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T1IE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: MONDAY MORNING-, OCTOBER 28, 1901.
3 Mines and Minerals of Arizona METAL MARKET. vow York. Oft. 27. Sliver. r,7: Mex- i.'nn .iollais. 45: copper. J16.87H to $17.00.- lake, $16.37?i to $16.02Vi lor cast- COCHISE MINIKO NEWS Threatened Strike at Pearce Machin ery for Old Terrible rvuhlse. Arir... Oct. 26? (Special co-- respondence to The Republican.) Con siderable uneasiness has ben caused at Pearce. by the organisation 01 a aimers union there. A suiKe nas oeen mreai- cned. but so far as accounts 01 tne con ditions have Deen ouiauieu litre 11 seems hardly Justifiable. The men ask ed that baths be furnished- them anil the lequest was (ranted. They then .kea that a hospital oe nttea up ana arrangements were made to give them ihe best of medical attendance. Mow they have threatened a strike jinlessaj re ding room be furnished:, bnouici tne men strike It will affect not only Pearce and probably make a Mexican camp of it but also Cochise, ror mere are a large number of drummers who visit Pearce and in passing tnrougn nere srav a day or two and spend some money here, it is to be hoped that the men will carefully consider the effects of such an action and will think better of it. The Furquoise Copper Mining anl Smelting company held a stockholde-s meeting In Willcox last Monday. Jep Ryan was elected president. W. H. Mc Kit trick, vice president, and P. B. Soto was re-elected secretary and treasurer. Messrs Crosson & Riggs. two mining ,men from Bisbee. have bonded several groups- of copper claims near Dripping Spring. . Joe, Hooker s mining property - at Johnson Is developing well. Indications ore that he will strike it rich before long. S. L. Pearce left Monday for Denver and Kansas City to purchase a lot of new mining machinery for the Old Ter rible. . . , The Old Terrible has recently put in a new Pan-American concentrator in their Cochise mill. William Fourr of Dragoon, owner of the liuona Vista mine, has let a con tract to sink a shaft on that property to the depth of 250 feet. The work has now started. Fine ore is being taken out av. 1 shipped to El Paso. aVIJOTOA HIKES Personal Quarrels Result in a Suit to Foreclose. Tinier the unassuming caption of HaroM II. Bacon" vs. John Doe, Kich- ard lio ?t a!., a very interesting suit has ben brought in the district court. says the Tucson Citizen. A similar suit has been brought against the Qui jotoa. Mining company. Summons was served today on Mr. A rthur C. Sim kins. a stockholder and' representative of the company. It scvitii that Harold K. Bacon was in thu employ of Mr, Z. Simkins as we!! PR one George W. Alexander. Both Asthma Cure Free! Asthmalene Brings Instant Relief and t : Permanent Cure in All Cases. Sent ABSOLUTELY FREE on Receipt of Postal. Write Vnur- Name CHAINED FOR TEN YEARS RELIEF. After having It carefully analyzed, we can state that Asthmalene contains no opium, morphine, chloroform or ether. Very truly yours. REV. DR. MORRIS WECHSLER, '. Avon SDrlngs. N. Y.. Feb. 1. 1901. Dr. Taft Rros. Medicine Co. Gentlemen: I write thiB testimonial from a sense of duty, having tested he wonderful effect of vnur Asthmalene. for the cure of Asthma. My wife has been afflicted with spasmodic asthma for the past 12 years. Having ex hausted roy own skill as w?ll as many others, I chanced to see your sign Ton your nr'niow. on iJuth street. New Asthmalene. My wife commenced taking W about the first of November. I very soon noticed a radical imnrovement. After using one bottle her Asthma has disappeared and she Is entirely free consistently recommend the medicine tressing disease. Yours" respect fully. O. D. PHELPS, M. D. I'r. Taft Rros. Medicine Co. Feb.. B. . 1901. Gentlemen: I was troubled with Asthma for 22 years. I have tried num erous remedies, but they have all failed. I ran across your advertisement I'M started with a trial bottle. I found relief at oucc. I have since pur chased your full-sized bottle, and I am ever grateful. I have a family of four children, and for six years was unable to work. I am now In the best of health and am doing business every day. This testimony you can make such e ti as you see fit. Home address, 235 Rivlngton street. Trial Bottle Sent Absolutely Do not delav. Writ t Ar cr.. 79 East 130tb St M v fti- MOTT'S PENNYROYAL of menstruation." They are "LIFE SAVERS" to girls at womanhood, aiding development of organs and body. No known remedy for women equals them. Cannot do harm life becomes a pleasure. 