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Mining Review Jan 27, 1900

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 ."J  VOL 3.-N0. 33.  SANDON, B. C, SATURDAY, JANUARY 27, 1900.  FIVE CENTS.  '���������nfi  1. ffiljjl HOUSE.  Slocan's Member Makes a Neat Speech  But Committs Himself on the  Eight-Hour Law.  Mr. It. F. Green, of Kaslo, followed  llr. Pooley.    After the usual tribute to  the mover of tlie address,  lie took up  the great question of liis  district, the  eight-hour law.   That he did not consider  the  sole cause of   tlie  troubles.  Tlie mines  shut down had  paid  millions of dollars  in dividends, and even  for the present year   $2,000,000  would  probably represent,   the profits of the  Slocan, whose total output would probably reacli 87,000,000 lor the year 1S99.  There wero labor troubles there, but it  has not been shown  that  the shorter  day  was   their   sole cause,    lie also  chafFcd   the opposition members   for  their   caution   in   committing   thcrn^  selves  on this question.     They  were*  saying a great deal about it, but they  seemed  afraid, to demand  its repeal.  All of them fought shy of that.  He had been referred to by tho minister of finance concerning the spending  of the appropriations. So lar as his  district was concerned, they were better  spent last year than ever before in his  16 years' residence there. In the preceding year the government had spent  ������Oft IW1   'in'fl..l    ...'/Ii......      L.t^   if    Un.l   1   ������26,000 iiv that riding, but it had been  largely misspent; ������6,000 rightly used  had gone quite as far.  He favored the alien law.   It worked  well in   the province he thought.   In  the State of Washington, if one of our  men wandered   across the  line before  he could stake a   claim he must forswear tho Queen.  Mr. Eberts���������No.  Mr. Green���������But I know, lienor  The people, too, he held, favored the  law,   and   many   tilings    were   quite  wrongly attributed to its workings.  The senior member for Esqiiimalt  was quite mistaken in saying that the  miners did not want the law, as the  speaker would assure him that they  did, and that they wanted it just as ft  was. The country knew that the eight-  hour law was here,' that it was here to  stay and that it had their approval too.  In this as in their geueral policy, the  government still enjoyed the confidence  of the province."  Mr. Green thinks that the eight-hour  law is not the sole cause of'the Slocan  trouble. As no one else knows of any  other cause he might have pointed it  out.   7  It is true some mines that have shut  down have paid dividends and could  pay them working as the miners desire  them; but Mr. Green well knows this  isnotaih Are properties to submit to  any Hceicing simply because they can  . pay it and live? Mr. Green might be  able fo run his store if a fifth'more was'  added to his expenses, without any. increase in his income; but would he not  contest legislation, stolen through in  the night as the eight-hour law was,  that forced such conditions upon him?  ' Air. Green well knows that while some  of .the closed properties (and, we  here say Ins figures as to profits of  those paying are incorrect) are dividend-payers, they are not all, arid some  of them may never bo. It is true that  many miners want the law; but it is  also true that some do hot, and the  miners arc hot one-fourth of the population of the country.  It appears to us tliat when the government party, know that they are tlie  cause of the Slocan trouble, in the face  of their pre-election declarations, that  there had been too much tinkering  with the mining laws of the country  by the late government, they should  devise some means of correcting the  wrongs of this district.and terminating  the financial losses befalling it.  As we intimated above, if Mr. Green  knows it is not the eight-hour law that  is wholly responsible for the Slocan  trouble, he ought to tell the government what the element is and introduce legislation to rectify tne wrongs.  This is clearly his duty as the representative of the division.  But let us go farther and correct  some of Mr. .Green's figures, and we  will call it for the time misconception  of the facts. He enumerates some  properties, which he intimates, can  pay two millions in dividends,, and  Bhould therefore pay the wages demanded. Iu the last statement to the  shareholders,' the Payne promised $25,-  000 a month that would be $300,000 a  year. Taking the profits of the others  ia the past, and considering their best  output with a full force, the combined  dividends could not possibly exceed one  million. Then say #1,250,000 for the  whole of them.   Now in actual cost to  Z  tho present ownors.thc mines ho named  represent SS,000,000, so the dividend,  ���������would represent gross, 15 per cents  This to the uneducated mind represents a large sum, justly meriting  pluder, but as it is gross but 15 per  cent, on capital invested, we ask Mr.  Green, as a business man, if ho thinks  it is too much? We -would ask him if  he has, year in and year out, subjected  to ihe plunder of his employes all he  has made over 15 per cent, on capital  invested? or if he thinks it would be  right to have him compelled to do-it  by legislation? But even this is not all.  There are in tho Slocan more than  1,000 properties on which expenditures  of ������100 and upwards have been nude.  The best estimate ii that all told over  515,000,000 are sunk in Slocan proper-  tics. The dividends then of the paying  mines spread over the entire number  would realise less than S per cent. Do  Mr. Green and those who think witli  him conclude this is too much? Should  acts of the legislature make it less and  still le:ivo - encouragement to the investors? This is another thing we  must take into account.  The Payne and other dividend payers are blamed by the m'ners, by Mr.  Green and others for not opening and  working because they C.\y pay , the  wages asked. As if a man's ability to'  -pay-thc demand, oven of robbers, was  a reason he should meet them���������that,  for instance, Mr. Green should pay 35  a day at his hotel simply because he is  able to pay it.  Now,  the   unions  take   into   membership every   man disposed   to join,  whether they are worth  to employers  S2.00 or S5.00 a day, and demand $3.50  for all, and they are, as is well known  to Mr. Green, taking tho most vigorous  steps to prevent other men  from1 coming in, or working, for less.   They want  these wages from tho prospect, and the  property that  has neyer paid   a dollar  and never may,   as well  as   from the  Payne which they say  can well afford  it.    If, under such  circumstances, the  Payne and other dividend payers join  their   weaker brethren in a stand for  justice, is the act not at least as commendable and as,much entitled to protecting legislation as  the'union?,   are  in demand ing-. $3.50 for.$2.50'men ? and  forcing the properties to be idle if they  refuse to bo bled., ;.  We do not ask Mr. Green to consult  the owners, but will say that if he will  only consult the business men of the!  district, he will at once learn that the 0U8W.  owners have made a very liberal offer,  not alone to the men but to the unions,  mind you, and it has been  accepted by the men and nullified  through the instigation of that alien  organization, the Western Federation  of Miners, whose president advocates  the adjustment of their grievances by  the sword.' Does the representative of  the constituency then not think- that  something should be done by the legislature ���������?'   ���������-.'_���������"' '    ' .  If Mr. Green feels as we do that capable, industrious, law-abiding  citizens  are entitled to .$3.50,  ho ought also to  know that the scores of incapable men  in the district, who would rather live  in agitations  and disturbances of the  peace, are not entitled to it;   and he  ought to favor legislation  that would  either make them accept what they are  worth or leave the vacancies  to those  who will.   We think in this we are not  asking too much.   As a representative,  of the. constituency   Mr. Green's first  object "should  be   the   restoration   of  harmony and the settlement and development of the  country  instead, of  encouraging non-action that is cultivating bad blood, and sowhigseeda that  will ultimately result in serious  consequences to the country.  As   a   man   and   a citizen  we have  the   highest   regard  for   Mr. Green;  but   our   aim is   more the  advancement   of   the   material   interests    of  the   country   than   tho   corralling   of  votes at elections, and must, therelore,  deal with  public men as we find them  in public matters.    Every   man   employing labor in any form knows there  are all shades of capability in men,and  they   are,   therelore,   entitled   to   all  shades   of  wages on   the platform  of  justice.   In all other   callings  in life  men   get graded   Wages   according to  ability, and it will never be right until  it is  the case in mining as well.   The  rule was true, of mining in  the  west  until the unions got hold of the people  and   did   their   plastic  work   to   war  against capital; arid if judgement and  justice ever displace socialism and despotism   in the minds of the subjects  afflicted by them, it will again be the  rule, to the great service ol the people.  The leaders���������those' who   make   their  living  by their wits,   and out of  the  pockets   of   their   more   industrious  neighbors, may not fare as well/but it  will be better   for the   masses of the  people.  PERSONAL   MENTION,  ���������Percy Dickenson, of Slocan City,  spent Tuesday in town.  "Rev." Jo3eph Thatcher is registered  at the Halcyon Hot Springs.  Dr. Morrison, dentist, Nelson, was in  .the city this week pulling teeth.  Mr. P.J. Hickey's brother-in-law, Mr.  Eagan, visiting here for some Jays.  Mr. Banting, of Whitewater, was in  town Monday and sworn in as a J.P.  Mr. E. Remmclmeycr of the Emily  Edith, was in the city Thursday evening.  We are sorry to hear that Alderman  tluntcr is quite ill at his rooms over the  store.  Mrs. F.A.Wood took part -in the  patriotic concert at Kaslo" on Tuesday  evening.  Mr  We, the Brotherhood of Painters and  decorators of America, Local Union  13S, beg to submit lho following rules  and regulations: (1) That tho hours  of labor shall be between 7 a.m. and 5  p.m., with one hour for lunch between  12 and 1p.m., where1 practical, but  where inconvenient the employer and  employe shall arrange an hour to suit,  but in any event nine hours shall constitute a day's work. (2) That the  minimum rate of wages shall bo 33J  cents per hour. (3) That workmen  shall be allowed to work one hour after  the usual hour of quitting in order to  finish a job at the same rate of wages.  (4) That all work done after 6 p.m.  shall be paid at the rate of time and a  half.  The eight-hour law champions' can  take a lesson from this. Without a  Jaw on the Hubject, the unions and employers will agree on 9 hours as a day's  work. The union allows over-time and  specifies a rate for it. We are fully  confident that if the miners had taken  a similar stand   some time ago   they  The Rambler-Cariboo shipped 40 tons  this week,  The Payne shipped 165 tons of ore  the K. & 3. and 60 over the C. P. R.  this week.  The long cross-cut tunnel of the  Ivanhoe is now in over 400 feet after  two ��������� months drilling. It is said 700  feet more will strike the vein.  Who Told the Lie ?  Fred T. Kelly and his  brother,   could have had things reasonably well  Eugene, of Spokane, are in the city for  a stay of some length.  The Misses Hansen, of South Forks,  came in oil Thursday to attend to the  band dance and remained over for a  short visit in town.  Mrs Neil McDonald, who resides at  Kaslo, returned home on Monday after  a short visit in Sandon. Mr. McDonald accompanied her to Kaslo.  10 their liking long before this without  either law or strikes or any of their  consequences.  For Miners Only.  A Farewell Party.  Some people who are more officious  than wise say on the streets, that after  the present trouble is settled  the owners will boycot union men.   As we are  not more in the confidence of the owners than the business people generally,  we- have no instructions from, them ;  but we know from general conversation  that such is not the case.   They made  what all,   even the union now  admit,  was a good offer; the men accepted but  the union converted it iiito^a, trap that  has acted like a boomerang.-The owners  have no ill towards any eft-he men and  will not discriminate  between union  and non-union,  but  will take oh   any  and all on their merits! as miners  who  will attend   to their business industri  They can   at any  time   command  ail the foreigners they require,  but are willing to givetheold-hands' a  preference at $3.25 a day���������the scale accepted  by the union���������when the men  want to work as formerly.  On   Monday   evening   there  was   a  "gathering of the clans"   in Spencer's  hall, to give Mr. Donald McDonald and  wife   a   good   Scotch send-off,   before  leaving for Edmonton, where they will  take up  ranching life.     Although the  surprise   was   hurriedly gotten  up   it  seemed to be a very happy affair, even  though it meant "good-bye" to old and  tried friends.     Dancing   was kept up  till after midnight, when an adjournment was made to the  Balmoral  par-  lord where those familiar with, perhaps,  the language  of   the garden of Eden,  whiled away the remainder of the'night  in a flow of Gaelic, or, as one old cronie  said, "we didri'c break up, at all until  we saw  them got oh the train.''   Mr.  McDonald has been a resident of these  parts for along time, and botlihe and  his partner will be missed"among- the  many, Jtlacks of ���������. the city   as well   as  others,  who   wish  them prosperity in  their new home on the prairie,  where  some of the family are living.  On Monday some 40 miners came in  from Vancouver to work at the Enterprise mine.   They were engaged by aa  employment  agent at Vancouver   for  this purpose.   On arrival at Rosebery  .they were met by members of the New ���������  Denver and Silverton unions (although  we believe one of the number crept in  at Nakusp) and induced to break their-  arran'gemenls.    Some of the number,  we understand, remained.     The New  Denver correspondent of   the   Nelson  Tribune says two falsehoods were told  the men at the Coast���������the one tnat the  trouble was settled and  the other that  there was a .scarcity of men.    We understand this is tho same correspondent  who some nvc weeks ago reported the  trouble was settled, and if it was settled  then it ought to be now.   No doubt the  Vancouver agent took the New Denver  correspondent's statement for what he  told  the men.     There   is   one   thing  pretty certain, it is settled so far as the  unions will be able to settle it.   As to  the other statement, it is the New Denver correspondent who is  telling  the  falsehood.   Every resident knows that  if the  mines were to open tomorrow  there would not   be   more.than  half  enough men in the Slocan to fill them.  The business men say'bring in English  speaking miners   to   help the   camp.  When they are brought in the unions  send them out, and some of them clap  the unions on t.1\e back.for doing, so.  Guests at the Reco.  Why Not Petition  A gentleman well in touch with the  miners of this district assures us, that  to settle the present difficulty three-  quarters of the men now in the Slocan  would sign a petition for the repeal of  the eight-hour law, so tliat they might,  return to the old condition of things  and get $3.50 a day. n0 ono cau blame  the men for trying to get all they can  at the same time the owners are. as  justifiable in refusing old pay for reduced service. -If the men-..favor the  idea they should act on it at once so  that the matter may be dealt with by  the legislature  at once.  If it, is the wish of the men we will  -���������'.raft the petition for them and print  several copies of it free of charge to  facilitate the business. By sending a  copy to each mine the matter could be  cleared up iu a weeK or so.: We might  here add that wo are confident that if  the act is repealed the owners will  readily pay the old wages and make  even better concessions to the men as  regards hours, where the conditions are  at all unfavorable to long shifts.  The Number Growing.  S. A. Kelly, Nelson.     -  J. F. Colloin, AVellesby, Mass.  J. F. Black, New Denver.  John Doe, Spokane.  ��������� W. N. Bragdbn, Kaslo.   .  Geo. A. Campbell, Victoria.  ,' John F. Wetson, Pilot Bay.  T. K. Ella, Vancouver. <.  J. C. Garreston, Portland.  John D. Roberts, Vancouver.  J. J. Southcott, Vancouver. ���������  Percy Borithronej Vancouver.,  C. B. Lovuns, Seattle.  W. S. Drewry, New Denver.  J7 XV. Gankroger, Slocan City.  ' Percy Dickinson, Slocan City.  Allen D. Dodds, Vancouver.  Thos. B. Gray, Nelson.  W. F. Irwin, Vancouver. -  F. F. Morrison, Nelson.  D.d. MoLaclilan, Whitewater.  II. LI..Welsh, Victoria.  Sidney Svkes, Guclpli, Ont.  F. Sternfell, New York.'  \V.,U. Will, Now Denver..  .Samuel Vila, Hamilton.  James T. Gates, Nelson.  J. A. Browne, Spokane.  W. A. Macdonald) Nelson.  E. llammelmeyer, Silverton.  A. S. McDonald, Slocan pity.  R. XV. Troup, Fire Valley.  Geo. E. Simmons, Nakusp.  F. T. Kelly, Spokane.  E. M. Kelly, Spokane.  J. Souter, Slocan City.  Petitions.  TO CURE COLD IK ONE DAY.  Take LaxativeBromoQuinine Tablets.  Air druggists refund the money if it  fails to cure.   25 cents.  A quiet but very pretty wedding  took place on Sunday at 2 p.m. in the  vestry of the Church of Mary Immaculate, when William Davidson was  united in the holy bonds of matrimony  to Miss B. Walsh, both of Sandon. The  bride assisted by Miss Vera Costello,  of Calgary, while the groom was supported by William Douche, of Nelson.  