ynam0f nnd at the other ond-,will  fven    111'l CUrel 1IJeBe ' -SeTrn" ;bc a   ,im'cl r,i,'bej- ^ick attached to   a  their W���������CttrMn17i.n������tT[l?P'. *'KCC oi ���������inl twenty-four inches long  co__nr?������ i������rni Dodd's.Kld^Pll<* and one inch in diameter, sharpened at  ������������������������pfi.a-B__lh.0 ?^.y medicine  that willltJle ond 1o pei__ira_-  Cl^ flesli o������   lhe  whale.     "When near the, big   fish   the  SONGS MY FATIH-R SUNG.  1 call to  mind  the songs that  JIa  AVas wout io sing to me in youth;  Bul what, it was tliat came from Pa  I've clean    forgot;    and   -that's    iho  I       truth, '  I've pondered o'er the matter long,  .With many, a mental stunt;  But 1 cannot recall  a song���������  The best that comes is a deep grunt.  With  all  deference, it  has    always  seemed to' me that this matter is not  taken at Lho right end.   It is like-commencing a subject in the middle to assume that women generally know how  lo treat properly, a pair of new gloves.  By all means lei us exchange readily  a pair    of gloves  thai,   either in tho  skin  or  sewing   is  faulty,  but let  us  try to secure intlulgent and wheedling  adaptation  ol- a  lender,   untried skin  to  the peculiarities of the hand that  hbs lo be put within it somehow.     It  Is, perhaps, too much to hope that women  wilt  ever  bo  brought    to    wear  gloves  big enough  for    them.      They  will probably -always insist upon gel-  ting their    gloves  one or    two    sizes  smaller than they oughl to be, in spile  of  lhe  fact  that  easy-fitting ugloves  will wear twice as long and really look  infinitely better than when, as a 1am-  ous academician once said, the fingers  are  made   to  look  like so many  sausages.   Il would be safe to declare that  not one    woman in    a hundred    buys  gloves large enough for her, and probably nol another out of the remainder  will be    wise    enough    and     careful  enough to give the gloves a fair start  in wear.   We can fall hack on consular  report for the calculation that a raw  skin must pass through 219 different  manipulations    before  il    'becomes    a  glove, and tho 220th is often a strain  like unto^ the stages ot a hearty meal  in a boa constrictor.   Glove stretchers  and   gratuitous powder   afford littlo  help, unless they are followed by muscular moderation, and the best way of  preventing split  gloves  is    to    'teach  glove wearers what" should or should  not be done with new gloves.   The best  way  of    imparting    this    instruction  would be by prettily printed and, preferably,    illustrated     leaflets,    which  might   be   given   away   with all purchases, and reprinted, as occasion offered, in catalogues or other  TRADE LITERATURE:  cure i hem, and there' was a time when  the more severe ,of the moladies wero  incurable.  Mr. George Burgress, of Luoknow,  says: "I have been sick for about  five monihs. 1 had a terrible Backache all the time; and my kidneys were  very bad as the doctor said. I was  advised to use Dodd's Kidney Pills.  I goi one box and found relief almost  immediately. 1 used three boxes altogether and am recovered' completely. I can do my work better now than  ever in my life before."  CLINGING BRIDAL GOWNS.  While the traditional whito satin  continues to be a gieatly, favored material for bridal gowns, it is this season  rivalled by othor rich textiles. The  decided tendency towards the use of  every sort of ���������o_t, clinging fabric is  very noticeable among the newest  models for wedding toilets. Peau de  sole, crepe de chine, moussoline bril-  liante over' faille, liberty gau'ze over  salin royal, and, lastly, lace of thio  most eJegaul description, are all employed, and in making up the fabric  the princesso style is notably favoied.  Ent ire lace waists, or laco guimpes andl  sleeves, nro seen upon some models  and on others (there are la'ce over-  skirts, arranged above clinging trained  skirts of peau' da soie or, lustrous rep-  peid; silk with ������ draped flounce io  match placed around the bottom of  the skirt.  harpooner will throw the brnb. When  it strikes ihe whale a connection will  be formed with the dynamo, lhe whale  will geL the shook of ten thousand  volts and will be dead in a second.   I  PI Payne, of Granby, Quo.  i      Cigar Manufacturer.  