1.00 PKlt BOX BIT MAIL. Sold by druffirists. DR. MOTT'S CHEMICAL CO.. Cleveland. Ohio. 1-OK SALE BY BEN L. BEAR. mer. claim that as wages due them had not been paid they filed liens on the property of the Quijotoa Mining com pany. Alexander assigns his liens to Karon and the latter brings suit to foreclose. Mr. Arthur C. Slmklns, manager of the company, was seen this morning, and talked reluctantly of the affair. He states that he picked up both of theie men here dead broke and gave them places at the mine paying them In full. The whole affair, he says. Is a questionable scheme against htm for the plnintiffs have threatened him with prosecution under the Edmunds Act and done other things to Intimid ate him into paying an unjust claim. Some time ago Bacon insulted Mr. Slmklns' wife and the latter went after htm. He found his man In front of the postofllce and gave him a thrash ing. Baron swore out a warrant In Judge V llson's court against Mr. Simkins but the latter had already paid his fine in Judge Meyer's court.' Mr. Slmklns says he -will fight th case to the end and that he will show up Bacon as a defamer of character. If tne court should allow the liens he is willing to pay them, as one of his eastern backers was here and agreed to stand by him In the fight. Rich ore was recently shipped from the Quijotoa mines and Mr. Simkins believes that it is alt a conspiracy to hold him up for about $1000. Mr. Simkins will file his answer in about ten days as he Is given that much time under the law. NEEDLESS ALABM Ovjr Temporary Shutting Down of Two Bisbee Furnaces. During the past few days two of the furnaces of the Copper . Queen com pany's smelter have been shut down, and this fact has. in view of recently published sensational articles in the telegraphic columns of some of the prominent journals of the country to the effect that there existed in the bands of the ,. Amalgamated Copper syndicate an immenne amount of cop per beyond the requirements of the market, to which was attributed the recent slump In copper slocks, and to be followed by a marked decline in rhe price of copper, caused many persons here to fear . that the Copper Queen company had concluded . for a time to curtail their output ot copper. Neces sarily such a determination on the part nf the company would result in the tons of employment to a considerable num ber of employees of the company. Therefore the matter was one of vital interest to all citizens of Bisbee. The Review is able to state reassuringly to the pessimistic portion of our commun ity that the only cause for the tempor ary closing down of .a portion of the smelting plant is the scarcity of water. The smelter supply of water is obtained from the lower workings of the ruin.. Recently this supply has proven inad equate. The mine supply of water de creased to a very appreciable extent. This being unexpected, provision could not at once be made to remedy it. However, there Is no probability that the two furnaces now idle will remain so more than for a few days, nor will There Is nothing like Asthmalene. It brings Instant relief, even in the worst cases. It cures when all else fails. The REV. C. F. WELLS, of Villa Eldge, 111., says: "Your trial bottle of Asthmalene received In good condition. I cannot tell you how thankful I feel for the good derived from it. I was a slave, chained with putrid sore throat and Asthma for ten years. I despaired of ever being cured. I saw your adver tisement for the cure of this dreadful and tormenting disease. Asthma, and thought you had - overspoken your selves, but resolved to give it a trial. To my astonishment, the trial acted like a charm. Send me a full-sized bottle." REV. DR. MORRIS WECHSLER, Rabbi of the Cong. Bnal Israel. New York, Jan. 3, 190L Ers. Taft Bros. Medicine Co., Gentlemen: Your Asthmalene is an excellent remedy for Asthma and Hay Fever, and Its composition alleviates all troubles which combine with As thma. Its success is astonishing and wonderful. York. I at once obtained a bottle oi from all symptoms. I feel that I can to all who are afflicted with this dis S. RAPHAEL. 