The bride was handsomely attired in a  while silk dress trimmed with chiffon,  while the bridesmaid looked charming  in a pretty travelling costume of blue  velyet. The ceremony was performed  by the Rev. Father Fcrland.���������Nelson  Tribune.  ���������_ Mr. Davidson ancl bride reached tho  city on Monday evening via C.P.R.  The Progress of the War.  Something Sensible.  The painters of Vancouver have met  and passed the following resolutions to  go in effect at once: ;  There is no questioning the fact that  the British forces are not making  the  progress in the war that it was at first  expected they   would.   The Boers are  putting up a most determined defense.  The ultimate must be the .success  of  the British army, but  the loss  before  then will be fearful.   Already the British loss in killed, wounded and prisoners is over 8.000���������a large number for  the age of the war.   Buller has crossed  Tugela River, and is advancing as fast  as he can to the relief of Ladysmitb,  with the bulk, it is safe  to say, of the  Boer army between.     The country is  very rough���������consisting of hill,   valley,  morass and deep rivers,  with the bulk  of the Bser force in- the strongest position, the height oflaud between. They  are there well-entrenched behind hills,  breastworks, stone walls and other protections  known to warfare.   As  a result shelling is Buller's moat successful  means of attack.  Altogether some 33 companies of the  south houu'ry,   representing some 25  millions of capital, have petitioned the  B. C. Legislature"for a repeal of the 8-  hour law, and now come the tollowing  from the Slocan and around representing some ������20,000,000 more :   The Hall  Mines, Ltd.; The Fern Gold  Mining <fc  Milling    Co.;    Duncan    Mines     Ltd.;  Granite Gold Mines Ltd.; Queen  Bsss  Proprietary Co.  Ltd.; London <fe B. C.  Gold Fields Ltd.; The Exchequer Gold  Mining Co. Ltd.; The Ymir Gold Mines  Ltd.; The Euterprise-B;-G;-Mines Ltd.;  The Wakefield Mines Ltd.; The'Northwest Mining Syndicate Ltd.; The Bosun  Mines.Ltd.: Finch & Campbell;   The  Ruth Mines Ltd.; Minnesota Silver Co.  Ltd.; Sunshine Mining Co.   Ltd.; The  Reco Mining <fc Milling Co. Ltd.; Slocan  Southern Mining Co. Ltd.; The Wonderful Group Mining Co. Ltd.; Miller Creek  Mining Co. Ltd.; The Chambers Group  Mining Co.   Ltd.; Slocan   Star   mine;  Scottish-Colonial Goldfield* Ltd:; Idaho  Mines; Utica Mines; Whitwajer -Mines  Ltd.; Jackson .Mines Ltd.; Anton  Consolidated Mines Ltd.; Rambler-Cariboo  Mines Ltd.; Whitewater   Deep   mine;  Payne   Con.  Mining   Co.   Ltd.; Noble  Five Con. M. & M. do. Ltd.  All tho apologists of the law say  "give it a trial." About 45 of thesi  companies have tried it from the start,  and many of them say they will either  have to reduce wages with the conse->  quences or secure a repeal of the law.  We venture, however, if 50 miners with  votes though they have not a dollar's  worth in the country beyond drawing  their wages and never intend to have it  petition for the maintenance of the law  as it stands, our government will pay  more attention to the latter. Of such. .  is the B.C. statesmanship of to-day.  Mr. Hagler's Case,  As was announced last week, Wm.  Hagler, secretary of the miners' union,  was arrested for leading an "unlawful  assembly" interfering with men being  brought in by, the Payne mine, and  with using abusive language. After  two or three adjournments his case  came before Justiee Lilly at 2:30 p. m.  yesterday, Mr. Christie prosecuting  and Mr. W. A. Macdonald, of Nelson,  defending the prisoner.  The case is on as we go to press but  Mr. Hand having been examined. His  evidence supports the indictment.  Whether the charge will be reduced  and completed here, or be sent to the  higher court it is impossible to say. It  will take all of this (Friday) evening  and perhaps most of to-day to finish.  a$  if*  ��������� 'l*L.    Vl  r> v -j-n -vz'i  '���������'"' i ��������� %* ��������� <������������������  -^Iv :,,'������������������*������������������ MAT LEAD TO A EM.WAR.  ENGLAND IS BURDENED WITH THE  LION'S SHARE.  YVtillc   <hc   Powers   .111   Snarl   IilUe   Hog-  'Ovcr      Their      IEiiim'H ��������� .Yearly       Kvori  (lii'iiiilrj-    Hit))    St    Sor������    Spot,    Wlilrli  ������-|>������I<l   Ho , Very Ha.Sly ''Inflamed'  Jul"  YT.-ir.  Plunged, as Britain has been, into a  war which can have but ono issue.   II  '  may be interesting to bestow a passing  glance l at other  existing  causes  that may  lead  to war in which    she  may, become' involved.  On the Continent the general impression seems to be that John Bull  Is always spoi ing for a fight, and that  ho can't be 'happy unloss he has a few  "expeditions," not altogether in the  -[nt'erest'.'.of science,, afoot somewhere  or other. i  But although there have been, in  England's relations with Germany,  Russia.and France within most recent  years, causes enough to have let into  rvar, nothing untoward happened. A  Hying squadron collected and dis-  jersoe again. Russia was check-  nated in China. : Franco on the Ni-  rer: was persuaded to "quit it;" the  iTusboda fever ran its course without  iny undue rise of temperature of  tither country; and a few other min-  ,ir "disputes wero more or less amicably  'arranged."  The Venezuelan boundary dispute,  which so seriously threatened to impair the friendly relations between the  Lion and the Eagle, has been settled,  ������s no doubt the . Alaskan frontier  juestion will also be.  England's attitude during the war  with' Sp<ain,: which did much to prevent a European continental combination, has made war between Uncle  Sam and John Bull improbable foi  lomo time at least,   i    (  The conquest by railroad of Manchuria by liussia, and the seizure of  Port Arthur seemed at the time likely to issue in war; -but a more effective barrier against,Russia was erect-  : Bd by a-simple .declaration that the  Yang-tse Valley���������tho largest, richest,  most populous and accessible part,of  the Chinese Empire���������was within the  ���������exclusive sphere of British influence,  nnd it was an international surprise  that  Russia   acquiesced.  The effective support since given to  British railway and mining concessionaires, and the vetoing of the proposed Russian railway to Peking, render it very unlikely that ,ahy further  ������ttempl to partition China will lead  to war" with any European Power.. '  In the Indo-Chinese peninsula, SLam  Is now tie only "buffer" state between England and France. France  has hustled Siam out of large and  rich tracts.to the east of the Mekong,  nnd still remains in' possession of ihe  Important Siamese part of Chanta-  ". bun. But any further advances by  France or an attempt to establish her-  Belf permanently in the Menam Valley would certainly be regarded by  England as an "unfriendly act.'1  POSSIBLE CONFLICTS.  The possibleetransfer in the near future of Italy's costly and unprofitable  colony of Eritrea, on the Red Sea  Coast, to England, or its annexation  to the Anglo-Egyptian Soudan Province,, may possibly result in conflict  With Menelik, the Abyssinian, or some  of his turbulent satraps, but this will  bo "pie"' for England.  News has also come to hand recently  of the dispatch of a Congo State  force into the Bahr-el-Ghazal���������Emin  Pasha's old 'province���������that rich and  fertile territory which Marchand's  march to Fashoda was designed to  bring under the aegis of France, and  thus complete the French belt right  across Equatorial Africa from the  Gabun to the Gulf of Aden. . France,  it should be remembered, has an option on the Congo State whenever  King Leopold lures of his hobby, and  Belgium refuses to support the "black  -elephant."     ' :     .  British possession of Gibraltar is an  ever-felt "sore point" of Spain. English sovereigns, centuries after Britain had lost every inch of territory  la France, continued to pose as titular  "Kings of France," and Spain, although she lost.'-the Ruck" 191) years  ago, to this day includes Gibraltar in  her official returns with the naive  note: '"temporarily occupied by the  English 1"  In a general European war, Spain  would naturally do her utmost to  oust Queen Victoria from her command of the Atlantic entranco of tho  Mediterranean. She has a few "pre-  eidoes," Centa, Teutan, etc., on the op-  positu coast, bu* any attempt by  France or other first-class Power, except America, to share the control of  the Straits of Gibraltar would instantly result in an ultimatum from  England, and that is why barbaric  Morocco has not passed under the European yoke like Algeria and Tunis.  ITALY  AND FRANCE.  Ever simce Rome became, in 1870,'  the capital of Italy, France has regarded her Mediterranean neighbor  with a jealous eye, but the Triple Alliance forbids any violent manifestation of the dislike that undoubtedly  exists between the two chief Latin  peoples.  Italy's sorest point against France  is, undoubtedly, the "rushing" of  Tunis in 1881, ostensibly to punish the  Kroumir marauders, but in reality to  secure a new base for the French navy  in the now, impregnable port of Bi-  zeota.   ���������  By a series of such " progressions''  France has scored heavily in Northern  Africa and any day we may hear of a  descent on the still nominally Turkish province "of Tripoli. The extension "of i; the, Algerian railways eastward would bring France within  sn iking ci-jtano of Egypt. To any  move> in this direction England would  probably respond by annexing' the'  Nile Valley, soiling the, Suez Canal,  .uid possibly ereaiing at Port Said a  secoud Valletta point <>of_ support on  ner highway  to   the  Hast.  'Au.st ria-Iluiigary , is a hot-bed of  causes; that' may issue in, at any rate,  civil"-, war. i Count Badcni's lamous  languigu ordinance, allowing the use  of Czech in Bohemia nnd Moravia, led  'o most \iolent .scenes in the Austrian  Parliament, and' provoked bitter conflicts between tho Germans and tlie  Czechs. In fact, : the German Austria now looks to Berlin for plitical  salvation, and not to Vienna. In  Hungary, aloo, the Kossulhilo parly  is working unceasingly to sever the  conned ion, slight, as it is, wilh Austria. .So many discordant elements  in the dual monarchy is bound to result in war.  SCANDINAVIAN TROUBLES.  The other dual monarchy in the  Northwest of Europe is in a some-  wh.it similar proi.ioament. The Noi-  wegian, demand for greater independence is so bitterly resisted by Sweden  -that war will break out the moment  either- counfrs' considers itself thoi-  oughlj prepared for it. Norway, if  .successful, would'-''declare Lself a republic but both countries doubtless  feel that Russia is too near and  too powerful a neighbor not to come  intoi tlie quarrel and probabiy "attach" .another Finland or two to the  west of the Baltic.  Japanese, inilation and anger were  smoothed down by Russia's slun withdrawal from Korean'affairs.; but when  the Czar has consolidated- his l.owei  in Manchuria and made Port Arthur  impregnable, his influence in Korea  will be. re-established, and the rising  power of Japan "will be destroyed,'oi  the "England of the East" will become  a subservient depenuent if���������England  does not intervene.  The "United ,Statc3 of Central America"���������a most eupihonious name gi.'-  en iii J8!)8 to'a union formed in lfci).  and then called Ltho '"Greater Republic  of Central America"���������has failen lo  pieces, and the five mutually spiteful  little republics are again fre.v to indulge' their craving for a little wild  e-xoi-tcmeiit. -Interstate wars and  "revolutions" will occur again'and  again, umil the United St aes having tightened their g i./ on the NUara-  guau Canal, insures a .si.lie of i eace  on this- physically and politically restless region.  The Spanish republics in South America in the formation of which England played so great a part���������not politically, but financially���������have' always  been in a chronic state of unrest  and are in reality as far off an assured peace as ever. Argentina aiu'  Chile have, however, referred their  boundary dispute to the arbitration of  Great Britain. Peru has never recovered from the Chilean "visitation"  of 1881; while Bolivia, thrust back  from the sea, has apparently cooled  its fiery aspi rations among tho Andean snowfieldsj      .  But these countries and Brazil are.  not really republics. Tiiey are simply oligarchies under military-dictators, each one of whom is the cause  of a "revolution." These "Trans-  van Is of South America" do not, however, attract the Anglo-American in  sufficient numbers to become a factor  in. wars in which England or the  Unitec. States.is likely to be involved.  SEARCH-LIGHTS AT FIRES.  An ��������� electric Eearch-l'ght, mounted  upon a' wagon resembling^ in genetra!  appearance, an ordinary fire-eiigine, is  to be added to the equipment of the  New York City fire department. An  engine and- dynamo, carried by the  wagon, cupply two lights, each having an 18-inch lens. The light can be  either concent.ratcid on a particular  point, or spread over a wide area, and  if necessary., the lamps can be. carried  to a distance from the wagon, the alec  trie connection being maintained wi:h  insulated cables. The object of the  search-light engine is both, to illuminate dark streets and corners where  the firemen hava to place their hose  and to throw light into windows and  upon roofs where people, are-In. he rescued from the flames and smoko-;  EARLY MARRIAGES,  Royal personages almost invariably  marry> young. The Queen of England  was not quite 21 when sho married  Prince Albert ; the Prince of Wales  was not 22 when he. wedded Princess  Alexandra; the late Czar of Russia  was only 22 when he married Princess Dagmar-, sister of the Princess of  Wales, who was 20 ; King Humbert of  Italy was,21 when he married the seven teen-year-old Margherila, and the  Emperor of Austria was 23 when he  wedded the lovely Princess Elizabeth,  who was only It!,- The King of the  Belgians, was. first married at the age  of 18; the-lat.e King of Spain was married first at the age of 19, and had a  second wife when he was 22; and! tho  German Emperor was only 22 when he  married Princess Augusta Victoria of  Scbleswig-Holstein-Augustenburg.  SPREADING HAPPINESS.  I have but. one rule that I follow  absolutely in this life, and that is to  mate other people is happy as possible.  Well, she replied, you ought to, be  gratified, then, at what I heardi a  young lady say the other day.  AVhat  was   that?  She said that whenever she saw you  dancing she had to laugh.  JOTIMS ABOUT -THE/WAS  ITEMS THAT WILL BE READ WITH  INTEREST AT THIS TIME.  Tlio Boys 'on. fie KuUlrllttlil and Thiwcois  Tli. Ir Way to the. V.pe���������Wlml lit tiotiiK  on In .Soulli .llrUri mill i:iM!Whrrr.  Fifteen officers and 120 non-com-  missioned olficeis and men of the  Trinidad Volunteer Light Horse and  Infantry ha\e volunteered for active  ervioo in South Africa. The whole  ^olony is most eager to prove its loyalty and take a part in the struggle.  A grocer at Poole, who informed a  .u,toroor that all the British! soldiers  ought to be hung, very quickly .-had''his  _,hop mobbed by, 1,0-0 people. In-spite  of the police pioiection afforded ban,  a b.uejdcket ma.naged to get in, and,  Jumping' .over the counter, cavo lum  a black eye.  After Eiandslaagte two troops of the  Imperial Light Horse were ordered to  occupy a ������mall house beyond the ridge.  A they appiuiwhed they vveieiiied at,  but their captain wou.d not allow them  to return thefire, fearing that women  and children might ha in, the hou.e.  A large quantity oi ammunition has  my-tor ou ly disappeared fiom thejor-  ey Ordnance--'Department. Some pei-  ,ons' incline t6? connect, thus loss with  the sailing ot a reputed American  .hip, win-h put in to lefit. and then  mailed to Fiance to load "potatoes'  for South Africa.  A.curding to the Novoo Vremya, tho  Knglish Government has bought l,C0i)  horses) for .cavalry reinountu in South  ern Russia'. Thoy will be .siuppod'from  Odessa this week. British agents aie  now in the Government. of^iKieff .buying up another 2,0,0 horses, and', are  offering ������'':iU apiece for good ones.  On the guardrhip at Simonstown is  one old iJoer of Gj. At! Elamdslaagie  he shot five of the Highiandors dead  one after the other. At last'.' oiie of  them reached him a.j ho was rc-loacltug  <iaJ put> hi., bayonet against his breas..,  'Kill me,������������������' saia the olu Boer,"I am sat-  ufied with iiavivig killed five of- you  loon.ek.-..' Lut the ilighlauder spared  mm.  For their splendid dash all Talana  Hill, the Dublin Fu.iliers havo been  . hn te..ed "The Fighang Devils."  Numbers ot Belfast fuin.3 haveinti-  inu-ted to Lhe leading Paris houses that  I heir patiou.age of ihem will ue mr-  t inea as fai aa poas.ble. '  ������ Alter Elandslaagte ono of the' captured held up hi.i gun and said: "Look  through this. J have not. fired a shot,  1 am a Britisher. They forced mc to  como."  One of the most important posts on  Lord Methueou's staff is that of signalling offuer ; and it is filled by .one! of  the gailant young lellows in the service, a son of Lord Loch. , .,  A French woman at St.' Peter's  Port, Guernsey, put up in ber shop  an offensive French cartoon of; the  Queeit.Tiiieaten.ng crowd as.semb e.i,  and she was quick.y made to remove  It.  The, object of the Boer deputation  to Deiagua Bay was not-peace, but the  organisation of a weekly service for  the Transvaal between Delagoa Bay  and  Europe  by  German steamers.  It Was not only fromi,Australia and  Canada that offers of contingents  came. The Malay States offered 3-0  Guides, Lagos 3i>J Hausas, and-.Hbng  Kon,g fifty men and four Maxims; bui  alii these  were regretfully decltucd.  According to a correspondent of the  Weitmmater Gazette, when a man is  hit in the arm by a Mauser bullet  the first- tbilig he feels is; a., numb  sensation creeping clown through hie,  arm. There is no pain, no feeling of  ohook; but he begins to feel stupid,  and-'there is ( u strange singing' in  his ears.  ..' . ���������    . .    '   '  Natal contributes in all ������28,(103 per  annum to her Majesty's navy,and Imperials troops, and it is: made up-* as  follows:���������Contributions to her ivfaje-  -ty's inavy, l'J.OJd tons colonial coal,  ������j2,00U. Xhe>.i theie is au ailowan..e  of .-C-l.tKlO to her Majesty'.'!-'troops. A  sum! of ������x2,00J per ali-.num. is also, set  aside for import duties to tha Imperial troops and rebate of customs  duties on goods supplied to the troops  in the colony.  The, 1st Dutch Red Cross Ambulanco  for the .succour of the Boer sick and  wuuaded arrived at Naples in charge of  l.'rof. Kor.teveg, who has with' him  five tuigecns, all Dutchmen, one Swedish and three German doctors,'J2 hospital attendants, and seven nursing  sisters.  A member of the 31st Company Itoyal  Engineers, writing to his mother and  sister at Kelsall- Hill, near'Chester,  from' the transport Gascon, at Madeira, says': '"There are about 2,100  on board this boat. Anyone unacquainted with 'Tommy' would find him  a straiige study , under present 'circumstances. With his sublime indifference to and total ignorance, of  maritime matters he is comfortable  .=o long as ho has his pipe to iiousolo  him.  Col. Templeton, C U. G., F. 1. A..,  managing director of the National Mutual of Australasia, and formerly commander of the Infantry Brigade in Victoria, has volunteered fot active* service   in   South   Africa.  The Central British Red Cross Committee have named the-hospital tram  tor service at tho front, the "Princess  Christian," after her Royal Highne, ?,,  who is pref-iideat :of fheJ Mayor of  Windsor's -local  committee.  About a thousand pounds' worth of  provisions have been destroyed hy  water oh board the Juno, brie of the  f h P3 loiming thos-pecial servi esc uad-  roii, through the accidental opening of  a  valve.  AUTOMOBILES IN AFRICA.  Tlio Jlnr-irli'-m Wi>ko������ 't l(<*lns Introdurcd  tu lln- JiiK-rlorns a l'r<I^hl Cairlrr.  Tho Congo Free State is inquiring  into' the advisability of introducing  horseless, wagons to carry freight in  thickly settled regions where white  iottlemenis have been :built andf lhe  water-courses are not navigable. The  French have already taken the'initiative in sending automobiles to- Africa  lor���������,,'trnus'nort purposes and though  (he-value of their experiment remains  to be pi oven the Congo Slate will probably; follow  their   example.  Tho French now have n line of  stations along the upper and! middle  Niger, freight for these stations is  carried on: small steamers up the Senegal to tho head of navigation at Raye*--.  It i-i then transhipped to tho rai.road,  which is completed as far as Badu..be.  about forty miles, and from that point  poi^er.3 carry it to thei,Niger, and are  about two weeks on, tho journey. Thp  The gi owing importance ot the^el .n-  land stations makes this slowilieight  service reully ernbarraiBiug, <Di as the  railroad will piut be completed fo the  Niger for several years the distinguished Fiench explorer, Felix Dubou,  conceived the idea of utilizing auto-  mo bile j.  Futy-five wagons, each of nine or  ton horse power with a maximum  speed have been built inl Puru lor  this service in inland Africa. The utmost anention has been given to oe-  tails of construction and they have  been as fu.ly adapted tu tho pecul.ar  conditions ol tho service as is possible  at pie.ent. They are now be.ng lent  to Senegal and will takcj their; place.  on the luuted between the, upper and  midd.o Niger -and the terminu . oi ihe  uanroad. It ia expe-ted to send every  week from each end of the line from  lour to- ie i of the^e wngoiio, ea.h abio  to carry about 4,530 pou.ids of freight.  U..e i/i. tue wagj-a-y wi.l havo av.com-  moclatiorn lor  a dozen passengers.  il ,is intended fo keep1 the icute3 in  good co-ndition for travel, but during  the rainy .-.eason the service wiil.be  uspended, because the roads will then  be a.mo.t impassable. It will take  only, lour days to' cover the distance  betwce.i the .railroads and tho rnor  A . the rai.road advances the-.automobile routes will be shortened, and af icr  the comxiletion of the railroad the v. ag-  Oiis win be transferred to: the other  side ot the Niger, which -will be connected by automobile routes with such  important "places as Sikasso, Kong,  Say and other towns in the ri-.h Vvest-  ern Suudan, where the primitive porteragebervice is still the only means of  transport. It is said the new trans-  ppit service will ���������. ba'; much ..cheaper  than human porterage, and that a  great deal of cotton, skins, gums,  no..ey and other arLicle3 that cannot  now be transported will be taken to  Eurojiean markets when this cheaper   service   is  fairly established.  THE EXACT MEANING.    '.    "  You say, said, a judge to a witness,  that the plai.nl iff resorted to'ani in  gonieus use ofcircuuistuntial ev^den: e  State'just exactly what you mean-by  .that:   ��������� ���������  " .-.-'   ' ,'  Well, said the witness, niy exact  meaning is that he lied.,  NOT  OUT   ANYTHING.:  Sillicus���������He is rather liberal with his  religious  views,  isn't he?  Cynicus���������Of course; any man cani be.  They are about the only things that  never  cost  anything.  A MAN OF BREEDING  She���������You are, the most exasperating  man on earth. Here I scold you for halt  an hour, and you won't answer! Why  don't you  talk?  He���������I never use strong language in  tho   presence   of a lady.  TUB   VEGETARIAN'S   HEARTS  The heart of a  vegetarian  beats oro  an- average 58 to the minute; that of  the meat eater, 75. This represents a  difference of 20,000 boats in- twenty-  four  hours, :  QUEER ACTIONS.  First Horse���������Just look, at that automobile I  Second Horse���������I should say so I The  clumsy beast is getting ready  to roll.  1 THE OLD TROUBLE.  Alexander    gave his wife, a piano.   ,  Ah,    so  she  would   slay     al'    home  mare,? A-  Either that ox so he would'- have, an  excuse  to get  away  oftonor.  CIRCUMSTANTIAL EVIDENCE.  You, doii't mean, said Dolly, thai  her color is  not genuine?  Oh, I wouldn't breathe a word  against her," replied Madge. Bui  you know her father is a painter and  decorator.  r   HIS ACTIONS EXPLAINED.  What's  that  song you  are  singing,  daughter? ���������  'Tis   Home  Where'er  lho  Heart Is.'  Ah!    That's  the  reason  your young  man acta as if lie vvar'o'i lo board here  all time, is it?  TUGELA RIVER BATTLE.  MR. BENNETT BURLEIGH DESCRIBES  THE ACTION.  How and Why the Urlllsii Altnck :V,l!c<(-  IlcrolHui ol' ihe ItrltUU ti.ildlcrs���������'llio  Loss of tlio I.IIjik.  The first, account giving any adequate explanation of General Builer's  aefeal at the Tugela River comes by  mail from Mr. Bennett Burleigh. The  Daily Teiegiapih's correspondent, says  a London -uespatch. It appears that  the battle oruers, drawn up by General Clery, p-roviuoil ror the etfecfive  support of the artillery by General  isarion's and General Dunuonala's bri-  gaues. 'i'uose were never completed.  Ucueral Hart mioseu his way, Lord  Luuuonala failed to sup'port, and Gen-  eii.ar������iartou got pu.it or his forces in  an untenable posui^n. colonel Long,  Willi- the -artillery, ���������'.��������� outplaced the escort of the guns, ana they were lost.  Rrielly, c1i.il seems fo ue the sfoxy  of the 'luaeia lii/er; but through,  grapibic co.umns there continua'Uy ie-  curs the uiaco/ery of unexpected on-  trunchiuents and awlui fusuaues from  uiaaen uoex's aua gallantry such aa  has scluoin marked British battlefields,.  A HURRICANE  OF LEAD.  After describing how the British  forced begun their advance at daylight  ana how<Lhe ueors leit tnem iibso.u.i.ly  unmolesfea, the correspoiiuent says.������������������  At ti-iifS there suueonly burst an awful  crash of Buer musketry upon the 'bat-  teiies ana advancing iuianiry. The  rattle of the Mausers swelled, and  was, maintained^ as one continuous  roar. .From the buiiuiugs and lines  of trenches south" of tlio river and  from the river bank itself the BoerB  fired at our gunners and footmen, and  from   the     trenches  on   the northern  side of the Tugela River and from  f'ort Wyiiii and olsewnore they sent  out a,hurricane of leauen hail, and the  uullets venomously rained upon the  ground in all uixecijns, raising puffs  of oust and tearing through the' air  with shrill sounds. ;;Few.'have'., ever,  seen so heavy and so deadly a fusi-  lade; but neither the British, gunners  nor the. infantry hesitated or winced.  Cannon were wheeled into position, although'many of the horses and, men  were shot down' ere the ' manoeuvre  was completed, and our indomitabla  soldiers walked erect and straight onward. ��������� Not even Rome in her i������ilm-  iest days ever possessed more devoted '  sons. Aa. the gladiators marched,  proud and beaming, to meet death, so  tho British-soluiers doomed to die saluted, and then, with alacrity, step-'  ped forward to do their duty���������glory  or." the grave. Anglo-Saxon, soldiers  always advance that way. I asked-an  American who had seen-warfare at  home, in Cuba and .'Manila, if his own'  countrymen generally uid this, and he  answered:���������" ^"es ; it is marvellous,  but. wasteful."-^".  Closer and closer walked the soldiers  to the Boer trenches, until within 400 .  yards of the nearest rifle pits. Then,  lyihrf .down, they returned the fire,  but there was little of nothing to aim  at:'';- ���������       '���������'-.-'  HEBiOISM OF THE IRISH.  By 7.15 the Irish brigade had driven the Boers to the north bank of the  Tugela. They found that the enemy  had planted the ground with barbed  wire entanglements. ' Even in the bed  of the river barbed -wire was laid  down. Into the water went the Dublin Ihniskillings, Borderers and Con-  naughts, but it was found at the ford  that, tho Boers had cunningly dammed .  the river, and there was ten feet ol  Watei where ordinarily it is but knee  deep. ���������' They strove to find the crossings, and many a fine-jfollow, with hia-  weight of ammunition and accoutre- ���������  meiits, was drowned. It was u desperate and serious situation. The  attack upon the right was making no  progress, and the hearts of the men  had reached an apparent impasse. But  there were furious and angry Irishmen who had resolved to get across  somehow. By dint of scrambling  from rock lo rock and swimming, a  number won Ihe o.her si a- Yet most  of them found that they had -but  passed across a winding spruit. The  Tugela still lay in front, and all tha  while the murderous fire of cannoD  and Mauser crashed and comrades fell,  weltering   in   their   blood.  In the. meanwhile Colonel Long had  lost his guns, and Generals Buller and  Clery with their staffs and escorts had  ridden to  the scene.  TBIED  TO  SAVE  THE  GUNS.    '  The spouting hail of lead and iro..  snapped and- spluttered, and the dust  puffed .more than ever. Lord Roberts'  son, with Captains Schoficld and Con-  grove, volunteered lo ride out and endeavor to save the. two field batteries  in ihe open. .Readily other volunteers  wero found. Corporals from the linesmen and drivers of the ammuniliup  waggons, faking spare teams, galloped  out and ; men and horses again began falling on every side. Young  Roberts' horse was blown up by a  shell- Congrove was hit with a bullet and his clothes were, cut by other  missiles. Schofield alone escaped untouched. Across that valley of death  quickly the surviving animals were  rounded up and the guns were hooked  and  dragged  away.  Again and again that day attempts  were made to haul, off the. remaining  guns, but the Boer.fire was incessant  and withering. At four the. battle was  over. General Buller abandoned the  guns  and   retreated.       i  Every cloud may have a silver lining,  but the average man is satisfied if his  ipocket is  lined with  silver.  HP  raW**  mssSmm -3  It was Mrs. Sherwin Blake's afternoon " At home," and that fascinating  lady was endeavoring in heroic fashion  to adminster tea, to remember who  took sugar and who did not, and to  chatter affably to some half-dozen  lady^ friends ��������� clustered around her.  making occasional bolts towards the  door to recoive new visitors. Of course.  her daughter, Miss Nettie Blake,  ought to have helped her mother with  these social duties; but' that young  lady was sitting in a fur corner, engaged in earnest conversation with a  certain Mrs. Rapley, who professed to  know a groat deal about spiritualism.  "���������But tell me," Nettie was saying in  an awe-Btricken voice, " can this woman you were talking about really  see what is going to happen to people, and do her prophecies always come  true ?"  ' 'As to that" repli.ed her friend, "I  have certainly known her foretell the  future wonderfully ; but she succeeds  best in discovering people's characters and lives from merely holding in  her hand something belonging to them.  For instance, if you give her a letter  Bho will, without even looking at it,  tell you all about the writer, though  both you and tho writer aro quile un-  . known to her."  Now, besides the number of lady visitors at Mrs. Blake's that afternoon  there had been ono man���������Captain Le  Stremo Tassling, of tho Life Guards.  He had left a little while before, but  Nettie's thoughts were full of him; in  fact; though she had known him but  a brief time, this foolish girl ��������� fresh  from the school-room, had lost her romantic little heart to the handsome  soldier, and had accepted him as the  ideal man. Of his feelings towards her  she knew nothing, but she pleased herself with imagining that his chai-ming  manners -were even more charming  with her than wilh others,' and that  his dark eyes had a particularly lender look in them when in hor company.  Such thoughtB were buried deep in her  inmost heart, and were never breathed  to anybody, excopt, of course, hor especial girl friend, who didn't count ;  but sho pined to know, whether her  eonviction was right, or whether his  sails and attentions were for her motb-  ������r alone. The talk with Mrs. Rapley  at once suggested to her mind a way  of satisfying' herself on this  point.  A day or two afterwards, when  i dinner-party was under discussion,  Nettie was strongly in favor of inviting Captain Tassling; ana, though she  had to bear some banter about this  eagerness, she gained her point, arid  7 also a promise that the gallant Captain should take her. in to dinner. The  Invitation was sent, and next morning  ajt breakfast, Mrs. Blake laughingly  tossed1 a note   across   to  Nettie,   say-  : Ing:' ���������'-.������������������ '. '��������� ���������  " There, my doar, I hope that will  Batisfy you."  It merely contained tha usual formal words,'���������'���������'��������� Captain ; Tussling has  much pleasure in accepting Mrs. Sherwin Blake's kind invitation to dinner  ' on the 10th inst." Yet Nettie -preserved the note carefully, and, like the  little goose that she iwas, read it over  and over again when she was alone,  taking in every letter of the belov-  Bd handwriting, and even���������but no; it  were unkind to mention every little  girlish folly that she committed, and,  besides, Nettie is' not the only silly  girl in  the world.  The time had come to put her plan  into execution, however, and in considerable trepidation she .crept but of.the  bouse, armed with the precious scrap  if paper, by means of which so much  was to be revealed to her. She got  into a cab and after a long drive arrived at her destination, which provr  Bd to bo-a grocer's shop. The grocer  ihowed her upstairs,, and shouted for  bis wife. The latter was an exceeding quiet, mild-looking little' woman,  not at all resembling the wild witch  Nettie  had   pictured.  " Please," began the girl, timidly,  feeling somewhat fooish, " I am in a  great hurry, but I should like you to  tell me what you can about lho person who wrote this," and she handed  her the note.  " I'll try, miss," replied the woman,  "but to tell the truth, .I am not at  my best just now. You see, folks begin coming to see me early in the  morning, and to-day I've had a groat  many, one after the other, till I'm  tired put."  Nettie looked blank; this was loo  bad, after she had come such a long  way.  " But can't you toll me anything?"  she   enquired   beseechingly.  The woman smiled at her eagerness.  "I daresay I can tell you something,"  she said; " but I never invent as some  clairvoyants do. It's rather a peculiar thing about me that, no matter  bow tired I am, I can nearly always  see and describe places/though I can't  bit off people or characters at all unless I'm   feeling absolutely fresh."  "Well,' the places will be better  than nothing," said the girl with a  oigh; " and, please, be quick as you  can."  Nettie watched the woman curiously as she stood with the note���������that  bad been taken out of its envelope,  though it was still folded iip���������in one  hand. Presently she began:  " Overlooking   a great   park  I see   a  large red brick building, with a clock  tower in the center, surmounted by  a .weathercock. Part of the building  is low and long; there are iron railings in front; and some sentry-boxes  with tall boldiers in red uniform on  guard."  The girl listened in amazement; the  woman had described the barracks  wherein Captain Tassling was quartered,, and she awailod feverishly the  answer  to   hor question.  There was a short pauso; then the  woman started afresh ; " I see in one  wing of the building a beautifully  furnished room ; there are a great  many photographs standing about,  nearly all of different young ladies,  nnd some nre in theatrical coslumc���������"  Hero Nettie interrupted once more,  saying with a remarkable amount of  heat for a girl usually, so sweet-lem-  nered, that she did not care about the  photographs.   . ,  Tho clairvoyanle protested that  such, interruptions would spoil everything, but at last she managed to  come to the point. " In thin room I  see o tall, fair man, with dark eyes,  ho looks strong and soldierlike, and  ho sits pol'shing the hilt of a sword,  as he whistles a tune."  