To send for our  complete SHEET  MUSIC CATALOGUE  and SPECIAL RATE  OF DISCOUNT. Wo  are equipped to  supply evciy MUSIC  TEACHEIi In Canada  Wnaley, Koycc  & Go.,  IGOYongeSt.,  TORONTO,       ONT.  OANAD.AN  ONTIHCENT  ' . Beautiful life-Lite portr.ut or Her Majuaty Quee.  Victoria, lltnosranhrd in colors, suitable for training;  Biro 18-21 iiicliu.   Mailed free, in lube, on rooeipt e_c<  15 ri>ntfl in Htlv-p. ��������� \-  EISNSON ABT COMPANY,  43 Scott Street, Toronto.  "TORONTO Cutting Soliool otters special advantages  ��������� to all doslrons of aequinn. a UiorouB- knowledge o{  Cutting and Jittln. Gentleman's Garments. Writo fo?  particulars.  113 Yon_-o St. Toronto.  If matters little if you are ignorant,  for you will meot ceoplo daily who  know it all.  O'KEEFE'S^S.^ MALT  InTiKorales and Strengthens.  LLOYD WOOD, Toronto, GENERAL AGENT.  NEEDED THE    MONEY.  Mrs. Dolan, aa her husband returns  at an unusual hour���������An' yez bees on  anither stroike, eh 1 Phat'a th' cause  this toime? .   '  Mr. Dolan, grimly���������Oh 1 Oi guess th*  wsilkin' dilegate's behoind in his rint  ag'i'n.  Carters cold ouns ioc. cureim a jury. p. r.ie-  Cormnck _ Co., Agents, Montreal.  5 I ������"*   ___-_-._$-������3 ������3<__L-ni_3,  SiO   LEAD, COPPER, BRASS.  Wholesalo only.   Lone Pittance Telanh0-01730.  WILLIAM   ST.,   TORONTO.   JHR DE3 MOINES IMOUBATOR-Beat nnu cheap.ot  O. Rollaud, solo agent for tlio Dominion,   Send 3ot.  'tamp for cataloguo.   3?3 St. Pr������ul Streut, MontiouL  WANTED���������Men to tra\et, salary or commitbion; oxporl-  enceuuueceisar}. Writo LUKE BROS CO., Montreal.  WANTED��������� Salesmen ; "Arlionne" "protects fruit"treoa  from all pests; $30.00 ������c������j._ ARjjpKINE CO., Montreal.  ������>������ no piSR diy- sure - reliable"  yg&.W person, gontleman or lady, to represent re.  liable tirm; position permanent; $500 per year and  expenses; experience unnoc9<3ary.  "    M. A. O'KKEFE,   Dint. Manager, Montreal. Quo.  Dyeing I   Cleaning I  ��������� Jj??~Ly���������! be"Ben<1 *������ur "���������������rk t������ tt������  " BRITISH AMERICAN DYEIN6 CO." '  Loot for n_i-nt In your town, or send direot.  Montreal, Toronto, Ottawa, Quebeg.  R 0 G F . M S anci Sheet HotalWoi-Ks.  i'^.      n Jr .m-?00*'1!��������� HI-ATE!, in Blnolr,  Bed or Green. SLATE BLACltBOAItDS (We aiippljj  Public and Il.gh Sonools.Toropto). Eoo.nCFolt, PitoS  Coal Tar, etc ROOFlrfo TILE (See Nc.f City Suilcfi .  lugs, loronto, done by ournrin). Metnl Ceilings, Corj  nicot,pto. Kstlmates furnished for work complete or fo������  m n?[T_3.lhJp.?_M!;021y!,srtof tho country. PhonelOoj .  0. DUTHIE&SOHS, A-oialdo_1y/lt)mBr3ta.,Toronte?  Havo You Catarrh ?  If j'ou are   .troubled    wilh    Catarrh  and want to be cured, use;   Catarrho-  zone,  which is  a guaranteed.,cure for  this  distressing  disease.   There   is  no  mystery  about Cntarrhozone,    though  its effect is magical.'     Ointments and  snuffs cannot reach tho diseased purls  and have thus proved useless, bul Cat-  arrhozone  is carried  by    the    niryou  breathe directly to the diseased parts,  where il volatilizes,  killing  the germ  life and    healing tho    sore spots.    It  cures  by inhalation.      No  danger,  no  risk, sold by all druggists or by mail,  price ������1.00. For trial outfit send 10c, in  stamps to N. C. Poison. & Co., Box 518  King&ton, Ont.  DIDNT WOEI_ MUCH.  De Smoker���������Do you, knowy my dear,  an eminent f-cienlist h.is discovered  thai lobacco arrests the development  of bacteria?  .Wife���������Does il, really? You wouldn't  wani your little wife to be eaten up  by-lhose hoi rid bacteria, would you  my dear? Whore's your other pipe? I'll  become a smoker myself  $100 Reward, $100.  Tho readers of this imp or will ba pleased to  Icarii chat there is nt least one dreaded di30n.se  lhat science has boon nolo lo cure iu ail ill  utnc;o������ nnd that la Catarrh. IIjiU'h Catarrh  Cure is the only positive euro now known to  tho medical iratornity. C.itarrli br-inR a eoni-  titutioual disease, rcquirus a oonitilutlcnal  troatment. Hall'u Catarrh Cuio is tak-;ninter-  nally, acting dirootly upon the blood and  mucous surface. oC the oystom, thereby dos-  troyins the foundation of the disease, and  giving the patient strength by building up tho  constitution and ns^iuinK nature in doing ils  work. The pvopriolois have so muoh faith in  ils ourative powei'B, that they ollor ono Hundred Dollars for any ca.su that it fails to oure,  Send for list of testimonial';.  