1 67 East 129th St., City. Free on Beceipt of Postal. nn vast RROS' MFDTfTtNE PILLS They overcome 'Weak ness, irrcpularity and omissions, increase vifr nr and banish "n&ins UP-TO-DATE DRUGGIST. Dr. Lyon' 8 PERFECT Tooth Powder TJsed by people of refinement for over a quarter of a centnry. thete be any reducing of the working force of the ""-Copper Queen company. From none of the copper markets of the world arc there any advices of a decline in the price of the metal, nor that the supply Is in excess of the de mand. THE TOWN OF GLANCE. A reporter for the Bisbee Review re cently paid a visit to the new mining district tributary to Glance, the sta tion erected during the past summer by the El Paso & Southwestern rail way, about seven miles southeast of this city. Although this district is new in one, sense, yet it has long been known that the formations and out rropptngs exposing copper ore. were more than ordinary, and that it was simply a matter of time when this sec tion would be thoroughly developed, and unless all signs fail Glance is des tined hi the future to make a boom. It is most delightfully situated in a beautiful valley, having every necess ity provided by nature, the ground be ing nf a gradual rise, furnishing an Ideal townsite and a natural drainage. This nation is situated opposite the Copper Glance Mining company's prop erty, which is now being developed by the sinking of a two compartment shaft, which is now under contract for 200 feet, and it was learned, that after this depth would be obtalneddhm after this depth had been obtained, a holrting plant would be erected, and the work continued to lower depths. The company has also under way the sinking of a single compartment shaft, situated nearly a half mile southwest of the main shaft. Fifteen men are employed at present and the work Is blng pushed night and day and th future of this company looks very flat tering Indeed. The Bisbee Consolidated Copper com pany owiu a group- of twenty-two claims adjoining this property nnd Post Master Prltchard has a force of men working on his property. . That many sections of Arizona hitherto al most unknown are destined to occupy prominent places In the near future, is beyond all question of a doubt, and It looks most favorable that Glance will make a town In the near future. MINING NOTKS. The committee appointed by the di rectors of the South Itisbee company to examine their property and make a reiwrt thereon, presumably with the view of considering propositions for the purchase of the property is still In ItiHbee. The Review representative learned from a party largely Interested that the property so far as developed never looked more promising than at present. Ore continues to be mined from the 800-foot level of shaft No. 2. which shaft has now attained a depth of 800 feet. The ore is -of good grade and a carload or more will probably be shipped next week. Grand Canyon mining property Is changing hands frequently of late, says the Williams News. This week twelve asbestos claims, situated in the canyon nnd owned by John Hance. C. H. Mc Clure and the heirs of "W. H. Ashurst, deceased, were sold to Susan W. Self ridge of New York, the consideration being something over S10.000. This is the second important sale to be made In that "section within the past two months and shows conclusively that capital has at last taken an active In terest In the development of this great mineral region. These two mining sales are only the commencement of a prosperous era for this district and we are glnd to see such deals made as they bring money here and Interest th out sile world in our great resources. All kinds or printing, ruling, book and magazine binding and book repair ing done satisfactorily and quickly at The Republican office. SHORT PERSONAL STORIES. Not so very long ago Mr. and Mrs. Phil May were entertaining a largo party of friends, distinguished In the worlds of literature, art. and fashion, and during the evening there called a visitor who made a very diffident entry. The great caricaturist was standing near the head of the stairs talking ft Lord Mountmorres and Lady Edith Franklin, when his man Intimated that "Mr. Brown" had called. "Show him In," said Mr. May. "Hp won't come, sir; he's not In even ing dress, and he's standing In the lobby," replied the servant. Mr. May, who often cannot fix the Identity of people he knows pretty well, showed no gleam of recognition on the mention of "Mr. Brown's" name, but In his usual kind way he 'went to th-5 top of the staircase, and ushered In the reluctant visitor, who vainly endeav ored to excuse himself. Addressing two or three distinguished friends who were standing near. Mr. May deter mined to place the new arrival at his ease, and In the heartiest way said: "Let me introduce my old friend, Mr. Brown." , The introduction had been made when Mrs. May hurried to her hus band's side, and, almost convulsed with laughter and embarrassment, whis pered: "Why. Phil, that man Is your tailor: he has called about your riding breeches, and the bill!" - m m M. 