Nettie's heart beat faster. " O 1" she  exclaimed.. " can't you tell me wlinl  ho is thinking about, nnd  whether he  'iH " sho was about to say. 'i'n love."  hut she stopped, and me.r"lv added,  "tell  me  something about  him."  " .Tust now." continued (ho woman,  "ho appears to be in some perplexity;  I' enn'f be quilo sure what aboui, but  it seems that he is deeply attached  to some ono. and 'does not know whether his love is returned or not. But  I think be is fairly hopeful thai il  iR." Al this point lhe exertion appeared lo bo (oo much for her, and, breaking off suddenly, she put her band  to her forehead, exclaiming, " I can't  go  on   any  morel"  The girl scarce heard ; she repeated the words "Deeply attached lo  some one," over and over again to herself, and her eyes sparkled as she exclaimed. "Please, please take aliltle  rest ,and try and see something about  lho girl he is attached fo���������or wait a  minute���������perhaps you could describe  whore she lives? That will do quite  as wel 11"  "Yes. I will do that if I can." answered (ho woman, " but. indeed. M'_ss.  you must n't ask mo any more." Sho  seemed to make a tremendous effort,  to orslleof herself, and then resumed :  " Tho house connected in some way  with tho man's thoughts is a good-  sized one, painted a dark rcd_, with  creepers round the. lower windows,  and climbing up the balcony. Tt is  in a square, near one end, and at (he  other there is a grey church with a  tall  spire.'"  "That's it!" cried Nettie wild with  excitement, "(hat's St. Gregory's,  Macclesfield Square! That's etiouRh.  Oh. I can't fell you how grateful Tnm,'  and to prove it she pnvo the woman  some money and hurried awny.  On lho day of the dinner-party she  was more exuberant than over; nnd  she was dressed and waiting in ihe  drawing-room half an hour before anybody else, listening eagerly for the  front door bell, and blushing every  rime she heard footsteps on tho stairs.  When Captain Tasslmg arrived, everybody was electrified to see v the  quiet, demure Nettie rush forward,  all smiles and present him with a  beautiful carnation, accompanied by'a  tender look, meant to speak volumes,  that puzzled the good Captain not n  j little. Her behavior towards, him  throughout the evening was ntfocet.hr  er extraordinary, and any who did not  know her would have classed her ns a  hardened flirt. This was Captain Tns-  sling's conclusiion. after a time, and,  though it did not agree with his first  impressions, he could give 'no other  interpretation to, her' .forward , demeanor towards himself. .Tust. for the  fun of tho thing he talked a vast nrn-  onnt of nonsense, and flirted more des-  ip^rately than she, nnd when it wfls  time to go the two had a tender parting, secretly agreeing to meet ,,in the  Row next morning nt ten.  "Well." thought tlie Captain, .a", 'he.  drove back to barracks! "T never made  Barker indignantly, "Why he's most  highly educated, miss, far above the  common run of servanis; and as to  writing, he does it so well that sometimes when the Captain's busy ho geis-  Tommy to answer letters for him  liko a private secretary. Not important letters,' of course, miss; but 1  moan, for instance, he'll sometimes-  toss him an invitation and say, Must  accept this for mo, Green,' or perhaps-  ho is to refuse it, as the case may be,  ruifis ; and  then, you see "  ��������� "Yes, yes, Barker; good-night. I'm  very tired," said Nettie, somewhat abruptly, " and I wish you every happiness."  "Thank you, Miss Nettie; I' was  just going lo tell you it was Tommy  as answered Mrs. Rlako's last note inviting the  Captain "  "Good-night, Barker," repeated Nettie, with a sharpness thai sent tlie  maid away in a great hurry, wondering what  was wrong.  Nettie did not meet Cnptnin Tasting in the Row next morning, nor  did she ever mention him when she  could possibly avoid it. When an invitation to his wedding with Miss Lilian BanUford came, Net lie'did not go-  but tho rest of (ho family did, and  said it, was a very pretty wedding indeed, and that Nettie had missed a  grout  deal  by  staying  away.  tt'W&r9S<b/&1&'3Li1&~.  . PLAGUE INCREASING IN INDIA.  .Morliilllj- In 'the  ������!l.v of Bomb.iv   It   Vi'rr  Eltgli.  The health of Bombay city continues very unsatisfactory, and (here are-  indications' that the city will suffer  from another recrudesenee of the  plague. ��������� The general mortality is  high, being al the rata of 53.-JO per  1,000 per annum, while quinquennial  average is only 33.43. Not only ' this,  but the. deaths from plague show a  decided tendency to increase, and it is  very probable thai tho disease is moro  prevalent than the published figures  would indicate. In view of the disastrous chax-acter of the recent outbreak in Poona the prospect in Bombay gives rise to groat misgiving. The  amount of inoculation which by a  variety of devices has been done is  small compared with tho immense  population, over 820,000, and all other  plague measures have proved useless  for protecting the city.  There seems lo havo been a much  larger amount of plague in the  Nizam's dominions than has been officially reported. The Pl.igue Commissioner iu his official letter says: "At  present plague work in Hyderabad is  a sham, and I cannot consent to be "a  party to il," The official returns with  regard to plague do not indicate the  immense number of concealod cases of  ���������plague which must be continually taking place. For some time past the  returns from Hyderabad have been  very irregular, but the numbers, reported as-occurring In this State have  been sufficient to cause considerable  fluctuation in the weekly returns for  the whole of India.  Like Bombay, the general mortality  in Calcut ta shows an ominous riso. Not  that there,is at present any definite  indication o������- the increase of plague,  but the weekly figures1 reported, are  very significant. ������������������' An attempt to discredit the existence of plague in the  city by certain leading natives supported by the native pross has not  been successful, and inquiry has only  too 'sui-ely proved its continued prevalence. Plague administration in this  city is of the mildest, possible character, and it may ibei said that there is  no preparation in tho event of. a severe outbreak.  The total reported plague deaths for  TO BOIL A HAM.  Hams should always be soaked in  water previous, to boiling to draw out  a portion) of lho salt/ and. to make  themf tender. They will soften more  easily if soaked in luke-warm water  If it is a new. ham and not very salt  or hard) you need .not put.it in water  until the evening before you intend  to cook it. An older one will '.require  twenty-four hours soaking,; and one  that' is very old: and, hard! .should be  Kept in soak two or three days, frequently changing the water, which  mu,-t be soft. Soak inia tub and keep  it well covered. When you take- it  out of the water ta preiiare it for  boiling, scrape and trim of all the  rough looking parts. liarly in the  morning put it into a large pot or  kettle with plenty of cold water.  Place it over a slow if ire, that it may  heat gra'dually;, it should net coma to  a boii in- less than an hour, and a half  or two hours. When it boils, qui.ken  the- fire, and skim the pot. carefully.  Tnon sunme������- it gently foun or five  hc;:rs, or more, according to its. size.  A ham weighing fifteen pounds should  simmer five hours after, it has come to  a boil. Keep pot well skimmed; Whej  it' u idouo/taJce il1 up, carefully strip  off tho skin, and reserve it to cover  the ham when it is put away cold.  Rub lhe ham all ove.r. with, soma heat-  en egg and strew, with' bred.'crumbs.  Then place it in tho oven to brown  and crisp. Cut some writing paper  into a handsome fringe and twist it  around tho shank bene, before sending  tho ham  To  the  table.  eyes she. can make. ������r\<\ how she did  go nri'l And wbnt would my L'ly have  said. T wonder,  if she had seon us!"  Meanwhile Nettie ��������� wns having her  hair brushed out. feeling jubilant, indeed, despite die severe lecture her  mother had oriven her. Somehow, the  li'nrvpiness in her face seemed to- be  reflected in her maid's, for Rnrlrerwas  positivp.lv beaming with snlisfnr.Mnn.  and nt. the same time, her l.hontrhrs  seemed far aw.ty. for she renentedly,  in n fit of abstraction, brushed her  youmr mistress's face, which was most  painful.  " Baker.'what are. you thinking of!"  remonstrated Nettie, after the fh'rd  fnee-brushincf. For answer. Bnrker  threw down Hie brush, and announced  wi,th tears nf .iny in her eyes and n liap-  pv trige-le  in her voice:  " O. Miss Nettie. T'm -(hat��������� nyeile.d T  bnrdly know, what T'm 'dnlnsr !��������� T'm going to be married I And his name's  Tommy Green, and ho is so good-Vor>V-  ing. rriiss���������but stop, T'll show you his  nhotn." She pulled an envelope out of  be.r npron pocket, nnd took from it p  photogrnnh. of a handsome man in uniform, which she laid triumphantly before her mistress nn (he dressing-  table.  But Nettie did not look at tho photograph : her eyes were fixed on the  address of the envelope, which was  In the hnndwritincr she bad so tender-  Iv studied as that of Cnptnin Tas-  slincr.  " Tell mo. Barker," she ejaculated.  " who is thin man you're, going to  marry?" And she'anntched up the portrait hastily.  " Lor' iniBS," answered Barker, "he's  the servant of that Captain Tnsslinc  who was here this evening, and (he  Captain thinks no end of him. nnd���������"  " O. T RPR," said Nettie, greatly relieved, "he. directs his letters for him  Can't your soldier write then ?"  "Cm  mv  soldier write I" exclaimed  Hyderabad. In Bombay, city  ported, plague deaths- rose from ICO to  136, while'.-the total mortality as above  referred to still continued very high.  The Southorn Mahratta States showed  a great   -improvement. Last    year  the disease was particularly virulent,  but the epidemic was naeU by the employment of inoculation on a large  scale, and it is probable, that the effect  of this wholesale inoculation has been  successful.   *���������  THE NEWEST LINGERIE.  How our grandmothers would, gaep  were they to see the gossamer fabrics  which now do duty instead of the stout  twills and long cloths of their day.  ���������It is to be doubted whether the possession of this lingerie is altogether an  unalloyed joy, for we suffer a whole-  somo dread when it passes through (lie  laundress' hands. Persian lawn, mull  and bati&t, with Honiton or Valen-  cienmvs are the foundation of some  of the latest, fascinating creations in  tho line of lingerie. Everything is  profusely trimmed with bows and lacing ribbons. Many chemises are made  to tie with ribbons on the shoulders,  which is a much desired innovation,  as upon the occasion of putting on  evening frocks'tho ribbons aro so easily untied. The correct corset of today is cut very long over the hips,  quite twelve or fifteen inches below the  waist, bo as to mold the figure to the  shape demanded by the eelskin skirt.  The front ste-els, too, are arranged so  as to bring about the perfectly straight  unbending, downward line where, the  waist usod to be, but must be no longer. To further accentuate this flatness stocking suspenders are now attached to the front of the stays instead of on the aides.  HYGIENIC COFFEE.  There are many who, for various  reasons, cannot drink coffee, and for  such there are many substitutes wh.ch  aire palatable, and cost less llinni the  genuine  article.  Bran Coffee: This is especially to  bo recommended. Purchase at any  feed t-toro clean, fresh bran. To -1 qts  of- it add 1 teacup best New, Orleans  molasses. ,Work j't in well with the  hands, until there is no, btickiness,  and the molasses is not perceptible.  If; still, sticky, add more bran. Brown  in a moderately hot oven, stirring  frequently that it may brown, evenly  It should be watched closely, as the  molasses in it causes it to burn easily.  When- cool, put in close jars; it will  keop a������Iong time. To make this beverage, uso 1 dessertspoon for each  cup, ami steep or boil ill gently for 15  minutes. If made with the drip coffee pot, allow it to stand on the back  of the stove for the same length of  time.  "Wheat'::, Wheat crushed and browned in- the same way makes .a'de'licioua  drink. Less molasses should beiused,  as ,the wheat will not- absorb it, as  does the bran.  ���������  Dry Bread: Dry bead browned mid  crushed is also another good substitute for coffee. .The drink should be  made in "the same way,, alway-i .being  careful to, use enough to give it: .char-,  acter,  otherwise  it   will  be  insipid.  One tiling to be remembered in ierv-  ingi these/ substitutes for coffee is that  rich cream, is just .as necessary to insure their deliciousneas as it ia necessary to make the cup of coffee perfect.  SUBSTANTIAL DISHES.  Beefsteak", and Oysters.���������Broil a sirloin o��������� ten.dea\loin steak, season; take  one- quart of oysters; drain off all the  liquor, put them into the stewpan with  halt rof a small cupful of butter, or  less butter and a little sweet cream  salt and pexiper enough! to season; let  them boil, and turn them over the  steak on |the platter. Oysters broiled  and laid on the, steak are very nice. .  Potato Salad.���������Six:,cold boiled potatoes, 1 medium sized onion sliced thin  iiitq a tureen; first a layer of potato;  thon of onion, alternately, .until tho  dish is full; sprinkle witli pepper .and  salt occasionally while filling the  dish; do Ithe samei on. the fop; put on  four tablespoonfuls of sweet cream;  melt' one half cup of butter or lard  from- fried pork, with half a pint of  vinegar; whew boiling hot pour over  the salad; ana it is readyi to serve.  . Can 1 if lower.���������{P lunge a head of cauliflower iu isult water several times to  remove any insect. Boil ii) minutes  in salt water, drain' on sieve, put cauliflower in buttered ' dish. Melt piece  of butter size of an egg; add la it one  tablespoonful flour, stir on the. fire  oao minute; add gill of: milk, a quantity! of grated cheeaOj pepper and salt.  Stir this snui-e till it boils. Poui\ovor  the cauliflower,, sprinkle tver it a-few  browned bread1 oruUnbs, set il in- moderate oveu' for a fow miuuites loi bake.  Kidneys. Breaded.���������Cut your kidneys  'in thin- slices, wash it ini sail and! water. Double the slices and runt a  skewer through the folds, until each  skewer is- full. (Place thorn, on a gridiron, and when done, season them with  salt and pepper, dip each skewer full  in beaten egg, and then in bread  crumb, broil them again a few minutes, pour ix little melted butter on  them   and   serve.  as   marble,   and   by  brushing' into   it  white corn, meal and! after a good tub-:  bing  shxilsa  the  meal   ouu  and  brush  well In ihd open, air.   If the furs are  white or even lightl it will, be noces-  ^ury to repeat the cleaning before the  work   will   be   satisfactory.  '   The  newe..t  way  of  decorating, IhB  dinger  table  is   to place  in   front  of  each) gue-t a little basket made of sil- .  vor, or, china fillod with flowers.    The  middle of the tabla is occupied ,by   a  mirror with delicate silver trimmings,  and  plates  of  bonbons  encircled    by,  garlands o������ flowers are arranged, oo  the  mirror.      Fruit and flowers    are  now frequently mingled in table decorations.   In  selecting flowers for  tha  table   care  should   be  taken  to  avoid  all  those having a strong scent,  ilka  the   narcissus,   tuberose,  jasmine  and  hyacinllh, as many persona are made  ill   by such odors.   Scentless flowere,  like thei camellia, tulip, crocus on jonquil,  are preferable,   although    rosea  and  violets  seldom  cause  annoyance.  The  smell  of the  chrysanthemum  is  usually quite, inoffensive, and it is/,an  extremely    decorative   flower.    Ornamental foilage, green and colored, may  ai.=oi be used alone with excellent  effect.  To wash woolens, use two tubs of  very hot soapsuds, each supplied with'  a wa=h!board, and a third tub with  slightly soapy, hot water and a  wringer. Put each piece through  whole process before taking up next.  Wash! white flannels first, then gray  and red. Wash in first two suds, ri'nso  in third, put through- wringer andi immediately put on line, 'hanging heaviest part downward. When dry damp- .  on' evenly and thoroughly, roll tightly and iron with very warm irons. On  the contrary,, some persons insist that  it is far  better  not lo  iron  woolens.  To wash blankets, first shake tha  blankets thoroughly, place them' in- a  tub and cover with tepid water,_to  which has been added a strongt solution of ammonia. Immerse the well  nn this, solution, but' do not rub iliem,  or the material with become "felly.''  Pre^s them well to the sides of tho  tub, squeeze them, and change tho  water two or three timea until they  appear; clean. Wring with a wringer  as dry as possible.' You will see as  they dry on the line (hat a little wa-  will collect yi Ihe four corners. This  muit be squeezed out from time to  time, or the blankets will become hard  in   those  parts.  HOUSEHOLD HINTS.  Mainy a bright young woman can  cloau her own furs and also many  varieties of fancy work, by placing  the collarette, muff or other article  to be cleaned o;n a hard surface, such  CARRIES K1S ASHES.  Inconsolable widows sometimes adopt  curious ways of  keeping the memory  of  their  departed  spouses green.  But the palm for originality in this  respect must be awarded to a Boston  actress, who, waking and sleeping, always carried .the ashes of her cremated husband in a chamois leather bag  close  to  her  heart.  The bag is suspended by a gold  chain,from her neck; and she has declared that' if she could not feel it'B  gentle pressure it would be impossible  for her' to sing,  act, or  dance.  