Addi osb.   F. J. OH lflNBY & CO., Toledo, O.  Sold by druKgists, 7oo.  Hall's Family Pills are tho boat  permanently cures  Catarrh of noce,  ��������� throat, stomach  and bladder. 50o & 91 ���������> box. Write for particulars, The  Indian Catarrh Cure Co., 140 St. James-t, Montreal.  SausagsCa3lngo-^/s'g^������nn'/rr_5  erioan Ho. ^n^-^iable ^ooa^aU.^t price.   i Toronto.  COMMON SENSE KILLS Koachoa, Bed I  Bugs, Rats and Mice.   Sold by all  Druijgletj, or 881 Queen W. Toronto.  PQULiRy, BUT1ER. -SS8, APPLES,  and other PRODUCE, to ensure best insults consign r���������  Ine Dawson Commission  Co..  Limiled  0or. WoBt-fvlarket & Oolborno St., Toronto,     '  !00 ST?' Visiting Cards, printed in latest stylo",  on boat Dnsrol o-irds and Ii-ndsomo aluminum cue  with ii,uno onem-cd, post-p.dd for 75c,   Agents wantS  ^^le^ic^���������l IinpoU Co , Stratford, Can id. j "anted.  Cereal Coffee Hoalth Drink. Pure, Wholesome, Kourislv  Inc. 15o lb , or 2 Ibi. foi 25o. Rokco Is equal to Wo coffoi  taTl'or Sale by all Grocers, or send lOo for J-lb pao.������_������  _ the BOKC'O MVQ. CO., 15f Queen E., Toronto.  '   Agents granted in every locality.    aSSEtjf^^j^^teu Solid Gold. ...$2.83  -^^^^p^^  Best Gold Fill 1.60  ^fkiPj^ 5 yrs Gold Fill 1.00  LH-fefejgy &W&    Bes6 Glasses... 100  "Wo guarantee perfect satisfaction.  OLGiBrE.   0PTECAL   GO..  93 Yonga Street, Toronto-  THE MOST NUTRITYOUS.  EVERY CATHOLIC YOUNG MAN  ,  phould prssMi a copy of "The CitholioStudent's Mnv  ual of Instruction and Praytrs," for all seasons of th<  ������oolosiabti(.������l Yi-sr.   Compiled l.y a rehsious, under th<  j liuinediale iupcivition of tho Keverend Ii. Bouxul, l'.B.  I S Profecior of Moral Tln-ology, Grand Seminary Jfout"  i roal, Canada    It contains Liturgical rrayers, Indulgences, Devotion.*, and Pious Exercises for every occ������*  Bion, aud for all seasons of the Ecclesiastical Year.  718pa_c(, 4fuMp-._i lustrationb, flexiblenloth, ioun_  mere   Price 75e.   Published by  O. &. u. SADLliiR & CO.,        _ IfiM Notre_nimo St.. Montroal.  B-HohS^a!! Land for Sate.  O COO A0RES QC0D FA3H1NQ tAriDS-ARENAO  *^ -orso, Ogemaw and Orairfoid Counties. Title ner-j  ffeo_ On Miohiiran Central, Detroit _ Maoliinao anq  Lecn l_-o Railroads, at prloos ranging from $2 to $q  n>r acre. These Lands are Closo to Entcrprlsin. No������  __w_s, Churches. Schools, ota, and will be sold on moff^  rmrtriiH-i terms.   Apply to  B. II. PIERCE, Agent, West Say City, Mlob.  C? I.V?. OUBTIS, Whittemore, Mich.  COMFORTING.  FETTERED SPEECH.  .Visitor���������Well, Johnnio, what do you  tiink of your little baby sister?  Johnnie���������T can't lell you, Mr. White,  Mamma always whips me if 1 use bad  language,  MONTREAL HOTEL DSRE0T0RY.  The " Balmoraf," FrwTBi^^jj-  tin Plan   Koome  -  a ������ii'y up.   Opp.  G.T.R..Sta,tioii1Mou.reAl. Geo Cftrylukeit Co., Prop'i.  MciGU-ColTegc   Avenue  Family  Hotel rates $1 50    per day.  ST." JAMES* H0fEL-.���������������t'o������������-^m^poV  Railway.   Firft&-cla_a Commercial Houifo.    Mod<rn im������  prOTomonU���������Rates moderate  H������te. OarsfakG, %;?%  AVEMUE  HGSJSE-  8ALLA LilY ORE  ensures n youthful comnlorlon. Send 25 cents for trial  boctlo, or post card for circular on stein aud oomplnxion.  Address W. J. Uequhart, ISO Queen St. W.,Toronto.  This singgestiou is not put forward  as a discovery, nor can it be considered  a novelty, for some years ago an "inset" in. tlio trade list of. a leading .Exeter put the case for gloves plainly bo-  tore purchasers, after    this    fashion:  "Manner   of   Putting   on     Gloves.���������1,���������  Open and toi-n back the gloves to tho  thjUmb and powder lightly; 2, Put tho  fingers in their places, not the thumb,  and carofully work them on with tho  first finger  nnd  thumb  of the other  hland until they are quite down; never  press  between"   the  fingers;  3,    lJass  the thumb into its place with care, and  work on as the fingers; 1^ Turn back  the glove and slide  it over the hand  ind wrist, never pinching the kid, and  work  tho glove  into proper place by  means of the lightest pressure, always  allowing the kid to slide between the  fingers; 5, In finishing, care should be  taken in fastening tthe first button."  