'ourtinaudTs uncle, both well known in Paris, died In April and left him 6.000 francs. Delighted with so much money, lie considered various plans of spending it. He was afraid to place It in the bank and had no confidence In commercial ventures. Not fond of racing, he finally decided to drink it up. At the end of Ave months he suc ceeded. His average was 40 francs a day. At last he bought a bottle of alcohol for 2 francs, drank It, and then shot himself. He left a request to tie buried In a cellar at the side of the barrels. Honolulu Is to have distilleries that will distill rum from molasses. DB M'XINSEY'S SERMON Delivered at the Presbyterian CLurch Yesterday Morning, t Rev. Preston McKlnney, D. D., for merly of this place, but now residing in Los Angeles, occupied the pulpit at the Presbyterian church Sunday morn ing and addressed a large audience. During his pastorate of six years in that church he formed a host of friends who are glad to be able to welcome him back, and to, hear again the gos pel message from his lips. He spoke briefly cf 2iis life In Los Angeles since leaving this city, and of his pleasure irr being again in his accustomed place and greeting former friends and ac quaintances. ' Dr. McKlnney spoke from the text John 21:IB-17. "Simon, son of Jonas, lovest thou me?" The crucifixion and the tomb with their despair had passed, and the resurrection with Its gleam of hope had .come. On this occasion cer tain of the disciples and apostles were assembled in Galilee. They , were In suspense. They did nqt know what was before them nor what to think. They only knew that the Lord had risen, but what he was going to do or meant them to do. was something they did not know. They were in uncer tainty but in expectancy and readiness for the Master's orders. Simon Peter, ever of active temperament, seems to have felt the strain of waiting and growing restless he said at last "I go a-flshlng." The others glad of change said. "We also go with thee." So they went. They took the boat, they rode the waters, they cast the net. they fished all night, they caught nothing. In tne gray of the morning Jesus stood on the shore and called across the water asking what success thev had. and when they replied "none," he bade them cast the net again on tne light side of the boat. They had not yet recognized him. but they did as lie commanded, and the net was filled. Then John turning to Peter said "It Is the Lord." and Peter catching at the thought, sprang into the water and swain to the Lord. Characteristics of these two men ap pear here: John was of contemplative nature and deep spiritual perceptions; Peter was not so contcmrkulve, npt ho quick to catch a spiritual idea, but quick to act on what he did see. It was John who perceived It was the Isrd. It whs Peter who could not Walt for the slow-moving boat, but threw himself into the water and beat his usy over the waves to the Master. Tbwse two nen are typical of two dorses In the church to this day: the one contemplative and of deep spiritual vision, like Mary of Bethany, the other active rather than contemplative, not seeing so deeply along spiritual lines, hut moving quickly out on lines they do iiercelve. like Martna. who, compre hending less iwrfectly the mood of Jesus as he sat and talked one evening, aid comprehend that after a hard day's work the Master needed a good supper arid at once went about preparing it. M:irtha had not much patience with Mary for not coming out and helping and possibly Maiy. sitting at Jesus' feet, had not much patience with Mar tha for thinking of supper while su-.-h gracious words were itowiug from the lips of the Lord. But the Master had need of both these women and of both these men, and he has need of both these classes today. If we had no Johns nnd Marys weshould make little progress in learning the deeper truths the Lord has left us In his word. If we had no Peters and Marthas much of the Mas ter's teaching might be lost in con templation. The Jonns and Marys are the seers of today, studying deep the Master's words, and now and then voicing them for our advancement. The Peters and Marthas arc our radi cal go-ahead men and women, who catching an Idea that some John ha whispered and pushing ahead alonK those tines, half shock us perhaps with some of their extravugant ways and yet lead the way to the great reforms, while the rest of us come more slowly along, perhaps correcting their mis takes but