This gifted if eccentric, lady is the  widow of a well known actor, who  died some six mouths ago, leaving directions for the cremation of his re-,  mains. It was orig,nally the widow's  intention to deposit the ashes in a  church in an elaborate silver urn,  which she had purchased for the purpose.' But when she had to leave Now  York, where her husband had died,  to go on tour with her company, she  could not bear the thought of leaving  his  ashes  behind. -  She thought of various schemes, and  consulted with ler friends. Finally,  she had a pretty little, chamois leather bag made, and therein she plaoed  the'dust of her cremated husband.  Sometime afterwards the sorrowing widow made the acquaintance of  the leading lady of another theatrical  company during a short. stay at Philadelphia, and to this bright particular  star became greatly  attached.  In the course of a midnight tete-a-  tete, after they had returned , from  their respective performances, the  widow produced the precious bag and  showed the peculiar contents to her  friend. Then, after caressing it fondly,  she gravely opened the bag, and taking a pinch of the greyish ashes in  her-: fingers remarked, with much  solemnity: '  " I'll give you some of the dust. It  will bring you luck, and 1 know that  if poor Ted had lived he would hove  wished   you   luck."  Then she sprinkled some of the  ashes about the lady's bed, with the  result that the " star," who is as superstitious as theatrical people usually are, was almost frightened into hysterical fits.  The eccentric action of lho bereaved widow fillod her with dire forebodings, and ever since she has insisted on her maid sleeping in the same  room with her, as a protection against  the evil influences she ascribes to tha  dead man's ashes.  AFRAID. TO BID.  At an auction salo of miscellaneous  goods at a country store, the auctioneer put: up a- buggy robe of fairly good  quality. '.'An old farmer inspected it  closely, seemed to think there was a  bargain in it, and yet he hesitated to  bid.  Think it choap? asked the auctioneer,  crying  a 10-cent  bid.  Yes, kinder,  was the reply.  Then, why don't you bid and get  it?  Wall, I've bought heapa o' things in  dry goods and so on. slowly rejoined  the old man, and I never yet. took  home anything thaf the old woman  thought * was worth the price. If I  got that 'ere robe for even fifteen  cents she'd grab it: up. pull at one end,  chaw on a corner and call cat. Cheated again ��������� more'n half cotton! That's  th' reason  I daan't bid. ������f     >��������� tcJ  THE MINING REVIEW^SATURDAY,/ JANUARY 27, 1900.  leview  SATURDAYvJ ANUARY 27,1900.;  '.THE  MINERS' UNIONS...  We mny not yet bo thanked for saying so, but  we are .fully confident the  time  will before long nrrive Svhen the  anore sensible men of the  miners' 1111-  .   ion will sec their own weaknesses 'are  'the cause of their    inefficiency  as ft  ��������� factor   in 'settling lho/ present   labor  : trouble.   They will /see' also that,  no  matter   what   their   present , feelings  maybe,  The Review has given  them  .throughout the 'advice of a friend instead of thatof ah enemy,. We may  ������ay at the outset;,that the local-,union  has been most ..unfortunate in the selection of some of its officers,'-., because'  -of the channels into which  they ha*ve  -'. driven its trend.  'The  Coeur d'Alene  ; course cannot succeed in this country.  Under the management of cool, eonsid-  '7 urate heads.it miglit have been made a,  - tower of strength ioci.ts.-.niep'ibers^ and a  '  source of much service to all classes of  ��������� /the community, on the basis that "union * is strength'."   Strength in a cora-  '������������������'��������� ineii'clab.le', course is, always successful;  ,' but in iirGverse.oi-ie always  injurious.  '/It was allright .for the men  to bodily:  /.endeavor to get the highest wages they  ���������7 coukl.get;-but it .'should be.on.'the'fuil  equivalent plan;   It  wns  not merjtor-  / ions Dp ask the 'highest 'wages' for.men  the union  weh;knew were hot:capable  - miners.   Neither was it right in  the  ��������� aiegotiations with''the owners to leave  loopholes, to wage successfully contemplated trouble.   It had no right to"  -.ask for the'.destruction  of nny niau's  .. liberty by- suggesting the dismissal of  inen who refused to become sheep of  it3 fold. It is not unions the .owners  are looking for but good -men for good  'pay.; It was also as absurd to ask for  .the liberty of inspection of works by  union officers. .This left the field open  for a renewal of trouble on a slender  pretext at any time, when it is only  the workman who is actually employed  .'.that is the best judge of the condition  of the workings. Bad, however, as  these conditions were the refusal . to  sign an absolute contract for a year  was the worst of them all. The public  one and all know tliat that was a con-,  dition for another atrike after the  mines got well under way, or else plunder from the owners.  Wo fully believe that the rank and  file of the membership nre square,  honest men, who, when the last offer  was submitted, felt it was an'absolute  agreement for permanent employment.  The wire-pullers, however, knew differ-  "ently; and the mistake of the union  lay in leaving conclusions with ttu-m.  One of their greatest mistakes, then,  throughout is in the choice of officers.  In all such differences as the present  amicable, lasting settlements can only  be got on the give and take principle,  in a spirit of manliness and fair. play.  Rowdyism cr.n never accomplish anything  but discredit to'the parties em-  <ploying it.   Brute force, intimidation,  etc., site,   are   oquiliy more   than ineffectual.  If the union hern wants to be of any  ���������'strength in the future, it -must cut  itself loose from such relations as it  has now with the W. F. of M., who  have no interest in the welfare of this  country; it mustjolace itself in the  hands of officials, who are ever ready  to meet all friends or foes in a spirit  of gentlemanliness and fair play, and  rely for all time on the righteousness of its cause and the reason of all  with whom it hns to do business, instead of such rowdyism and brute force  as was supposed by some heretofore to  he the only agency of moral suasion  requisite for triumph.  If the union makes these changes  and some other reforms on .the same  line, it will soon have the ear and respect of all, and be able to secure all  that is right and fair for its membership, the interests of all.others considered, without either clash or,calamity.  vJTTOH  S/lft.'i. .ilj/i'] 1  A llrng-stbn Lady's Expax'ioiico AvlVh  Milburn's Hcnrt and Nerve Pills  in Roliovint  dition.  ��������� this Distressing  Can-  / "I have suffered'for soma years with d  smothering sonsatioii. caused by ln'iu t  'dif?easo. 1. The sovority of iho pains in n.y  heart caused 1110 much'suffering. I was  also .very nervous, and my whole system  was run down-and dt-bilitntod.  ."Hearing .'that Jliibui-'i's. Heart. ^r.nd  Nerve Pills were ��������� a specific for .Vce*'*  'troubles,'I thought J would try them," and  wot a box atJic'Lood's Drug Store. I hey.  Siforded me,great relief, having toned _irp  my svste'm and: removed the '.tiislrussiing  symptoms f roiivwhich I suA'erpd. - I'can.  ho'iiriily roeommond these 'wonaerful pills ���������  to all sufferers from heart trouble.  ' - (Signed) MRS. A. V?.. IRISH,  , '-.:���������.��������� Kingston, Ont.  Lax a Liver  Tills  cure  Biliousness','  Constipation and Sick Headache  USE BOTH ALIKE.  Our readers will admit that from the  first of this struggle, The Review has  been disposed to be fair to both sides,  .and this is the course we intend to continue to the end. Our leanings may  have been at times towards the owners,  :}>ut it was simply because a.spirit of  fair play rendered it necessary. There  'were our politicians, aspirants and  some business men coquetting unfairly  with the miners, merely for what they  were getting out of them in votes and  sales���������nothing more. A journalist  Ihat desires the welfare of the country  must see further than that., -The most  of the money sunk in Sloeaii properties  was invested when ten-hour, shifts  were in vogue, and investors had every  right to assume that that, condition  wo uid. remain���������they had no cause to  anticipate a.change that would make  expenses of operation relatively higher,  or 'anticipated profits relatively less.  To suddenly change conditions was, at  least, a breach of faith. - The owner  who.nnticipated permanency when he  made investments, has every right to  look for conditions that will leave relations practically' as'they, stood before.  The miner who is opposed to such a  change can readily change his location  without loss.. The owner cannot do it,;  his, money is sunk, and lie has to fight  it out to make the best,of if.  Those who take different views���������who  think that capital should be made the  sport of demagogue politicians and  men who live on'..the receipts of mines  should remember one tiling, and that  is, capital is not helpless,when the future is foreseen.. Had the investors in  the Slocan, who are how coinbiitting  the causes of the pn sent trouble, foreseen the results, they were not compelled to invest, in mining properties���������  they could have invested in commercial undertakings, stocks, etc., where  investments would be independent of  labor, and those who are using its process for their own selfish interests.-  Supposing that all who had invested in  the Slocan had placed their money in  enterprises, where the services of labor  were not required to make them profitable, the present labor would have had'  to find employment elsewhere. Then  to be reasonable, the fact that it is  sunk here should not render it game  for thoHe whose forethought goes no  further than immediate '.gain. It mny  be hard to expect miners to work lor,  less than ������3.50 in this country, but it  is certainly no harder than forcing  surprise.legislation 011 men, who in a  spirit of enterprise., made investments  on the good faith of perm.-inency,calculated to materially reduce their profits,  if not in"miv.iiy eases to obliterate them  altogether.  ,  THE SITUATION.  Supposing the farmhands of Manitoba were to organise and to compel  farmers to pay them !?25 it month and  board whether the crop was 2 or -20  bushels to tho acre, and the price 40 or  100 cents a bushel, and they invoked  legislation to prevent the incomo of  help from outside.  Supposing again the consumers of  Canada tried to compel tlie merchants  is thin blood. It causes pale  faces, white lips, weak nerves  and lack of vitality. A blood-  enriching,, fat producing  food-medicine is needed.,  .  SctfUS Smofsfon*  goes to the root , of the  trouble, strengthens and enriches the blood, and builds  up the entire system. , .  For Anemic girls, thin  boys, and enfeebled mothers,  it is  the Standard  remedy.  50c. and $1.00, all druggists,  SCOTT & BOWNE. Chemists. Toronto.  to sell sugar at 4 cents per lb, whether  it'cost 3 or 10 arid whether, the expenses of a store were $40 or $400 a  month, with outside intertsts unfriendly to the country helping it on, and  you have anapt illustration of the situation in the Slocan. Tlie miners take  every class of man 'into , the union to  prevent: their taking the';.wages they  are actually worth, all .circumstances  considered, and then thoy'want $3.50,a  day for all, whether silver is 40, or 75  cents, whether the properties tiirn out  well or not, and thoy invoke the aid of  legislatures to' prevent the income of  outsiders to alter the situation. True  ���������to the instincts of the demagogue, the  legislatures aire disposed to concede demands that they may got votes'in return. We ask any sensible man if lie  thinks the country can.grow and prosper under such conditions ? ;:  It will be argued, and very properly  too, that the capitalist'' wants labor nt  the lowest figure, no matter what his  prolits: from that labor, may be.' If  again'this i3 checkmated by the government opening,tip plenty of work to  keep the demand for labor in excess of  the supply, the capitalist has to pay  the price which legitimate compction  says labor is "worth"., In such, cases  capital is powerless; proper wages:  work and other conditions considered:  rule, and this is, the way .it should be  in ruining in the Slocan as well as with  labor anywhere.  . ������������������  FUNINQ/ STOCK-  AND OTHER IfiVESTMENTS  We'..believe many members of the  union are anxious to have the machine  recede from its former impracticable^  position and renew negotiations with  the owners : but this is simply out of  the question. The miners' union as  officered and constituted here cannot  again; become an element to reckon  with >by the owners. Unions built, on  liberal ^principles ' having always the  welfare Of the country as well .as their  own financial gains at heart,and standing aloof, from outside associations  whose tendencies are extremely socialistic, can always hope to be regarded  with public favor ; but when,they, are  officered by '..men whose resolutions arc  of , tho "rule, or ruiri" stamp, theyJ'oan  never hope to become a' powerful factor  with the Canadian people. The connections of the union here are its most  serious drawback, aiid will ever stand  in the way of its permanent success.  What the ultimate intentions of the  owners are, we do not know ; nor have  we knowledge of whence their future  employes are to come, We do know,  however,  that it is their  intention  to  ��������� *  control their own properties and work  them with suitable men. at reasonable  wages, work considered, and.arc at almost any time ready to receive propositions from miners on these lines, but  they are done forever with the union  machine.  The Silvertonian says in criticising  the Royal commission to investigate  the situation in the Slocan,'.'Could any  one think of a better scheme for the  disintegration of the local miners'  unions. * * '* Thus for a beginning we  would see two factions among the now  united miners. * * * They could hot  .hope to be able to take up the strike  where they loft off owing to the likely  presence of a great many strange miners in their midst." _ All of which goes  to show that though the heavens fall  and the earth go up in smoke, the miners' unions must be kept intact. .They  are the only things in heaven or on  earth that are worth contending for.  We may, however, assure our neighbor  that these same unions must come off  their high horses, and, as at present  constituted, break up of their own  weaknesses, before they can ever again  become a- considerable element in tho  settlement of the Slocan difficulty.  An exchange to the south of us does  not like our criticisms of the actions  of tlie miners'union. We may add  that there are scores of honest niiners,  members of the union too, who in their  hearts criticise as we do. The great  body of the union felt that when the  owners met them more thin half way,  and thoy by a heavy vote decided to  accept the offer, that everything was  settled. They know,and we know, that  the after conditions of tho unien,  which prevented a settlement, were intended to be a delusion and a snare to  entrap the owners. There are scores  in the union,who do not like intents to  deceive any more than others do. The  public, one and all, feel for those miners who honestly want to go to work,  and are preyented from doing so by  the machine of the union.  "I had female trouble for eight  years,"; writes Mrs. L. J. Dennis, of  828 East College St., Jacksonville,-  Ills. " Words'cannot express what I  suffered. I sought relief among the  ���������medical profession and found none.  Friends urged ihe to try Dr. Pierce's  Favorite Prescription. When I commenced taking this medicine I weighed ninety-five pounds.;-; Now. I weigh  one hundred and fifty-six pounds���������  inore than I ever weighed before. I  was so bad I would lie from day to  day and long for death to "come and  relieve my_ suffering.,.': I had internal  inflammation,-.- a disagreeable drain,,  bearing down pain, and such distress  every month but now I never have  a.pairi���������do all'my own work and am  a strong and healthy woman."'  Sick -women are invited to consult Dr.  Pierce lw letter free. Correspondence private.  'Address Dr. R.V. Fierce, Buffalo, N.Y-  Every Representation Guaranteed.  SANDON. B. C.  =������*>.'���������!-��������������������������� EJB9    .E  When it comes to healing- up old  running- sores of longstanding- there  is no remedy equal to Burdock Blood  Bitters." '7 -,.-���������:.        ���������'���������.'���������'���������; -.'-,,- ,.  '   Bathe the sore with the B/B.B.���������  that relieves the local irritation., ,  Take the B.B.J.' internally���������that  clears the blood of all impurities on  which sores thrive.  Miss D. Melissa., Burke, Grinrj-  stone, Magdalen Islands,P.Q.j says:  ���������7,'.'It is with pleasure I speak in favor of ���������  B.B.B. which cured me of a. running'sore  oivrny leg. I'consulted'tlirce'doctors.and  they gave me salve to put on, but it did no  good. Finally my lej became a solid  running sore. In fact tor nearly a month  I could not put my foot to the floor.  "I was advised to use B.B.B. and did  so. Three bottles healed up my leg entirely so that, I have never been troubled  with it since." ,7.;'  "..' The machinery is the best to be had*in the country1���������'���������-  the workmen sire/all experienced,���������so that nothing but  tlie'best work is turned out.''''���������'   ..  Orders,from a distance solicited.  -----       '   -   . ' ���������''������������������''' o  Goods sent in by express or otherwise have immediate  attention and'are promptly returned.  Contractors  and Builders.  Factory opposite the 0. P. Ii. freight shed.  Plans ancl Estimates  Furnished on all ;  Classes of Building.  P. O. Box 155.  ,'     Sash and Doors, Pramcs and Mouldings on hand or to ordv'r  on short notice.  Dealers in Bough and Dressed Lumber,  *   ��������� ' -,'  Shingles, Lath, Lime and Brick.  CALL AND GET PRICES.  SANDON, B. C.  Dry Goodsl pry Goods Dry Goods!  We have just received a large shipment from the east.  HEW DRESS PATTERNS.      