In clearness and directness this leaves  nothing  to  be  desired.     And with  a  brief account of the manufacture    o_  gloves,, which is full  of interest frdm  first   to ��������� last;   even , though those  219  processes were not enumerated, there  might be sent out a dainty little souvenir of the'department, which could  not fail to arrest attention and insure  an excellent advertisement.  The world may-owe every niaualiv-  injj, but the miner is thexmo who digs  down into the earth's pockets and gets  !f.     ' .-.������������������'.'.��������� ���������'!'  WnY HE WAS WAKEFUL.  Didn't sleeii a wink last night; said  the dyspeptic.  Overwork If"  No.    I  heard one  of ���������'���������. these    songs  about slumbor sweetly, sweet dreams  b������  thine,  and  the    confounded .'-I:une  kept   running   through  my head    all  night.  La Tosoana, 10o.  REL1ANCK  CIGAR  fACTOJl- .Montroal  A   REASON FOR HIS  VIEWS.  If I were lo begin life again, said tlio  philosopor, I -would not want (o, begin  ill: tho beginning,   ,  His opinion-was-probably .influenced  by-the fact ,<;hat the baby was just  then teething.  SAVING SPACE.  Miss Slimdiei���������Hero's aa advertisement- of a literary man who wants  board. Does he say he's a literary  man to show he's a person of refinement and cullure?  Mrs. Slimdiei���������No; it's to show lhat  ho can't pay much.  Carbolic Disinfectants. Soaps, Ointment, Tooth Powders, etc., have boan  awarded 100 medal, and diplomas (or Kupoiior  excellence. Their regular uso prevent infeotl-  oils di.aas.8. Ask your dealer to obtaia a  supply.   Lints mailed free on application.  F. C. CALVERT & CO.,  MANCHESTER,   .   -    ENQLAND,  ot the blood causes untold misery. In  its wako lollow Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Stomach Troubles, Liver Troublps,  Kidney Troubles, Catarrh, Constipation and Complications ot various  kinds.   In  MAIL  STEAMSHIPS  Portland, Me., to Liverpool, calling at M-Iifaa  Westbound. >  Large    and    fast   Steamers    Vancouver,'  Dominion, Cambroman.  Rates of passage:���������First Cabin, $50 upwards : Second  Cabin, $35; Steerage, $22.50 and $23 50.  For further infoi uiauon apply to local n.ents, or ,  DAVID TOItKANCE & CO., Guncral Agents,      i  17 St Sacrumom Sc. Montreal,   j  BALDNESS  CURED.  ROSE'S " Hair Crowsr" positively and per-  manemlv cures Baldness, Kale Falling  Out,   Dandruff, ������-.. _lld run(Ierj- tho hlir soft  Slossj iiiul bo-unrul Tostimonlals from lesdin. Torou.  to gentlemen.   Price $1.00 per bottle  ROSE &. CO.,  223 Itoucesvalles Ave., Toronto.  Mills, Mills Ei Haloa  B;'.rrl8WrH,oto., reniovnd  to Wosloy Bldgs., BioU.  mimd lit w.. Toronto.  " BEAVER ORAFID " Haodlntoeh  nerer hardens _ Ib guaranteed Waterproof, Ask for it,tako no othor. Bs_.  rer Buhner OlotilD. do- SiooJreal,  <fo    i^dAydl/ tils :4f4 y64thns  you havo a remedy which can supply  all the olomenls that make RICH,  RED BLOOD, and create new nerve  tissue. There is no guesswork about  tho result they produce, they havo  been (lioroutrhly tested and iu all  cases have given satisfaction.   '      ,  They infuse new life into worn-  out, run-flown constitutions,  and enable you to sleep soundly, cat heartily, and digest what  you eat. One trial will convince you.  Prices 50 cents por bnr, five boxes  ������-.00, all druggists, or, sent bv mail  by addressing Sam Williams \t Co..  Toronto, Ont.  ramTors.  Galvanized Stool  Windntiiis and!  Towers.   AM.  Steel Flag- StnfTo,  Grain Crlndoi-s,  Iron and Wood Pumps,  Bos Supplies.  Send for N������������ Catalogue  Brantfqrdgan.  M.-i-ioD this piiptr.  GO TO  Personally conducted  California Excursions  Loan and Saviug:s Cojnpany.  iscourniiATrD 1855.  - The Oldest nnd Largest Canadian Mort������  grasre Corpoi-ntio!?,  Paid-up Capital,.' -  . ���������-' $_,6oo,ooo  .   Reserve Fiind    -    -    -       1,200,000  Head Office���������Toronto St., Toronto.  Branch Offloes���������Winnlpesr, Man., Vancouver, B.O  DliPOSfTS niSCEIVUD.   tntorcst allowed.  DKItKNTURKS ISSUKD for I,' 2, 3, i or Srrarn,  with interest coupons nltaclmd.  ' MONEV LBNTon security of rcnl ostatoiuorlgs.es  Govei-nmt'iit ami Municipal HuihI.i, etc.  For further particulars iipply to  J.'HERBERT A1ASON,  Alnn-Slng Director, Toronto.  JA8. R. ANtlETT, Manager.  -OHM J. MAIM, Supt. and Treao,  Via iMiSSOURS   PACiFBG _.'