finding their pioneer work valuable. When the others reached the shore they found breakfast awaiting them. How much had occurred since their Inst meal together in the upper room! The treachery of Judas, the Master's arrest, the terror of the disciples, the Judgment hall, the fall of Peter, the cross, the tomb, the sorrow for a lost friend, the despair for a lost cause. Then the strange rumors that began t lioit of a risen Lord, the surprise, the hone, the fear, and now the assurance, the Joy.' Once more they are at meat with the Master. Once more it seemed like the dear old times. It was at the close of this wonderful meal that Jesus three limes puts to Peter the. question which forms our text: "jSimon, son of Jonas, lovost thou me?" It Is worth while for us to consider first, that this must have been a very trying question to Peter, as it must be to you and me sometimes. Yes, Peter loved him. the Lord knew, It, and Peter knew It. and we know it. But how In consistently with such love Peter had acted on certain occasions Bince th last time he had dined with the Master. At that last supper Peter had avowed his love In very strong terms: he de clared he would stand by the Lord even unto prison and death, and then what followed! In Gethsamane Jesus says to Peter and James and John, his ipree intimate incr.as, my noui is ex ceeding sorrowful even unto death. Tarry ye here and watch with me," and these friends sat down to watch and then went to sleep, leaving him ulone In his axony. Oh, Peter, wh would stand by hitn even unto prison nnd (loath, could you not watch"wlth him one hour?- Peter must have thought of this and winced with shame and pain when the Master asks him ihe question "lvest thou me?". . But another memory must have cut still more deeply Into his heart. Jesus Innocent, lowly, loving, was arrested as a criminal, howled at by a mob, re viled by officials and condemned to the cross, nailed to It and crucified. And I'eter, how did he Btand by hiin? Af ter one brave dash his courage forsook him and heacted the Coward and trai tor. How Jesus' question must have hurt to the very quick of Peter'H heart. Yes. Peter loved him, but It was the love of a very iuiperlect man and none to boast of. and perhaps one reason for these pointed questions was to remind this man that his love, genuine as it was. would .not bear a boast, and did not make him a ierfect friend. 'Perhaps 'also it was to Introduce Peter's commission to feed his lambs and sheep, with a reminder which should render Peter very tender and compassionate In dealing with mem ber! of his flock in their weakness and waywardness. Who of us would not wince at mem ories of the- past if the Master would pointedly put this question to us as he did to Peter. "Lovest thou me?" Who of us could throw stones at Peter. I find here four lessons: First, we should never be satisfied until, like Peter, we can honestly say to the Master "Yea, Ixrd, Thou knowest that I love Thee." Second, it is possible for us to say this honestly and truthfully, in spite of pas; acts nnd present weaknesses that seem to give the lie to It. Peter could say lt In spite of what he had Just been through. Third, these past failures and Bins and present weaknesses should not render us afraid or unwil ling to avow our love or stand up as friends of our Lord, or to engage In the Lord's work If he calls us. Peter, not withstanding his recent dreadful fall, both avowed his love and accepted the Saviour's commission to the respons ible duty of feeding his flock. Fourth. These avowals of love and this assum ing of duty should be In great humble ness of spirit and simple reliance upon the Lord for strength, and yet they may be with honest boldness. Peter could look th Lord straight in the face and say "Yea, Lord, Thou know est sll things. Thou knowest that I love Thee." and accept the Lord's commis sion to service. 