������ and  imu momiMU route.  THROUGH   TOURIST   SLEEPERS.  LOWEST RATES.  For full information and reservation of sleenin. osl  berths, address *  ,r ^.H-.C- TowNSKKrj. O.P. & T.A.I St. Louis, Mo.  H.D. AnMSTiKmo.T.-'.A.,7W. Fort-st.,Detroit,Mieh  Uiaa-i.L Wilson, ������. F. A., Ill Adamsst., Chicago IU  Esplanade, i o.g-������ir  Opp. Sherbourna St.,,  High Class  Water Tube Steam  Boilers, fo? Ail Pressures,  Duties and'Fuel. j  8BH0   POR   DESCRIPTIVE   CATALOCiOa.  _6S aS_)_Bcs-������. ___������ kolM. mx t. eow -sriiJagj  ^4  _ ������  _' V1aJ.  t   ��������� ��������� ���������=. ***v  ��������� '-W,'������������������������.*������.r>  ������������.. 1 fu. J ������ 11 ������*  .:?.,^-V ���������-'������?���������   ���������'  ������������������_���������������������������������-*'������������������'.���������������      -v ,__**_cj_fl_������jt_-__rri_s_i_������^_^  THE MINING REVIEW���������SATURDAY, NOVEMBER _5, 1899.  MOUNTAIN ECHOES.  Supreme Court at Nelson on December 4th.  The coal miners' strike at Lcthbridge  has been patched up.  New Denver   wants tho  C. P. It. to  put up a better depot at tho siding.  How is it that seldom or never a  mine's output is ns high us the assays?  M. L. Grimmctt is having a walk  built round about his chateau on the  hill.  Mr. John J'owcr, Three Forks, gave a  dance   at   his   residence   on   Monday |  evening last.  Tlio Ledge says the mining trouble  in theSlocnn i.s"rictlled at Last." Well  informed, surely.  G. A. Hobiirt, vice-president of the  United States, died at his home in Put-  ersan, N. J., on Tuesday last.  Tne Union Sabbath School desires to  . publicly tlinnk Jtcv. J. A. OJcland for  a.donation ol 13 books for the library.  A report has reached Spokane that  the Mining trouble lucre has been settled ; but, of course, so Jar it is only  report.  There is a cose in tho courts at Nelson involving SIS.oO, and the coats are  over SCO. Wise people, some of those  litigants.  Those who have mining properties  to sell should read the advertisement  of Hope, Gravely & Co., in this issue  of The Review. '-'  Now is your time to sit for your  Xmas photos. Remember our stay  will positively be only until Tuesday,  December 5th, R. H. Trueman & Co.  The Ladies' Aid' of St. Andrews'  church desire to record their high appreciation of the services of the Sandon  Brass Band, so kindly rendered at their  concert recently.  Catarrh cured. A clear head and  sweet breath secured with Shiloh's  Catarrh Remedy. We sell six bottles  for $3 and guarantee an absolute cure.  Sold at McQueen's Drug Store.  The new scats are on the way for the  school, and as the attendance is improving all tlie time, it shows that the  people are appreciating the efforts to  give lhem good school lacilities.  The interior of the Methodist church  is receiving treatment at the hands of  the painters, and, with other improvements contemplated will make it 11  pretty and eonilornible church.  Thos. Abriel has bought the Grand  hotel at Nakusp.       .1.  In liimcslike the present, more than  h alf the lies you near about the mining  trouble are net true.  If the Tribune will tell what it hopes  to gain by its unsightly cartoons, it  will be enlightenment to the public.  Stop that Cough! Take warning. It  may lead to consumption. A 25c.  bottle of Shiloh's Cure may save your  life.   Sold at McQueen's Drug Store.  It is an anxious time between Hugh  John Mucdonali! and Thomas Green-  way in Manitoba just now, aa tlie provincial elections take place on the 7th  of December.  Slocan City has organized a strong  miners' union. Tlie general impression is it will lie more temperate in its  tone than some of the Silverton 'men  have been in the past.  Thos. Milne has secured a patent for  his paper hangers and painters' platform out of which he hopes t--> make a  few dimes later on. It is a very handy  and useful contrivance. ,  _ Karl's Clover Root Tea, for constipation it's tho best, and if after using it  you don't say so, return the package  and got voiu- money. Sold at McQueen's Drug Store.  I    SOME HINTS.  jy. How often mothers are perplexed and driven nearly, to  fe*      despair by their little ones losing appetite and refusing a 11  manner of food when children will take  *S^  ���������4*  Offl������ __ffi  ������<3ff>  at nearly any time.    A cup of "Bovril between or at meals  is the most perfect-of nourishment to give the children for  :ci  The British Columbia Sugar Refining Company is going into the manufacture of beet root sugar. It is said  the raw material can be grown- successfully in the Okanagan district.  Because a couple of men have taken  a short contract on the Ajax, the Pay-  screak intimates the manager is putting on a full force. He says, however, he is doing nothing of the kind.  For Constipation take Karl's Clover  Root Tea, .the great Blood Purifier.  Cures Headache, Nervousness, Eruptions on the skin, and makes the nead  clear as a, bell. Sold at McQueen's  Drug Store.  A dance was given at Mr. J. Brown's  hotel, McGuigan, Saturday night last  in honor of his wedding, the bride  was Miss Donohue, of this city. Several S mdonitcs were among the merrymakers.  The Crow  Would it not be well for the Nelson  Tribune, that is death on "aliens," to  turn its- guns on s>o:no of the ''O'oeur  d'Alene agitators" who stirred up the  strife 111 the Slocan 111 the first place.  Shiloj's Consumption Cure cures  where others tail. It is the leading  Cougli Cure, and no home should be  without it. Pleasant to take and goes  right to the spot, ..old by McQueen the  jjruggi.t.  It is a moral certainty that if the  mining trouble were settled tomorrow,  the next couple of months would wit-  net-s tlie heaviest shipping ever done  111 the caino, as all 01 the properties  are well developed.  The Firemen's ball, on Tuesday evening nitit 111 Viiginia hall, was in evu-y  way a success���������large attendance, receipts above expenditures, good music,  good supper, and anything further requited was found in "the iree-and-easv  ioeiing among the dancers.  "1 have used rJagyard's Yellow Oil  for bums, scalds, lrost bites, sprains,  bruises, sore throat and pains 111 the  stomach. 1 always say it is a regular  medicine chest, it can be used m so  many different ways. Mrs. D. Williams, Gooderhnm P. O., Ont.  Slocan City has a Gun aud Athletic  Club with the following officers : Pres.  iclent, H. D. Curtis; vice-president, Ii.  P. Christie; secretary-treasurer, W-  Anderson. These oilicers, with J. G.  McCuliu,n Smd Chas. Brett, form the  committee 0f management. Arrangements will be made to use the lower  store of the Music Hall for tlie club  room.  It may be now* to some of those interested, but it is none the less a fact,  that none of the owners expected violence from any quarter when bringing-  in men. _ In some cases constables  accompanied men merely to have  tampering with them in any form prevented. Surely this is easily enough  understood by those who want to understand.  Christmas toys and holiday goods  are now arriving at Clifl'e's Bookstore.  The public- will bear in mind that, unlike some others, we have no old stock  to turn up again to purchasers, as during the year we sold all the goods we  had left oyer from last holidays. All  we will show the public this season  are absolutely new, and the largest,  variety to be had in Montreal.  Another cheap-jack show camealong  on Monday evening: with motion pictures    and   "toy"  graphaphone,   and  raked in some shekels. . He, however,  was more modest than tlie "great Australian sales'man with his 15 artistes"  as he sold nothing and only gobbled to  the extent of his entrance fee.     We  have been   informed that some   who  bought   gold watches  from the   great  Australian have ever since been wiping  the rust off the cases.     Would these  people bite at another Australian bait  tomorrow ?  My little girl, 7 years old, used to  grind her teeth at night and had pain  in her stomach. I gave her Dr. Law's  Pleasant Worm Syrup and it acted  promptly and with good effect. Mrs.  Joe Doty, Port Gilbert, N.S.  It will be the duty of every one who  has knowledge of the iacts to show  Commissioner Chite, 011 his arrival,  how fur the agitators of the O'oeur  d'Alene aro responsible for the present  trouble on this side of the line.  The Nelson Tribune man is not a  prophet by birth, whatever he 111113- be  by manufacture, lie. said last Saturday that Lho Slocan trouble would be  settled in six days. Seven days have  since elapsed, and no one knows ol a  settlement yet.  There are cigars and cigars, but if  you really want a good healthy smoke,  of a cigar that will not rob your purse,  you will use the "Tntenor" or "La  Morena" manufactured by tho inland  Cigar Manufacturing Co. of Kamloops.  