1 ask you also to observe that this question of our Lord to Peter. "Lovest thou me?" is the great test question f the religion of Jesus. This fact dot's not displace faith, it only evidences it. Faith is the root of the- Christian reli gion; out of It grows love and all its graces. Faith is the root or seed of the Christian religion but love Is the Christian religion. And In speaking thus of love I do not mean a namby bamby sickly sentiment which some have mistaken for love. The mushy sj.irlt that hugs and kisses and blar neys but will not serve. Is not love. Love is a forceful spirit; that spirit wnich Jesus manifested which made Peter the mighty man which he be came, which made Paul one of thes earth's greatest men. which made John a man with a heart strong as a lion and tender as a-dove. This Is the great test question of reli gion. Here was a disciple who had sinned grievously, had denied the Lord, had disgraced the cause, and now he I stands face to face with the Master. What does Jesus say to him? Docs he say "Simon you have repented but are you a righteous man now? If so. I will forgive your sins and wi!l give you work in my kingdom." Poor Simon, shocked and shamed by his re cent fall, could only have shaken his head and beaten his breast, and said. "No Lord. I am not good, I am a sinful and weak man, I am anything but righteous." Or did he say "Peter, if I forgive you this time will you prom ise to be true to me hereafter?" t?uch questions are we prone to ask our children. I do not say they are Im proper and should never be asked. Bet repentant and humbled, Simon was in no position to make avowals or promises of. this kind now He was dreadfully conscious of unrighteous ness and moral weakness. The other night he thought and vehemently de clared he would stand by the Lord In spite of the world, the flesh and the devil. But he had learned a great deal In the few days; he had had a revelation of himself. Peter had lost faith in Peter and did not know what he would do next. He could not lay claim to any righteousness of his own: he could not mak-? any promises for the future: he could only look at the Mas ter and say "Lord, Thou knowest I love Thee." It U a precious thing for you and me to know that this Is as far as the Ixrd questioned this repent'tnt man. . Let us consider for a moment the profound and divine wisdom of Christ in making love rather than a present righteousness the test. Human philo sophy would plant religion on a'right eous life, but Christ is wiser: he plants a righteous life On religion that Is love to God. Primarily religion is not pure good morals, but a right heart toward God. But religion In this sense is the one sure promoter of good morals. The heart once right toward God. must In the nature of the case begin to arrange it3elV In right attitude toward every thing else. The man who begins to love God and do his duty toward God, w 111 soon begin to love his neighbor, and do Ms duty towards his neighbor. Our loves give us our ideals. To love is to be under influence. Our real loves lift up or lower the moral level of our lives. Love to a noble person tends to uplift and enob'e; love to an Ignoble person tends to degrade. The young man who loves a pure noble young woman is under a purifying in fluence, while the young man who loves a weak and frivolous young woman will be weakened and unmanned by her Influence. A noble love has been Uje magnet which has settled many a way ward character at last into right and steady, ways. Many a young man's love for his mother has kept him from being utterly lost, and has won him , back, at last to her ways and to her j God. Love Is mightier than fear, for J I I v L ii, y t i;aBi,-iu uui .111 . aim win, coultl really love the pure and gracious Jesus, filing the inspiration and up lifting influence of his character with out finding himself endeavoring to struggle out of his-wrong ways Into the right, out of the false Into the tru. out of the impure into the pure? He may fail much and often and never In this life reach his Ideal, but a new force has entered his heart and more and more with Ms love lor Christ, he longs to be like him and victory will crown him at last, and the unrighteous and weak man who loves the Lord will become righteous and strong, for to sitch a man is the promise of help di vine and the Influence of a holy friend. Peter's case illustrates this, for with all hln faults and virtues, he loved Jesus Christ, and this love made Christ the magnet of his life. Had Christ exacted "assurance cf prerent rlghteousnesa and promises of future good, poor Peter, with despair in his soul could only have gone back, hopeless und lost,-to his flrherman's life and ways. But the question "Lovest thou ine?" . flooded his soul with hope. fllld his heart with greater hate of his sin and stronger desire nnd purpose under Christ to overcome it. First he was a sinner who loved the holy Lord, and outof this he grew to be a saint, holy like unto his Master, I TERRITORIAL NEWS I j - - . ... - tlllWIIIMMIIIIIWIiWWMM DEATH OF BENSON MAN. A telegram was received In Bisbee late Thursday night announcing the death of W. G. Sanders at Benson, who was the Justice of the peace of that precinct. Mr. Sanders, came to Benson for his health a few years ago. being a sufferer from consumption, and was Improving until tho late cold storm, when he contracted a severe cold, which developed Into pneumonia, causing his death. The funeral ser vices were held In that city yesterday. Rev. Roberts officiating. Review. KILLED PY A FALL. Charles P. Vedder, the Santa Cruz valley rancher, dle-1 at St. Mary's hos pital this morning, the result of a de plorable accident which happened yes terday. Mr. Vedder had a contract for dig ging "a well near the new residence being erected by Dr. Rodgers out near the University. Yesterday afternoon he put In a blast and went down In the well before the smoke and powder fumes had disappeared. He began to suffocate and signalled to the Mexican, Antonio Bravo, who was helping him, to pull htm up. When almost to the top. he became' unconscious and fell back Into the well, a distance of DO feet, fracturing his skull." Bravo at once called assistance and went down after him. He was still alive and was at once removed to the hospital where Dr. Rodgers operated upon him but medical aid was of no avail and he died this morning. Vedder was employed as a section foreman on the Southern Pacific ten years and was consequently well known in Tucson. For the past few years he has cultivated a small ranch In the valley. Bravo, the Mexican who went down the well In a heroic effort to rescue Vedder from death, is complimented on ull sides for his bravery and fidel ity. He was thirtyfive years of age and leaves a wife and two children. Hi wtll be buried tomorrow afternoon. Tucson Citizen. STRICKEN WITH PARALYSIS. Henderson Grimett of this place was stricken with partial paralysis, and completely lost the use of one arm and one side. After being treated by an eminent physician for quite a while without relief, my wife recommended Chamberlain's Pain Balm, and after using two bottles of it he is almost en tirely cured. Geo. R. McDonald, Man. Logan county. W. Va. Several other very remarkable cures of partial paral ysis have been effected by the use of this liniment. It is most widely known, however, as a cure for rheumatism. I spiains and bruises. Sold by Elvey & Hulett. . - TAUGHT WD TO WALTZ. "Tho prettiest girl I ever saw." is what Minister Wu Ting Fang says of j Mi5s Clarice BarksdaJe of Augusta. Ga. I "As good a waltzer as I would wb?h i to dance with." is what Miss Barkjs j dale says of Minister Wu. I Thereby hangs a tale. For MUs j Bai kadale. the charming southern belU, whose sojourn in Washington has I been one long round of entertainments. is given the credit of instructing Min ister Wu so thoroughly in the art of waltzing, that when -he made his public rebut in Newport dancing with Mrs. Stuyvesant Fish, society was surprised at hi3 skill. "But where did you learn to walls? And the two-step, above all things! How and where did he pick that up?" So run the questions. As for Mrs. Fish, ehe doesn't know; but she says with emphasis, that wherever he learned he danced mosi delightfully. As for Minister Wu, he looks mysterious and says: "A lady of the south." Well, here's the secret: The lady 1 a young girl of the southland, grace lul, good to look upon, with the ease nf the south as an- atmosphere. Her name is Miss Clarice Barksda!e and ehe Hves In Augusta. Ga. Mi?3 Baiksdale made her debut only this winter into society and was one of the belles at a large reception given at one of the finishing schools here. Minister Wu was among the celebri ties in attendance, and his eye was In stantly caught by the graceful, hand some young girt, whose waltzing he de clared the most beautiful ever seen by him. An introduction was requested and the Minister begged the dancer to teach Mm this art of which he was wholly ignorant. So in a corner of the draw ing room the lessons began. Her dis tinguished puipil was much pleased by his progress, and considering a little learning a dangerous thing he came again and again, and by his marvelous aptness proved great credit to his fair young Instructress. Just before -leaving Washington a dinner dance was given in Miss Baik di'le's honor at the Chinese legation. All the gay, younger set of the capitol were Invited, and when the dinner was over and1 the dancing began great was the astonishment of the guests when their petticoated host arrayed in the purpje embroidery and white silk of honor, led out with the dark-eyed girl from Georgia, And well they danced, these two. On and on through the evening, through waltz and two-step, until the final lesson was over. . M!?f Barks dale pronounced the great hstatesman and scholar as good a waltz er as one would wish to dance with. And this is why Minister Wu showed r.o uneasiness when he led out Mr;. Stuyvesant Fish to dance before tlw critical eye of Newport. New Yoik Journal. . When you have no appetite, do not relish your food and you feel dull after eating you may know that yon need a dose of Chamberlain's ' Stomach and Liver Tablets. Price. 