One trial carries conviction.  How would some of those business"  people, who are working on the minors  to stir up a feeling against the owners,  like it if, when tiie trouble'is settled,  the owners would put in stores anil undersell them ? We do not say it is  coming to that, but we have heard  some whispers trending that way.  It strikes terror to a mother'.'heart to  have her ohild wako up at night with a  oronpy cough.  Child can scarcely speak, can hardly  breathe���������seems to be choking.  Thero is no timo for delay���������apply hot  poultices to tho throat and upper part of  tliu chest, and givo Dr. Wood's Norway  Pins Syrup���������nothing like it for giving  prompt relief���������will save a child when  nothing else will.  Mis.  V/m.  Young, Frome,  Ont.,  says:  "One year ago our littlo boy had a- severe  attack of inlliimmation  of the lungs and  croup, which left a bad wlieczo in his chest.  t"\Vo wero advised to use   Dr.  Wood's  ,Norway Pino Syrup, which we did, and it  cured him completely.  "Nov/ we  always  keep this   remedy in  the house, as it excels  all   others   for   the  sovpi est kiudsof coughs  or colds."  THE HOTEL  Nakusp.  Renovated in all appointments.  A good table always.  Choicest liquors and cigars in the bar.  Mrs. Snowman, Proprietress.  T' Rails and Track Iron,  Crow's Nest Coal,  Bar and Sheet Iron,  Jessop (��������������� Canton Steel for Hand and  Machine Drills,  Powder, Caps, Fuse,  Iron Pipe nnd Fittings,  Oils, Waste, Etc.,  Mine or Mill Supplies of all kinds.  Agents Truax Automatic Ore Cars.  Plead Office-  Stores nt  -Nelson B. C.  Nelson, B.C.   Kaslo, B.C.   Sandon, B.O  o  Ey<-"RI  JLa.ca-iL.ver' Fills are the most perfect reine'dy known for the curo of Con-  B.ipalion, Dyspepsia, Biliousness and Sick  Headache.   Do not gripe or sicken.  p.^.-v !_-v:^  :'"    "in*  ft  ������ .5 -rvw* -a-/  ryny  k"> 1  L '���������**' *   ������ ���������>. .'  AH  ���������5  '7*~S K  Wi  A QUICK CURE FOR  t!.l  1 COUGHS AND COLDS g  O        Very valuable Remedy ia all       ty  >"j nffrr-.lJoTK nf the <V  ���������  LUNGS I  FOR CHRISTMAS  TRADE IN-GOLD, CUT GLASS; STEIUIHG  ��������� NOVELTIES ������������S ELECTRO JILVZK PLATE.  This" will be the finest assortment of Holiday Goods which I  .SILVER  They nre coming direct from tho manufacturer, and will  prices.   Reserve your orJers till yon see these goods/  be  have ever-shown,  sold at the lowest  G-. W.- Grimmett, Jeweller and Optician'.  THROAT  X J.      OT  Large Bottles,. 25c.  DAVIS & LAWRENCE CO., Limited  Prop's, of Perry U ivis' Pain-Killer  |V 1  lu|'..ui    .-  _��������������� j. _j     win.    - ���������_iii---ii__;_ {Ti  Before.   Aflcr.  Wood's Fb.osp_iO(__n.,  ff-__i  QQIF.Q EAST  OK QGIMQ WEST.  ,i',.'M'i,'!.ri,'!,,'w������t./>iar<.,.|(H,n,n.f >(.'*,,  i>������,rw'l.'.|,M,,M.'������������!-i,'  '.l-l. M. , -l. M. I'l.'l., 'I.M.,., .M,,'!,.*.<> I, M.I't.M. t'%.  KOH OVI.lt, I.-II.TV V-JAKB.  Mrs. Wlnslov's Soothing Syrup lias been  useilliy millions oi mothers for tli.n- clnlilren  while teething, jf disturbed at, night and  broken oryoun-Obtby a slelc ohild, sutlcrini;  and crying with pain of cutting teeth. Send  at once and get a buiilu oi "Mrs. "Winslow'.  Soothing Syrup" Ior clilliircu teething. It  will relieve tlie poor Mule Mii'lcrei- iirimediat-  ly. Depend upon It, inothcra, there 1. no  mistakeaboulit. Itciiiesdiarrlicea,regulates  the stomach nnd bowels, cures Wind Colic,  hoitensthegums and reduces lnll.iininatioii,  ami gives lono und energy to tlio system.  ���������Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup" for children  teething Is pleasant to the taste an_ is the  prescription ol one of tho oldest, and ueit  leinalephysicians and nurs.-s In the United  States. l->rice twenty-ilvo cents a Lottie.  Sold by all druggists throughout, the world,  ii-hiiroimduslc lor ".Mrs. Winslow'sSootning  Syrup."  -J2?������Si?^-vJ     -Tiie, Grcat English Remedy.  V7W&     x\     So'u- nn������ recommended by all  "  "    J������ druggists in Canada.  Only reliable medicine djscoveiea.   Six  , -��������� package* guaranteed to cure  all  lorms of Sexual Weakness, nil effects of abuse  or excess, Mental Worry. Excessive use of Tobacco, Opium or Btimulanto. Mailed on receipt  SrVjJ.w6'one ]J?oknK������l *'. six, ?5. One mill please,  six will cure. Pamphlets free to any address.  