25 cents. Bam' pies free at Elvey & Hulett's drug store Hanging is too good for the picture that is badly executed. FOR OVER FIFTY YEARS Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been used for'jchildren' teething It soothes the child, softens the gums, allays all pain, cures wind colic, and is the best remedy for diarrhoea. Twenty-five cents a bottle. Dorris Theatre MARTIN & STECHAiN Managers TWO NIGHTS ONLY Wed. and Thurs., Oct. 30-31 RICE'S Grand Opera and Novelty So, In scenes and acts from Brnani and Fat-tst MMB. DOBlfl PRIMA DONNA SOPRANO CHCV. PIETRO DUZI1 PRIMO TENOR. Slg, Wanrell BASSO CANTANTE. Signorita Harguerita Werckell CONTRALTO. . IONB A Symphony in Colors. THE GREAT WALTON and Company of exceptional excellence. Reserved Seats at the Brtsley Drug Co., Hotel Adams, where names will be received for subscription list. Sale opens for subscribers only, tomorrow, Monday, October 28, at 2 p. m. General sale, Tuesday, at 10 a. m. PRICES: Reserved Seats $1.S0 4 Ticket Commutation Book ...5.XV Ticket Commutation Book J7.00- I ' AMUSEMENTS The reserved seat sale for subscrib ers only for Rice's Grand Opera onc Novelty Company opens today at 2 p. m. at the Brisley Drug Co., Hotel Adams. All subscribers are requested to either call or send someone to se lect the number of seats subscribed for. The general sale opens tomorrow at 10 a. m. It Is with pardonable pride that Man agers Martin and Stechan offer as one of their red letter attractions Rice's Grand Opera Company with its many attractive features, which combine comedy and European acts of interna tional reputation. Among the operas in this company's repertoire are "Rlg oletto," "Ernanl," "Faust," "Lucretla Borgia." "Les Huguenots." etc. - The principal artists include Chev. Pietro Buzzi, the famous tenor from La Scala. of Milan and formerly tenor with Ade Una Patti. Mme. Dorla. prima donna soprano of the principal Italian thc ters and Covent Garden. London, Signor Wanrell, basso cantante, late of St. Petersburg. Vienna, Paris. London and Milan, and Signorlta Margarita Werckle, contralto from the Royal Theater of Madrid and Lisbon, and other famous artists. Dorris Theater. Tuesday evening, Oct. 29. Good Templars benefit, under direction of Prof. Richard Beresford. Overture Indian School Band Farce The Stage Struck Yankee. Capt. Chunk .- Prof. Beresford. The Stage Struck Yankee - Wm. F. Davis Douglass Double Geo. Henshaw Fannie Magnet ..Mamie Stovall . Jedlah Pratt Jessie Sheridan ! Richard Muldoon Freeman Flk Bass Solo, "Asleep in the Deep".... , ..Petri- Mr. C. F. Dearsley. Kunkel Piano Soio, (a) "The Alpine Storm" (b) Minuet.. ..Paderewskl . Miss Jennie Welch. Scene from "Romeo and Juliet." .. Prof. Beresford and Nellie McFall. Violin Solo.... ...Mr. Eugene Redewlll Vocal Solo. "Idol or my Heart" from Opera "Robert le DlaDle," -. Mrs. VW. VanAshton. Berry.- , Character Specialties.. .Prof. Beresford Instrumental Selection .. .... Latch's Mandolin and Guitar Club Closing Indian School Band Refer ved seats may be secured at the Hotel Adams Pharmacy, without extra cost. An edict of the Emperor - Tiberius forbade Roman citizens to wear any garments made in whole or In part of silk. The excitement Incident to traveling and change of food and water oftzn brings on diarrhoea, and for this rea son no one should leave home without a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Chol era and - Diarrhoea Remedy.- For sale by Elvey Sc. Hulett. TO TEE SOUTHEAST A. NKVT SYSTEM REACHING. . WITH ITS 0m RAILS,'; ' v MEMPHIS, BIRMINGHAM AND MANX OTHER IMfPORTANl POINTS IN THE SOUTHEAST. GOOD CONNECTIONS AT B1R1UNGEAM FOR MONTGOMERY, . MOBILE, 4 ATLANTA. SAVANNAH AND ALL POINTS IN THE ' STATE OF FLORIDA. PASSENGERS ARRANGING FOR TICKETS VIA THJK WILL HAVE AN OPPORTUNITY rO EN JOT THE COMFORTS OF . A BRAND NEW, UP-TO-DATE LIMITED TRAIN . The Southeastern j LIMITED. R1TKH CHI KXKKLI.r rriRIBO t7JPOW PPLIC4TIO J TO MTVT UriEflMIAIiri Or TBI OOUPAKT, OK TO Alex. Hilton. GESEIAL PA8SKRGEI AQKITX, BRIAN SJTTDER, PASSIVOII XliFllO KAfAOIB, SAINT LOUIS. S318