Tlio Wood Company, Windsor, Ont.  Sold in Snndon by P. J. Donaldson,  and the McQueen Co., Druggists.  THE GOOD OLD FIRM OF  Are always to be depended on for nice, clean Groceries.  One car of fine Fresh Vegetables.  One car of Hams and Bacon���������of the Swift & Co.'s famous brands.  Part of a car of Nice Cooking and Eating Apples from orchards of Canada and  Washington now in stock: and more on the way. -i  Also a great variety of toothsome table delicacies on the shelves and more  to arrive.  Salted and Canned Pish for quick meals and lunches.  .CALL IN /3ND /EE UJ\.  FOR RENT.  APPLICATIONS  \\ 111 be received by the Municipal Council  of the Corporation ol the City ol Sandon lor  tha position ol Incensed Night and Day  Scivengor.  '   FltANK C. SEWKr.iL,    -  '    City Cleric.  HOTIll. KIXO.���������65 rooms, iM-!l furnislic'tl. stc-nn licilccl,  ck-ct-ic I ,:hls. hot .iiul toll! u.iu-r.  ���������re rooms, liust uinmliccl hotel  cK.unc lights, will rcinorlU to  ���������.1-1 * 70, ������itli ci-llar s-itiie si?,..  WANTED  A partially dOTeloped mining property.any  class ot ore if It litis commercial values. A  dividend-paying mine, or one within sight oi  being dividend paying is preferred.  HOPE, GltAVKLKY & CO.,  530 Hastings Street, Vancouver.  awa LODQE, NO. 29.  : A. P. AND A. M.  Regular Communication of the lodge.  Meets. 1st Thursday  in each month at  8 p. in. Visiting  brethren cordially  Invited.  W.H. LILIjY,  Scc'y.  IiO'iri.(,riuj)i:\<>t;r;ir.  m tin' KootL-n !>-., steim liti-ili-'l,  Slllt ICIl lilt  i-:ooui:Noi;r,ii s-iom:.  sIl- uti lie itt-d. uluttnc lights.  .SANDON .S'llZA.M I.AUN'IIKv.���������In lirst clus running  order II is l'dto'i uliL, I for povM-r, .ind c ill l������e run .it inotlcr-  .jte i-xpt-iiic     Kent cli.-ip  MOKI'.S AM) (Jl'-l'fCKS���������In tlie II ink IhiIIiIiiii;, ������-uti-.  sicmiii lie it .mil 1 Ii-cihc limits  OSli-.STORK.-ln the Vircinln block, l.irire plate elnss  front, incliiiliti(.'u'.-iter ami steam lii'.it.  ol'IMCns.���������Iu Virginia Mock. S15 per month, liicluilim-  water.stealn heat anil electric liulits.  ONI? STAIILH.���������1-or 12 i.iorses, 2.story.   Clieap.  Tim UUKI-.N I.ODClNi; IIOHS_.-3 siu'hll stores, ami  liv-int: rooms on second story.    Cheap.  SI2VHX 1'IKST-CLASS LIVING HOOMS.-Sccond  story.opposlteClifloirhou.se, electric lights.  TWO��������� STORV llUILDINC;���������N-u.xt door to above, 2 small  stores ami livinj* rooms 0:1 second lloor.    ���������  1--JRST..LASS I'LUMHINT, .SHOI'.-Iliclmlinrr S=,5oo  stock of tools anil fittings, and ifoocl.will of the Waterworks Co.-  and business. -- ��������� .  FIRIM'ROOF CRI.LAR.-Piiposite Kootenay hotel.     ���������  l-lRST-CLASS TWO STORY IIARN.���������30X 80."-.  ONH COTTAGIi.���������4 roone., next, door west of contique,  5ic per month.  Several otlier cottages aud buildings furnished and un  tirnished. to rent, or sell, or will build to suit tenants.  Apply to J. M. HARRIS. Virginia blocl: Sandon. D. ���������."'���������  W. S. Drkwry  .Sandon, B.  H. T. TWIGG  Now Denver. B.C.  DREWRY & TWIGG,  Dominion and Provincial Land Surveyors.  Civil and Mining Engineers.  Bedford-McNeil Code.  A WORD OF 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. Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry is on  every bottle you buy.    j  suffering from DRAINS, LOSSES, .WEAK BACK,. IM-  POTENCY, VARICOCELE, etc;, I say to you, as man  to man, as physician topatient, DRUGS NEVER CURE.  ��������� Why'.not use nature's own remedy���������i;      ,  ELEOTRIO/TY?  With'my ELECTRIC BELT and SUPPORTING SUSPENSORY, I cured s,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 the Sanden. Don't be deceived by. cheap, worthless imitations., .1 have had 30 years' experience and  control patents covering every part of my belt.).     r  DR; R, SMDEN, m St. James Street, Montreal, Que.  PRIVATE LESSORS.  In French, German, or on the Violin,  by T.J. Barron, B. A. (McGill), and  violin pupil of Jules Hone, Montreal.  Terms, &c, on application at Clifl'e's  bookstore.  WEST ON RECO AVENUE, IS NOW-RE-OP7.NKD.-"--  , Every class of work laundried to the satisfaction of customers  Goods called for and delivered. 7  Up-town office, Gale's barber shop.  all by hand  McKENZIE & NYE, Proprietors.  ������M

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