ra FANCY SILKS.  NEW FLANNELETTES.      NEW EIDERDOWN.  Ladies', Misses' and Children's (Health Brand) Underwear.  We also carry a full line of Carpets, Linoleums, Floor Oilcloths,  Curtains nnd Window Shades.  The. lining Review, $2.00 A YEAR.  liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiifiiLiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMsiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiitiiiiitiiiriiiiJiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiifiiiiijiuiiir  ���������fri  il  !  %  i  if  1  :Jf'  -1  1  M  1 ���������-)!  :������-��������� ���������   I  i:i THE MINING REVIEW-SATURDAY, JANUARY 27, i9oo.  MINING RECORDS.  Recorded  at  New Denver.  LOCATIONS.  Jan 12���������Kiniberley, Carpenter creek,  A E Fauquier and D .McLeod.  15���������Blaine,   near    Three   Forks,  Fitzgerald.  ASSESSMENTS.  W  Jan 12���������Hoodoo,  Now Koliinoor.  -Bessie.   20���������Philadelphia.  17  Jan 10.  38, 189S.  l'OWlClt OK  ATTODNIA'.  ���������John Gates to ,J It Gates, Oct  TIIAN-SFEUH.  ���������Trade Dollar J, J 51 Martin to  Jan 9���������  J Shields  10���������Mountain Chief NTo3 and .Sarnia,  j each, John Gates and J K Gates to  Sirs F L Mclnnc>, Jan 4.  12���������Old Tom Moore and Liberator No  2, I each, J C Ityan to C II Green, Sept  10.  15���������Blaine, XV Fitzgerald to 11 Strang-  way, Jan 4.  IG���������Mountain Chief No 3 and Sarnia,  ������ each,'Mrs F L Mcfnnos to Hill Bros,  Jan 15, $250.  DOXJ).  Jan 18���������Frisco, bond from E F Lloyd  to S T Walker and N McMillan, Dec 29.  Murmuis and Grumblings.  The Payatreak weps for ihe prosperity of ihe. business men of the Slocan  if these Finnish-Swedes ure to come  in to nny extent in the near future.  When bespeak* of "business men," bo  takes his cue Irom one or two only,  whoso sympathies and influences are  well known. It might hot be.out of  place to ask what these "business men"  have done to help the owners in the  , past, by doing what they could to induce'the old bunds to come to terms  with their Lite employers. It is well  known they "kicked" worse than many  of the men themselves lor the sake of  getting into tho better graces of the  men, for the money it might bring in  sales. It is not the wellnre of the men,  the owners or tho country they are  looking after, it is their own Miles and  profits. Wo, mny say the owners have  a very kindly feeling towards all business men, who either used their be-t  offices with tho men for them, or n-  frained from middling altogether; but  we know of no law, either written or  otherwise, that should induce'them to  seriously consider in the future the  - financial welfare of those who spent,  . the past six months "bucking" against  them.  Women aro coming to understand  Unit tho Backaches,  Headaches, T i r e d  Foldings and Weak  Spoils 1'roin which  they Buffer aro due  to wrong action of  tho kidnoys.  Tho poisons that  ought to bo carried  oil! ai-o sent back  into tho blood, taking with- lliom a-multitude of pains and aches.  drivo away pains nnd aches, make women  healthy and happy���������able to enjoy lil'o.  Mrs.'C. 11. Gillespie, 204 Britain Street,  St. John, K.B., says:  " Somo lime ago I lind-a violent ntfnck  of La Grippo. From 1his, severe kidney  trouble aroso, for which 1 doctored wilh  a munbor of tlio host physicians in St.  John, but roeoived little relief. Hearing  Doan's Kidney Pills highly spoken of, I  began their use and in a short time found  thorn to bo a perfect euro. Before taking  these 'pills I suffered such torture that I  :cii:ld not turn over in bod without assist-  rncG. ."Donn's Kidney Pills have rescued  mo from thi.i torribla condition, and have  removed every pain and ache.'  Kaslo and Slocaa Railway.  TIME CARD.  Trains run on Pacific Standard Time.  Going West. Daily.       Going East.  Leave 8.00 n.m. Kaslo      Arrive 3.5.-; p.m.  R.!t-2   " South l-'olk      "      :i.-.>i)    ������������������  t'.tiO   " Spoil les         "      2.2)     "  '���������      I).!.)   " -\Vlulcwiittir       '      a. 10    ���������'  "      9.33   " Hear J .like       "      2.110    "  "     10.12   " .McCiulBiiii       "       I.-l,-,     "  "     10.2.",   " llnllc\'s        "      j.:h    "  "     10.81   "   Cody .Junction   "      1.2.1    "  ArrlvclO.'lO   " Sandon       Leave 1.13     "  COlJYHIiANX'ir.  Lcnvo 11.00 a.m. Sandon    Arrive 11.40 a.m.  "     11,13    " Cody                      ll.a-i   ���������'  ci-:o. r. coPur.AND,  Superintendent.  Forcheaprtullroad and Steamship Tickets,  lo and Irom all points applv to S. CAMi'itnr.i..  Agent. Sandon.  \  ^HHf^'i' <&* *$? i? r������? *fc i? rfci?i?rt$s  Wc:k -v' 'lo you sleep without a gripe  or pain, en-ing Dyspepsia, Sick Headache  ai-.-l CoiiMi"ation and un.ko you feel botto?  iu. tlio :tioi Ling, I'rico '.loo.  CHULtCH NOTICES.  ' Methodist, ll'iv. A. M. Sanford, B.A.,  pastor.���������Regular services will be held  to-morrow nt  11 a.m.   and 7.30 p. m.  PiiiSUYTUKEAN, St. Andrews.���������Rev. J.  Ferguson pastor ; service at 7:30 u.m.  Union Sabbath School in the Methodist church at 12:15 p.m., after close  . of morning serv-ices. Everybody welcome. ���������  ������������������'  EMULSION  The D. & L.   EMULSION  ; Ia the best and moot palatable preparation of  [    Cod Livri Oil, agrccinc;,-.vith die most delicate  stoniaciis.  Trie ������>. <5: L.  ils presented by  ;be  Canada.  Tho D. <������ L  : Is a ms'.vc-i'ous iles'n  you an ai-i-etito.   50  I Ee sura j oi   ,-etl    DA'  Bf.lULSJON  !c������c'ing physicians of  the f(ej:,;ii.)  I  i.'"?J.L.S:ON  .luroi and will give \  r .?������J per BotitC.  &  I.AWUliNCE  C *.).. I,united, Mutttreai  Northern Pacific K}<,  THE  FAST LINE  TO ALL POINTS.  The Dining Car Route via Yellowstone  Park is safest and best.  Solid Vestibule Trains equipped with  Pullman Palace Oars,  Elegant Dining Cars,  Modern Day Coaches,  Tourist Sleeping Curs.  Through tickets to all pionts In tlie United  States nnd Canada.  Steamship llckofstonll pm-Nol  tlie world.  Tickets--  to China anil Japan via Tneomn  und .Northern Pacific Steamship Co.  I'rninsdopnrUrom Spokane:  No. I, -West at 3.-1!) p  in.,daily.  No. 2, Hast, r(. 7.80 p. m., daily.  For  information,  time  cants,   mans  and  tickets apply to agents ot theS. W. &. X."  V. 1). G1RJIS, Gen. Agent, Spokane, Wash.  A. 13. CHARLTON, A������t.O en. lJa^s. Agent.  255 Morrison St., Co   3rd, Portland, Ore.  <&���������  Invitation1 Cards, Announcement  Cards, At-Home Cards, and  Visiting Cards, in. up-to-date styles.  4f  4  4f  rM.Cl1M.<'WM.Ct1ru,l<M,i������l(M.n<fM'i^(,('U������������,Ci<M,l'^M,/'u'  MOTHERS KNOW!;  How serious a thing it is to have their  little ones suffering 'from.worms. Dr.  Low's Worm Syrup is a pleasant remedy to take and q'uicklyrids the system  of ;thoae dangerous parasites. Price  25 cts.'. -:  SMIi^5I^iiJlp^iLy EJLE!1I������"  '.-,   ���������'.       ,      ��������� ..NOTJOK... ,    :  .Kerry No, 2 Mineral Claim, situate in the  Slocan Mining division of West.-Kootc-  , ,, nay, district. ���������Where located: Wilson  creek.  ���������Take notice that 1,. William A. Bauer, acting as agent for Slocan Lako Hining Coin-  pan- , Limited, .Free Miner's Certificate No.  B 170S5, intend, sixty days from the date  hereof; to apply to the.Mining Recorder for a  Certificate ol Improvements,' for the purpose  of obtaining a Crown Grant on the above  claim.  And Inrther lake notice that action, ii'-dev  Section 87, .must be commenced before tlio  Issuance of suctrCertilicateof Improvements.  .Dated this 18th day of. January, 11)00. ,  .'���������'''���������   WILLIAM A. I5AUKR, P. L. S.  !' NOTICK  Reliance, Gentle Annie, Mossie. Anolior, Century Fraction and Elaghar Fraction Mineral Claims situate in tlio Slocan Mining  . division    of   West   Kootenai-     district.  Whore located:   About- three-quarters of  ft mile north of Hear Lake.  Take notice that. I.W.S.llrowr.v, Free Miner's  O.'crtillcateNo. Ii ISSflS, intend,slxl.ydavs Irom  the  date   hereof,  to  apply   to  the   ^fining  Kccorder lor Certificates of Improvements,  for the purposeof obtaining a Crown  Grant  of each of tlio above elaims,  '   And furl her take notice tliat action, under  Seel Ion :!7, must be commenced belore the  Issuance of such Oertilicate ot Improvements,  tinted Lhis lltli day or.lanuary, l!)i)l).  W. S, DRRWItY.  M. L. Grrimmett, ll. b.  BAititisTKit,    Solicitor,    Notaky  Puw,io, E-tc.  Sandon,     B. G.  WANTED  A partially developed mining property, any  class ol Old ifit has commercial  values.   A  dividend-paying mine, or one within sight ot  being dividend paying is preferred.  HOPK, GRAVKLKY&CO.,  S3o Hastings Street, Vancouver.  A FEW INTERESTINQ  Friers.  When people aro contemplating a Irlp  ���������whetheron buslnes.sor ])Iea������ure, they naturally want the best,service obtainable so /aras  speed, comfort and safelv is coi.corned. Hm-  ployeon oflhe Wisconsin Central Lines are  paid to sei ve tlie public, and our trains aro  operated so as to make clo--e conn eel ions-with  diverging lines at nil Junction violins.  Pullman 1 'alace .Sleeping and Chair Carson  through trains.  Dining Car service excelled. Meals served  a hi Carte.  In order to obtain tills first-class service,  ask the ticket agent to sell you a ticket over  THE WISCONSIN CENTRAL LINES  and you will makedirect. connections at Strait! lor Chicago, Milwaukee and all points  east.  For any lurlher Information  call on any  ticket agent, or correspond with  Jas. Pond, or ,1 as. A. Clock,  Gen. Pas .Agent,       Genoinl Agent,  Milwaukee, Wis. 216 Stark St.,  Portland, Or.  ������fe  *  <&5-  PRiUATE LESSONS.  . In French, Gorman, or on the Violin,  by T.J. Barron, B. A. (McGill), and  violin pupil.of Jules Hone, Montreal.  Terms, <fcc.,'-'6ii application at Clifl'e's  bookstore.  Cook's .Cotton Eoot Oomporad  Is successfully used monthly by over  10,000Ladies. Safe, effectual. Ladies ask  , your druggist for Cook's CottonrRoot Compound. Take uo other, as all Mixtures,,pills and  imitations are dangerous. Price, No. 1, $1 per  bos; No. S, 10 degrees stronger,?!! per box. No.  1 or 2j mailed on receipt of price and two 8-eent  stamps. 'Xho Cook Company Windsor, Ont.  t5?-Nos. 1 and 2 sold and recommended by all  responsible Druggists iu Canada.  Sold in Sandon by the McQueen Co-  and F. J. Donaldson, Druggists.  l!lG!lWII|lf  COMPANY.  Operating Kaslo & Slocan Railway  International Navigation A- Trad. Co.  Schedule or 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 m, arriving at  3.55 pni.   :  International Navigation itTradlng Co.  Operating on ICooteiiay Lake ancl Kiver.  SS. INTERNATIONAL  Leaves Kaslo for Nelson atC am, dally except. Sunday; returning, leaves Nelson at. 4 80  p m, calling at Gal lour, Pilot Bay. Ainsworth  and alt way points. Connects with Steamer  Alberta, to and from Bonner's Ferry, Idahp;  atsoSF&N train to and irom Spokane at  FiveMilePoint. -  All the different grades of lNTofe  Papers.    Some of the-best was  manufactured in England.  A large assortment of Pens of the  best makes.  Stephen's Writing and Copying  Inks.    Other lines of Ink in large  or small bottles carried in stock  4  *3>  i'\<r**r\,f\f\,t\i's.f^r\.n.  ^  SANDON, B. C.  CO,  SS. ALBERTA  AND SOO LINE.  DIRECT  ROUTE. .  ��������������� TO /ILL FOINT5.  Leaves Nelson for Bonner's Ferry, Tuesdays and Saturdays at7 a in, connecting  with Steamer International:'from Ka_slo at  Pilot Bay: returning, leaves Bonner's Ferry at  S a m, AVcdnesdays, and Sundays, connecting with . Steamer International ' for  Kaslo, Lnrdo and -Argenta. Direct, connections made at Boiiner's'Ferry with the Great  Norlhem Pailwny (or al! points east and west  T,AHiio-DuNCAN-Division,���������Steajnor International leavesKaslo for Lnrdo'and Argenta  at S.fo p m, AVednesdays and Fridays.  Steamer Alberm leaves Kaslo for Lardo and  Argenta atS p'm.Sundiiys.  Steamers call at. principal landings in holh  diroct.ions.and at other points,when signalled.  Tickets sold to all points in Canada and tlie  United States. ���������  To ascertain rates and lull information,  address  KC-BERT IRVING, Manager, Kaslo.  -' .'���������     SHIP ALL SUCH GOODS TO THE PIONEER HOUSE,  MCMILLAN"-   PUR "-AND... WOOL  EXPORTERS   AND   IMPORTERS.  200-212 First Ave. North, Minaeapolis, Minn.  BgrWBITE FOR OUR CIRCULAR AND SEE THE PRICES WE PAY.~������a  WHEN IN NEED OF A GOOD  SPOKANE FALLS "S KORTHERH ���������  NELSON  I FORT SHEPP^<! Ry.  RED V-'INTAIN RMY  i'  m  ti-V-.  i  i  i  i  Made in  the latest  styles  best workmanship, try  and finest goods,   with  the  G-EO. KAY, The Tailor.  Opposite Hotel Sandon.  First-class Sleepers on n  Revelstoke and Kootennv  1 trains from  Laiidinsr.  TOURIST CARS pnss.Medicine llat,  Daily for St. Paul, Snnduys and Wednesdays for Toronto. Friduys for Montreal nnd Boston. The .same cars puss  Revelstoke one (lav earlier.  The only All-rail route without change  ol* cars hetwenTNelsoii and   Rossland and  Spoknne,and Rossland.  I.BAVIS  DAITA'  AURIVK  fi.'jn a.m....  12.115 a.m....  S.������l a.m....  .......Nelson.'..   Rossland...   Spokane...   5..15 p. 111.   11.20 p.m.   S.10 p.m.  The train that leaves Xels  makes close  connections  at  Iralns for all  ���������>n  at- G.20 a. m.  Spokane with  r^-ciFic  COAST  FOIPiTS.  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights &c.  Anyono sending a sketch nnd description mny  quickly nsccrtiiin oar opinion free whether an  invention is protmbly piitcntuble: Communications strictly couflclcntiut. Ilnmlbook on Patents  Sldiit free. Oldest nt'oncy for securliiR putents.  ! Patents taken tnrouph Mimn & Co. receive  special notice, without ohnrpre, In tho  9*  A handsomely illustrated weekly. Largest clr-  onlatioii of nay scicntliio Journal. Terms, $3 a  yenr; four monttis, $1. -Sold by nil newsdealers.  BflUNN & Co.36,Broad^'New York  Branch OIBco, B35 F St, WashlDgton, D. C.  S.00 Leave  DAILY TRAIN  Sandon       Arrive 16.30  Connections daily to points reached  via Nakusp and except Sunday to points  reached via Rosebery and Slocan City.  Tickets issued..through ancl baggage  checked to destination.  For rates and full information address the nearest local agent, or  J. C. CRUSE, Agent, Sandon  \V. V. Anderson,Trnv. Pass. Agt.,Nelson  E.J. Coyle, Asst. Gen. IJass. Agt., Vancouver  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, Nelson.  ATLANTIC STEAMSHIP TICKETS  To and from European points via  Canadiau and American lines. Apply  for sailing dates, rates and full infoi-'  mation to any C. P. R. agent or  J. C. CRUSE, Agent, Sandon.  VV. P. F. Cummings, Gen. S S. Agtent,  Winnipeg.  ii!i!i:!H!:iii!!;iiiiii:ii:niiiiiiiiiiiMin!ni!i!ii:!MMi!Miiii:iiii;ii:ni:iiii!:;ii:in:i!inii:;iiiiniMMiiMiiiiiuiiiiiii:'iiMiini!i]ii!iiiiiiniaii  BUSINESS MEN^~**&r  Who buy small a quantity of writing paper and envelopes at a time  lose money. Figure, up your cost of writing material for the  past year, and try a 500 or 1000 printed'order���������-then you will  save money���������besides having neat advertisements on your own  Stationery, which will help your business.      The Mining Review.  =iiiiiii'ii:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMii]iiniMiiiiiiiiii(ii;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:i[iiiiii;ii!ii(iiiiini!iiiiiiiiiiiiii;i!!;!iniiiiiiiiiiiii i  XL  PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES-  E. ^  C^flERON,   Agent  for Sandon,  New Denver,  Silverton,  $*  $$  rV*s~  >M  mmM  KfcJ������Htfi.ilH.'Uwii|yiJiiUiim������iuunii^������������������! mi  I      IK A, *   m  * -1     'I'l  *lj   -\    ������.      #fc      .  ������������������ '*������������������;���������'������������������:>' ...  ft-" V-^'J(wrJJ  .' '������������������*'-  a; -*>.  ���������    .t > i1 ������������������������>��������� ���������".*-: ^:  ,. I    - If -.' "J   -������_. +. *- !:���������:!  $  i  &  On his return ho called upon.1 the- curate, who waa looking far from fcaud-  Booiia. In order that lie might not  hurt his feelings by looking hini  straight in the lace, Mr. a Beekeilt  took a chuir by the window, and pre-  ^endod  to  look into  the street.  After inquiries as to Mr. Rusden's  health  had   been  duly  answered,   tho  news. Since you went away I have  become  engaged  to bo  married."  Mr. Rusden offered his hearty congratulations, and a&ked if there was  any  further news.  "Well, no," said Mr. a Beckett, who  did not choose to say that scarcely  ������ day had passed since Mr. Rusden  had gono on which the great dignitary  of  the  Church  had  not  como   to  call  Vicar quietly  asked for some oxplan  ution of the event of (ha previous day.   nnd urge hirm to got rid  of his dixrc  It was given in full, the. curate inter-   puinble  curalo.  spersing his narrative with many expressions of self-condemnation.  "Of course I must go," he added ;  "and I shall never bo able io make you  understand how sorry I shall be to  ���������eave you."  For  the moment  tho idea was  wel-  'Tho minors mot mo as I came out  of    church,''    said    Mr.    Rusdon    at  length.  "Ah!"  returned   the  Vcar.  "And I never felt so o'-hamod in my  life as when they congratulated me on   ��������� ���������    ��������� an   that  dreadful    success of .mine,  noma   to  Mr. a  Beckett���������but  for   the   arid told me they wero coming to hear  moment only.  "No," ho said, kindly,; "you need not  go. 1 never thougnt of buch a thing  till now. Remain and live it down."  "1 should liko to remain," said Mr.  Rusden dubiously ; "but ought 'I to.do  ho/? It is very good of you to offer  to keep me. I am afraid if I went no  one olso would have mc."       ���������  "Perhaps not," said tho Vicar, with  a smile, "so thut settles the' matter."  But even as he spok? ho remembered the shame he had felt that very  morning as he crossed the marketplace.  "I can't show4my faco here," said  :he curate ruefully, "How can I got  op iu the pulpit and preach ?"  "Take threo weeks' holiday, starting off to-day, and you will feel better on your return."  "'But my work,?" said Mr. Rusdon,  to whom this suggestion wns extremely welcome.  "I will do your work."  "Talk about heaping coals of fire,"  said the curate���������"you are doing it  indend." no cleared his throat, and  added nervously, "Perhaps you would  not mind looking nt that .sketch  now ?"  'Of course I shouldn't," answered  Mr. a Beckett.  The drawing���������the dream of color���������  was produced. The Vicar held it. in  his hand arid was silent, repressing  u strong inclination lo laugh, and dn  his effort to keep his countenance his  face became actually steirn. Mr. Kus-  den watched him anxiously, feeling  the silence terrible. Then, by degrees,  an awful suspicion dawned upon  him.  "Is it a daub?" he asked at last.  Mr. h Beckett considered (hat the  time wns come for tolling tho truth  mo Again. To think of all the work  you havo done amongst them be,ing  unacknowledged, and my disgraceful  conduct bringing such unlooked-for  results I"  "The moral is a bad one,"..--aid Mr.  n Beckett, Inu.'rhing, " so wo will  change tho subject."  "No," said the curate, "not yet. It  didn't seem right lo me that, I v*hou'd  not only got off scot-free���������owing lo  your goodness���������but be imdr> a horo  of1 into the bargain, when T( ought by  rights to have been luriioid out of  the place; and so, sealing lhal\ my'  painting was at (he root of the whole  business���������"   He snipped.  "Well, what did you do?" asked! Mr.  a  Beckett,   kindly.  "It won't seern anything to you. but  it was* a Mirrifico to me," said tho curate, his face finishing. "I threw all  my sketches into the fire, and vowed  I would  never iouch a  brush  again."  The. Vicar shook hands with him,;  nnd from that time (lie influence! of  Ihe B������veremd Michael Rusden became  paramount wirh the minors of Rodesley.  WONDERFUL "BLOW HOLE."   '  Aiixirnlln    lias   n    .Vifiiral    I'licuonienon  That Is liiilim".  What is known as the "Grand. Blow  Hole" has recently attracted much attention among tourists. It is a  singular rock formation of the Aus-i  tralian coast. This promises lo become one of the nio-S^ famous as well  as ono of tho most, 'pleasant resorts in  *��������� i  New South Wales; it is situated ou tho ]  coast    some    seventy miles    south of '  "Yes,"  he  said    Very  gently;    but,1  Sydney,  had revenge been his object, hd could      'rjje center uC this dislriol is Kiarna,  which is described   as   a    picturesque  and thriving town    surrounded    by a  west coast of Scotland, audi north    of  places, and those who, aro acquainted  with  tho  rugged appearance    of    the  coast iu these, places can form a good j marrow, At  3.30 a.m., we  wero again  not   Ivive. attained it more   compleite-  The  bells  wero ringing  for  service  on the Sunday after Mr. Rusden'u re-! has been built upon an ingenious flow,  turn.   He had arrived late on Satur-!0f basalt  that has solidiiied. and cry-'  ^KiU������!lt;,a?di *ad.no' se?tt l?e Vi0rf '' ���������tali'zed-into buge.columns-of 'what is  until he mot him in  the'vestry.      It ��������� ��������� T ... .  was arranged that the curate was-Jo Popularly called "blue stone." This  -preach, although he felt serious .mis- i formation is seen to perfection on the  givings    as   to facing  the    somewhat  " scanty   congregation.     His    face  was  .  now as handsome as ever, and not a  trace  of the conflict remained on  it.  ��������� As he passed through the village, ho  noted an unusual stir, and was surprised to see groups of miners all in  *h'eir Sunday clothes.  . "I suppose they are going off on  tome excursion," he said, to himself,  carefully avoiding them,.whereas for-  . merly he had always given them hearty greetings. In truth, he felt more  ashamed of himself."Than ever. On  nearing the church door, however,  one man intercepted, him, and said :  "Be   you   a-going   to   preach  _ this  morning;  Parson  Rusden 1"   ��������� ���������   "  "Yes," returned the curate, hurried-  ly.  "Ah, we heerd as much yesterday."  Mr.  a Beckett  greeted  him  kindly  and looked  at him keenly for  a mo-  DUNBEE'S    PLUCKY    POSTMASTER.  How   He.   WorKcd   Hie   Trli'srnvli   Iimtrn-  isiiun'loiis At In Ilia  British Hull   Ite-  troalci!.  Mr. H. H. Paris, poslmaster, at Dundee, Natai, has written home a graphic  account of his experiences. After describing the fighting at Glencoe, he  J/rooecds: .  (  " As you know, wo lost over two  hundred killed and wounded in storming tho hill, and tho Boers also lost  more than wo did. Unfurl uualely our  own shells killed a number of our own  mon who wore cagorly climbing the  hill. X went over tho battlefield and  saw tho dead and wounded'.  " I saw Gen Penn Symon3 brought  in mortally wounded in the stomach,  lie was suffering intense agony, and  said, "Oh, tell mo, havo they taken  the hill yot V That was at 10.20 a.m.,  and iho hill was not taken for hours  later. After the, doctors had injected morphia, his pain was easier, and  he said ho would be with the column  on lho following day. Instead of that  ho is under ihe sod,  "On (he following afternoon I went  up the hill with -he burial party and  aw our d������ad. There were eight officers awaiting burial lying side by side  in an outhouse on the farms including  Lieut. Col. Gunning, Lieut.-Col. Sheraton, Capt. Pechell and others; and  in tho next outhouso were twenty-two  men exhibiting (he most frightful  wounds. In one house on the other  side of tho hill about eighty wounded  Boors wero lying with only one doctor to attend lo thom. They were very  downhearted, and said they had no  idea that our artillery firo was so terrible.  " On the evening of the 21st wo received orders to leave the town and  proceed   to  the c  SOUTH AFRICAN COLLIERIES.  My slaff and f wore about the last  to leave, and we got off on a three  miles' walk. It was a pitch-dark night  and, no lights were allowed. About  halfway wo wero stopped by our outposts, who demanded the password. I  replied that. I did not know it, but  that 1 was the postmaster. The password was given to us, and further on  we wore again slopped. Here S asked to seo tho officer in charge and  was led into a dirty colliery store,  whore I found him with his head bandaged up, drying his trousers betoro  a wood fire  Healthy, happy girls often become  languid and despondent, from no apparent  cause, in the early dnys of their .womanhood. They drag along, always tired, never  hungry, .breathless and with palpitating  hearts after slight exercise, so that to mere-^  ly walk up stairs is exhausting. Sometimes a short, dry cough leads to the fear  that they are going, into consumption  Jioctors tell them they are anaemic���������which  means ihat they have too little blood.  Are you like that ?  More pale ancl anaemic people have been made bright, active  and strong by Dr. Williams'Pink Pills than any other medicine.  Mrs. M. N. Joncas, Berthier. Que., writes :���������"My daughter aged fifteen has  been restored to good health through the use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Sho  was very feeb!e,her blood was poor and watery.and she was troubled with head-  aches, poor appetite, dizziness, and always fell tired. A.terusing fourboxesof  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills she is enjoying as good health as any girl ol her age,  and we are glad to frive lhe credit to your grand medicine.   Mothers will make '  no mistake if they insist upon their young daughters taking Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.  Do not take anything1 that does notbear the full name "Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills for Pale People." It is an experiment and a hazardous one to  use a substitute. Sold by all dealers or post paid at 50 cents a box or six  boxes for $2.50, by addressing-the Dr. Williams' Medicine'Co.,BrockvilIe.  FIGHT WITH BEES.  and walked throughout the night, toil- [  ing through slush, mud, and rain, over |  a   very   bad,   hilly   road. |  ' 'Wo caught up the camp a mile and , x  a half past Beith, whore the artillery '���������  had  drawn up into position,  lo cover,    Mr.  Hugh  Clifford  gives  a reallstk  us. Some of the men of the Royal Irish   aocount o������ a ������i,ght with beea.     It waa  Travellers  K.Ypfrleiicti  EVnliiMil 1.  In    lho   Mnlaj  Fusiliers shared theirralions with us,  and   we   wero very  grateful   to  ihem.  in  the  interior 'of   the state  of Pen-  We  travelled   mostly    at   dead   of ang. in the Malay Peninsula, and tooS  night, so that the Boers should not see place some nine years ago.      Mr. Clif-  us.   They wero endeavouring to cut us ford  waa an oM jungi0 traveler,  but  off, but this move was frustrated by a .    column  from  Ladysinilh  scut   to  our oa  ***    Particular    journey    ho meJ  relief.   AVe had lilrlo ammunition, and with a new expenenco.  toward the, end of the .journey the men 'i'be man  who waa leading tho way  were put  on  half rations. stopped     fe-uddemly,    aud  pointed " to  Thoy were standing   journey.   Suffice  il  to   say   that  I hope nevor to havo such another experience; yet   I would not have  missed  seeing  the battle for.any thing."  I shall  not  dilato further   on  tho  miseries and discomCorls of that jolt-  something ahead.  ing  by    a narrow,    creek    with slooj)  "IL appeared that he had  fallen down a well in tho dark. Hold1  banks, and on tho opposite bank, about  half a dozen yards distant was u patch  of black and ycJlow peculiarly blended,  It    had  a arraugo, furry  appearance,  with a sort of restless shimmer.  Buddely tho patch rose liko a cheap  Persons who live in topi   flats    and    black and  yellow  railway  rug   tossed  who have to climb what, seem lo them    upward     by    the  wind.   A   humming  endless      stair-cases    to   reach,'    their   sound  accompanied its flight,  and    a  STAIR CLIMBING.  rich  agricultural  country,  and which ' him J- vvns willing to go back and work  homes should nol take the matter  lo   second later it had precipitated itself  'lho   instruments,   if   they   thought   itibcart, f01-a well-known physician do-   upon    the  travelers,    a furious fliirht  was safe, but ho advised mo to go for  ward" instead   of  back.  "Journeying through slush and  a pitilessly cold rain, we came to the  machinery shed of the collieries. We  were ordered up a steep ladder to a  room   alone.   Hero  wo stumbled   over  Ireland at    Mngal's    Cave and other   sleeping bodies, because no lights were, is very tiresome and wearing,  clares  that stair-climbing is the very of   revengeful' beea.   -The men   turned  best'thing for health when' performed alnd fled.   ��������� Mr. 'Clifford says:  in  tho proper manner.. "I    broke    headlong    through     my  Usually a person treads on the, ball frightened followers,  tore out of   tho  of his foot in taking* eachi stop.     This belt   of  jungle,    and  sprinted   across  allowed, and, finally, we wedged ourselves in, lying on the bare floor on  a  night  that  seemed to  wither one's  sent shooting up into the air sometimes as high as.30O feet to 400 feet,  descending in a drenching shower and  a distant thu-idor which can be heard  for many miles around. :  This "Blow Hole" is a singular natural phenomenon!, and consists of, a  perpendicular hole,. nearly circular,  with a diameter of about ten yards  across, and has the' appearance of be-  ment,  but  made no  remark. i inK th������ crater of aw-extinct volcano.  The service had just begun   when a i This  ia  connected  with  the  ocean  by  tramping of feet was heard, and  the i a. cave  , about; .1.030 .. yards in _ length.  eh; -      -    ���������        -     -  od" themselves.     This  amazing"'' sight itCe -nortl? o������ Ar?.1.an.<1-  ."������    same per-  idea  of  the appearance    of    the New,  South Wales coast at this point.  The famous "B^ow Ilole" hero situated, in the nriddlo of a rocky headland  ruuninng out into the sea, forms a  truly    wondrous    sight.     With    each  ordered to get up, and we made tho  best of ou!r 'way to the new cam(t>(,  which was at Bowan'a farmhouse,  about a mile away. When we arrived, thero was nothing to oat, and wo  I found   hundreds   of  civilians   huddled  it  throws the entire suspended weighb of  the body an.thet muscles oil the.legs  aud the feet.   In walking or climbing  a -patch of short grass. ; For a-mom-  ent 1 believed that. I had given the  enemy the slip, and I turned to watch  my people, who; with burdeuis thrown  stairs the right method ia'to1 seek for    down,   ca'mft  tumbliing   out   of   cover,  the most equal distribution, possible of    beating the air and screaming lustily.  the body's weight.       '* .'"The-next   moment  I was  agabi   in  In' walking upstairs the feet should    flight.   j[ pulled my large felt hat from  be placed squarely down on(' eacbt step,    my head and thrashed around with it.  successive breaker  the ocean spray is, together,    shivering.     When  daylight I^ot,\ gj^j all, and then the workshould   Still the  bees came on, settling upon  tramping of feet was heard, and  the j * ^^  , ������"^.-'.��������� ������������������ i^.   u  leugu,  Bhtire body of miners marched upi the ! ihe seaward opening of which is in all  dale, and, after some difficulty, seat- ! fospeols similar    to    Fmgal s Cave in  sd  themselves.     This  amazing    sight Ithe ,nor,tI? f ^fUnd..   the    same per-  diverted the attention of the cWV;?������������^������.^ forming  ,.,.,, 7 , vf   ' the. side walls of each. Into this cave  ation, who had never seen on.   of the ; toweri       wavos rualr   during   8t        ������  men in church before     1 hey  behaved ; W(.atber7 0rid as the cave extends some  however,  very   reverently, and   hs en- ! d:sUl!10e furtber into    the rock    than  ed to the sermon with marked, inter-   Lhi,.,B:ow llolei>. oa   the   euiranco of  est.    It  wis  a_ very   short  discourse, : 6iloh wavo lbis cavity becomos tull of  and  treated principally, of the  short-! compressed air, which,  when the ten-  comings of professing Christians, and  the sorrow resulting from their errors.  The Vicar hurried out to the miners  after the service, in order that ho  ���������'. might express his gratification nt  their attendance. He would greatly  . have liked, to ask why iht'.y came, but  thought he would let. well alone- Mr.  Rusden remained in the vestry. Tho  unusual addition to the congregation was soon explained.  < "Tell Parson Rusden," said one of  the men, "that he needn't be- down in  the mouth because of that th������re fight.  We are allright-down glad that: bully  Sibson found his match and had a  ticking; and we all came to church  mi ' purpose to show Parson Rusden  we took his part."  "Will you come again ?" ask-d the  Vicar,  geatially.  "Yes," replifd (he, man, after considering for a moment, "we will. A  man what can fight like he" did must  have real grit in him, and we'll come,  strain."  Mr. a Beckett went home' and; mus-  Ml over the strange mysteries of hu-  <nan nature.- Because a man could  fight, these people would come ito  hear him preach forgivemess and forbearance,!"  The next day Mr. Rusden came; to  call at the Vicarage. He seemed  ������trn.ngely  silent  and ill at ease.  "Rusden, my dear follow," said the  V'uyir kindly.  "I must  tell you    my  sion becomes too great, blows (he wa.  ter with stupendous fon-.e up. to the  perpendicular.���������  SCENT DRINKING.  "Let mo most fervently warn all  your lady readers against the deadly  habit of drinking or sipping scents "  says a leading doctor, referring to the  now prevalent vice.  "Generally, merely in order to do  something daring, a young schoolgirl  will take ii sip at her mother's scont  bottle. The habit, grows. It is only  natural it should. Tho habit grows.  It is only natural il should, since when  a woman is, as she thinks/innocently  sipping the juice of some sweet flower,  she is in reality drinking; a form of  alcohol much more dc.dly in its effects  than her husband's most flaring drink.  "Perhaps .when I tell you that  more than half the serious mental and  physical breakdowns among society  leaders which come under my notice  can Ikj traced -��������� to this secret scent  drinking, your readers will tako warning and stop now immediately. I  would rather foster a love for coldgin  in my own daughter than ono for the  finest scent over manufactured. The  hold of the former over her would be  comparatively easy to conquer; but  once let tho craving for scent clutch a  woman, and only the grave can cure  her."  came they broke open the cupboards  in'search of food, and a little tinned  fish  was  found.  ��������� ���������" Major-Gen. Yule then took up his  position in this house, and he sent  for mo, asking me to go to the office  with a message, stating that the Boers  had surrounded us. He required reinforcements ' from Ladysmith, and ex-  J.������cted they were near at hand; in  tact, he was going to Glencoe Junction  to meet them. ;  "As I rode in the'Boers were shelling the town with 40-pounders, The  shells went whizzing over the office,  and you may bei'certain I got the messages sent as soon as possible.  " I also ascertained that no reliefs  were being sent, which surprised Gen.  Yule very much. Previous to starting  I was given a biscuit and some corned beef, which I ravenously ato as I  rode along. Altogether we were at the  office  FOUR DIFFERENT TIMES  during tho day, having to travel tho  distance in full view of those ���������iO-pound-  ors.  "At 7 a.m., the General nsked me  to go in with another telegram, adding that hu wished us to destroy all  military messages that had .been sent.  I replied that my staff and myself  would go in, but I pointed out that  we did not.desire to bo abandoned, and  I asked him iC he could let us know  when they were, retreating to Lady-  smith. He said that he quite understood the position, and that if they  decided to leave Dundee he would send  a mounted orderly to inform us.  ' 'As we could not get horses we  walked into the town, and we did as  requested, whilst we also kept tip telegraphic communication' with Pieter-  maritzburg. The Postmaster-General  wired congratulating us on sticking to  our posts.to tlio last. The camp field  telegraph staff had bolted the day before.  " At 11.30 p.m., a friend, who is a  guide to the miilitary, rodo up very  excitedly, saying ho had came to inform us that tho troops had gone,  and that their last wagon was then  moving down the street. The General had forgotten about us.  "Needless to say, wo'.soon had our  lights out, and after cramming the  registered letters into the safe, and  carrying away what office cash and  stamps wo could, amounting to ������200,  we   soon   caught  up  the   last   wagon,  be performod slowly and deliberately  In this way there is no strain upon  any parlciular musculo, but ������ach is doing its duty in a natural manner.,  Climbing stairs in this manner js an  excellent form of exercise forv the lower limbs, and, provided the chest is  thrown well back and the climber does  not got into tho habi!/ of bending half  my flannel shirt and my ooarso jungle  .trousers,.''and stinging my face and  hands and arms mercilessly.   ���������  "I was panting for breath, sweating  at every pore, and beginning to fool  souk-thing akin to real fear, when i  saw the glistening waters of the R^n-  gat River, f. shouted to my howling  nieii, "Take to the water !' and plunged  in.   ' ��������� :r  "My Malays cams helter-skelter,'and  doublo whon ascending stairs, it. is ox- with us came the army of bees, sting  cellont for the lungs and( hearts     The ing a������, if for  life,   p was. thoroughly  latter is excited to a more rapid action winded when I took to tho water, and  and  the lungs geiti full play. ..' it was itnpossiblie to dive for more thun  (The tloctor  is  in   the habit  of pro- a  few   seconds.   When  I came   to   tho  scribing systematic stair-climbjng   for surface:  they  were  there  stiill,   ajtd  I  all his   patients    who   are    suffering whs drLvan back more than once wilh  from dyspepsia   or lung   trouble,   and panting,  sobbing  breath.,' : My   lungs  says that many a. case of incipient  consumption has been cured by tho  patient having to clirnbl stairs.    >  ,     ��������� PIN MONEY.  All ladies know what pin money is,  but it may be interesting to them to  learn the origin of tho oxpression, and  also to know  that  it is  directly  con-  worn, bursting, and my heart leaping  like a wild thing. The possibility of  having to choose botwoen death by  drowning and death' by stinging acein-  ed noi  remote. ���������:,   ���������   . (   .   ���������  "Then I heard my boatman call,  'Throw a bough for ,th������n to land onP  I sawm to the shore, broke off a bough  and threw, it o-n tho surface of lho  stream, my men doling the same. Then  1...dived again. When I camo up, no  more bees attacked me, und, I saw  half  a doze-li  branches  floating   down  nected   with New Year's day.      Until  tho beginning of tho sixteenth century   the stream with a struggling mass of  tho only pins used by tho poorer class-, wifwcts.  es wero made of wood. , In fact, thoy  wore no pins at all, but skewers, which  for the uso of tho wealthy, wore of  boxwood, bono and silver. At the period abovo named tho metal pins now  in use were invented, and people of  fashion woro eager to possess them.  TI103 al once became tho most popular  and acceptable Now Year's gift for  ladies, but it soon growl customary to  give, instead of the pins themselves,  tho money with wihich to purchase  them, and this was called "pin money,"  a term which gradually came to bo  applied to all money given to ladies  for   dress  and  personal   adornment.  QUEENS AND TYPEWRITERS.  The Queen of England has a great  dislike to typewritten communications,  and does not allow any documents that  are supposed to emanate from tho Sovereign to bo sent out typewritten. The  Czarina, on the other hand, has taken  a great fancy to the typewriter, and  is the owner of a machine with type-  bars of gold and frame set with pearls.  With, hands like boxing-gloves, and  heads liko inflated footballs, tho jwirty  limped acrcss to tha village. Half an  liour latisr owe of the number came  in���������uninjured. Ho had seen the bees  coming, and had sat down to await tho  assault. They covered him from  head to foot, but as he offered no opposition, they did not sting him. ���������  ��������� "I felt," says Mr. Clifford, "uncommonly foolish as he told of 'his proceeding. It was anything but agreeable to think that we had had our run,  our fight, our suffocation under water, and the pains we were enduring!  all for nothing���������that wo might have  avoided them all by ''simply silting*  still."  DAYS TO MARR.Y,  Saturday, Sunday, and Monday' ara  the favorite days in the week for marriages. Sundays in rural districts and  Saturdays in towns. Sunday weddinga  seem to "be generally less numerous  than they wero, while the numbor  which takes place o-n a Saturday ar������  greatly o������ the  increase.  i'.1  rn  .ii  n  IS  ;,!  n  * !  i  ll w  1 i  ������:l,.  >( ,  7; ������. ,  ��������� ���������������������������������.-.  ���������.' -��������� -.    * .1 '  -,t.- r.-������"i >���������������       v ������- SIIRINKENMORE  Durham Brown's   Letter  Published  Last Week Cause of Comment  One   ot Many  Such  Cmes   In   Keimiore-  Dolfl's Kldnry I'llln Wrll Kniiwu Tl.cre  ���������VuanlHiou*    C'nrrub itlun    of  Itruwn'* StilemiMil.  Kenmore, Jan. 15���������No little comment  has been caused here, by the publication of a letter signed by Durham  Brown, fn the papers last week. Mr.  Brown ist one of tho most expert box-  makers in the country, his cheese  boxes, while models of good workmanship, being .turned out, in remarkably1  quick time. He has the imputation of.  >}'<.;*!** ������b!������ to drive one-and-a quarter-  fnchVailsTat The rate of- five hundred  in eighteen minutes, and keep it up  steadily.  Mr. Brown is an enthusiast about  Dodd's Kidney Pills. Ho cannot say  ' enough in their fav\or. And ho means  Bvery word of it. His /brother also  thoroughly believes in Dodd's 'Kidney  Pills, having seen how they  affected Durham. Durham Brown's  letter, as published lash week, is cor-  rob'aitod by his brother and all who  know him.  Many other people in Kenmoro know  from personal experience the,value of  Dodd's Kidney Pills. Whether for the  two formerly incurable and fatal maladies, Brighfs Disease and Diabetes, or  for any of tho other forms of Kidney  Disease���������Rheumatism, Ilean Disease,  Dropsy, L'riuary and Bladder Complaints, Female Troubles, Blood Disorders���������Dodd's Kidney Pills are considered-infallible. Dodd's Kidr.eyP.ll3  is- the only medicine that ever,cured  Bright's Disease or Diabetes, and people here have a wonderlul ��������� faith in  them.  POINTED PARAGRAPHS.  Figures may not Ho, .but when a  girl looks like 160 pounds and only  pulls >-.he scales down at 116, there is  something wrong'somewhere.  Tho opinions of a child may be of  no value, but they are at least honest.  A girl is invariably in love when  she refers to the twilight as the  gloaming.  Tho student who takes up medicine  finds it far more pleasing than taking it d.own.  Somo men are too proud to bo seen  carrying anything but a walking  stick  or  a jag.  The woman who paints hor checks  and the man who dies his whiskers  fool only one person.  A bachelor says that widows weep  not because of the Iojs of a husband,  but because of the lack of one. ,  Mon of mature years have much to  be th.inkfui for because of the. failure  of tho majority of their youthful  plans.  Probably no person living ever saw  a pictuiTJ of Cupid that looked as  though ".he little fellow had good coin-  son sense.  A DEADLOCK.  Thome���������Do you think there will  ever be ^uch a thing as universal  peace?  Bramble���������1 am -furo thero will not  be.   My wife, would never agree to it.  ' GRASSHOPPER PLAGUE.  The authorities in Algeria gave ?-10,-  , COD toward fighting grasshoppers. In  one district 3.2C0 camels were employed to carry tho material, for burning  over the. places where eggs had been  deposited.   ���������  Can Catarrh Ba Cured ?  Shepherd G. Frost, Chatham, N. B.,  writes:    "For    a number    of years I  have      been       trouble.I wii n    'aiarrd  and headache,    and'  havo   Iried many  | remedies during that  lime, but without avail.      At last 1    heard of your  medicated air trcatir   nt and procured  1 a C'atarrhozone  cu.n .    Within   twen-  :ty-four hours my headache disappeared aud has not since returned, and in  a short time 1   havo    been   completely cured    of Catarrh..    J.   recommend  I C'atarrhozone as the safost and cheapu  est euro for Catarrh.     One bottle did  the trick tor   me."   Catarrh-o-zone is  ' sdld hy all druggisls. Trial outfil sent  for  ten  cants in stamps'. NX'.  Poison  &. Co., Kingston, Out., Proprietors.  Every man has been, is, or will be  handsome in the eyes of some, woman.  Investors should Examine.  Wo would direct the attention of investors to tho advertisement of the  Sun Savings and Loan Company, Toronto. They are offering, safe and  profitable investment for your surplus funds. They want agents in all  unrepresented  districts.  UNLIKE ANY OTHER  hat a distinct flaTor of frs own which makes  oiery ono that h is once tried it want It again.  CEYLON TEA  Lead packages,  25. 30,40, 50&60C  door at some time.  That every citizen of Canada  could read this advertisement.  Fortune knocks at every man's  WE SHOW YOU  AN   TLVJUST  ACCUSATION.  He���������\'ou  have itolen my heart.  She���������Tin't - a tike ihing 10.say after  you have been begging me for six  week,  to incept  it.  The man who has nothing tofdo but  clip coupons cuts quite a figure.   ���������  O'KEEFE'S^Sf malt  luvt^omcei and 8tr*-nKthena.  , LLOYD WOOD. Toronto, GENERAL AGENT:  A sample room is dangerous when  too many samples are taken.  TO CURE A C01,l> tM 0\E IMV  T-������lce Laxutivo Broino Quinine Tablori. All  druiffjls-.s refund the money If it fails 10 cure.  25c.     tf. W. Groro'a signature Is on each box.  Now jt is knocking- at yours.  how you may live in easy circumstances, earning bi^f  money honestly and honorably the rest of your lives  ______________________ without   leaving  home.     The  first  applicant   from  each town or country district will get this unparalleled chance.    Capital   not  necessary, for start.     For full particulars address enclosing- two cent stamp.   EASTERN DISTRIBUTING CO., Dollsuillo, Ontario.  Engineers'  SUPPL'ES,  Asbestos Goods,  P pe Covering,  Lubrlo.itlng- U Ir,  (I eussd, elo.  WM. SUTTON  COMPOUND 00.  h uiited,  TORONTO.  To' send lor our  complete SHEET  MUSIC CATALOGUE  and SPECIAL RATE  OF DISCOUNT. We  are equipped to  fupplr every MUSIC  TEACHER In Csnud.  Wha!ey; Royce  S Co.,  IBSYongeSt..  TORONTO,       ONT.  ! JAS. R. ANHETT, Manager.  JOHN J. MAIK,  Su-t and Treae  permanentlj curst  Catarrh of noae,  ���������__��������� ������- -"*������w������������^ ���������_ ^oovr m. throat, stomach  sad bladder. S-Jc&'fl * box. Write for particulars, Ths  Indian Catarrh Oars Oo., 146 St. Jamas-si.. Montreal.  Kllla. Mills A Haloa  Barristers,etc., removed  to WesIorBldBS., Rioh-  mend St. W., Toronto.  POULTRY, GUTTER, ECC8, APPLES.  and other HKuDUUE, to eniure bast result* oon���������i������B to  the   Bawson   Commission   Co.,   Limited.  _ Oor. Wist-Market & Colborne St.. Toronto,  Carters;C0LD CURE 10������-caws |n ������ i|n>- **��������� h������  Corniaos 4 Co., Agents, Montreal.  ������,������,���������.������, Toronto  THE OES MOINES INCUBATOR-BoBtand ohenpost  O. Holland, aula agent for tho Dominion.   Srud 3ct,  stamp tor catalogue.   373 St. Paul Street, Montreal  In   the    world's    great  drama    tho  ocean plays  the principal role.  Catholic Prayer ������%S������?22&g������;  gHigicui Pictures, 8tatuary, sad Church Ornaments,  duc.tk.nal Wo ki.    Mail orders receive prompt utt<*a<  tlsn. 0. - J. 8A0LIER & 00., Montreal.  High Class  Water  Tube  Steam  Boilers, for Ait Pressures, -,  Duties and Fuel.  SBNO    FOR   DESCRIPTIVE   CATALOdUB.  /-Toronto Kleotrlo I.lfht Co., Limited.  I The T  Eaton Co., Limited.  { The Mimaey-HirrlaUo., Limited.  | I Th* Outta Trr.-ha Rubber k Mfr. Co.  iTbs Wilion Publishing Co., Limited.  (Ail of Toronto whsro boilers may ba aesn workinc  In TrtQnan*    Iflr    REJI.ANCE GIG AS  La  IOSCana,   lUC.    i^LIOm.Moau-oa  His satunic majesty is probably the  Nick of time we hear so much about.  FOR OVER FIFTY YEARS  MRS. WINSLuWS SOOTHING SYKUP has been  used by motherr for their cu'ldren teething. Ituoothei  the L'hiM, solteni tlio gums, allays i������ain, cilren wind  colic, and is thii bou remedy for iiiarrh<������* 2no. a bot>  tie. Sold by all drugtfistrf throughout the worlu. Be  sure and a k for " Mrs. Winslow's boolhintf 6i mp.  The  miss-guided  youth  docs  everything hia sweetheart tells him to ydo.  CANADA LIFE'S NEW PRESIDENT.  As   announced   some   time  ago,   the  retirement o!     Mr. A. G. Kamiay from  the  offices  of  President and General  Manager   of   the  Canada  Life   Assur-:  ance Company took effect on  the 31st  of December.    The Bjard of Directors  at their tirst meeting of the year, held,  yo-terday, on proceeding to fill the office   of  President    elected    the   Vice-  President, Mr.  P.  W. Gates- of Hamilton,    to   that    position.    Mr.  Gates,  however, on  account of his. advanced  years and impaired health, felt  compelled  to decline  the distinction,  und  the  Hon.  George  A. Cox  was  unanimously    elected   as  President of   tho  company.  It was but just and,fitting that he  i Directors   should    turn     to  the   man  who during these forty years had labored  with Mr.  Ramsay to  make    the  company the magnificent success it is  to-day.   Starting in as an agent of the  company at the age of, 21 years,' Mr.  Cox at once brought to  bear    on  the-  business  that' tireiess energy and- indomitable will which have over   been  characteristic of the man, and to which  his position in the world, of finance is,  to-day largely   due.     Discouragement  and fatigue which would havo daunted a loss courageous spirit only served  as an incentive to greater effort when  there was a prospect of securing .business.   Personal  con-, cnience    was  net |  considered���������it was iho welfare of the I  company  that was at slako, and as a <  result of his faithful, energetic; ferv-j  ice the business grew and, prospered. I  Ar! time went by the company, recog- :  sizing the devotion of Mr.- Cox to its  welfare, gradually increased his territory, until it embraced all Ontario east  of Toronto and came to b8 recognized  as the" company's most, important  branch. In 1892 his wise counsel and  groat experience in insurance matters  won for him a place, on the Board/ of  Directors of the company, which he has  since occupied.  ��������� While the Senator's keen -judgment  and wide experience m inve: tments  have given him a cornrnanding place in  finiiucial circles,, it is , his recognjzad  position in the insurance world ot Canada which causes 'riot only the Directors of the company but its thousands  of policy-holders to turn by' common  consent to the.man who,is best fitted  to maintain its prestige and- continue  the- honorable, conservative policy  which has made the Canada Life Assurance Company almost a national institution. ���������  ��������� When in 1861 Mr; Cox first became  connected with tho company as its local  agent at P.eierboro', its business in  torce amounted to only ������3.5l'0,COD. Today; at the close of 'tlio most successful year in its history, .its business in  force stands at over $76,(100,000,' or  twenty-two times greater than m 1861.  . It will be a matter of congratulation to those interested in the company's welfare to learn that Senator  Cox will arrange to give u large share  of his personal attention to the eon-  duct of its affairs, and that he will  have the active assistance and co-op-  eiration of his son. Mr. E. XV. Cox,, the  A'-.sistmnt General Manager, who has  already had sixteen years' experience  in. the company's service.  Blemishes s^f,S, Complexion  TE.S^i-T3Vr3i33Sra?.  Send one criit Miimp for circular.    W.J. TJKQUHAUT  Analytical Chumi.t. <S9 y, eon St. W��������� Toronto.  The man who is bent en joining the  army  has to stand straight.  Deafness Cannot be Cured  by local applications, as thsy cannot reaoh th������  diKoa*ed portion of the ear. Thore is only ont  wav in nnre doafnous. ������nrl that la by coimtitu-  Viorial i-eiiierllBH. Den-frioss is crii*r>1 by sn In  flamed condition of tho mucoun lining of ths  Kusiachlan Tnba. ��������� .v������ hen this tube is indjiii-  nd von have a ninihllng -ound or linfcrfocl  h'oitrinR, and when itis entirely closed dcafnt'S*  is thu rtsull, arid unions the Inflammation oan  be Uken ont and this tub., romored to it������ not-  mil condition, hearlnd will be doitroyed for  ������ver ; nin������i cs>������o������ out of ten are nna-.o.-l by t-tt  fnrrb. w*>loh Is nothiiia but an inflamed oondi-  to'--of the mucous surfaces.  Vfo will gWe One Hundred Dollars for any  case of Deafues.'i'loiiused by oatarrh) :hat oan  not hi- oured by Hall's Oatarrh Cure,' Send foi  cif ouliirs;. f'ee.������������������ .'���������-   ��������� _ .   ,   '  IT. .1. OIIKNKY tc CO, Toledo, O.  S:)ld by nriiB(f'������t.������. 75o.  Hall's Family Pllii arathe best.     ,,   ....  A corkscrew is sometimes usefl in  oi>ening a conversation.  CUMMClnl btt)jc iulu Muichus, lied i  Uuks, Ruts a"d U ice.   Sold by all [  DruRgists, or 881 Queen W. Toronto.  f_l A DDIC   35B������aP-n������  Bojcblje;  MAnnlO  LKAD,COPPER. BKASS.  WholM������le onlj. , Lone Distance TelephonslJM.  WILLIAM   ST���������  TORONTO.  Sausage Casing3-^ui,i;psr.Vp,0,nn,d,,A������-  irtoan Hog C������uios>���������rell .tile rood.< st nt lit prlss,  PAKK, BLACK WELL * CO., Toronto.  Dyeing;1'-7':;G.10dR(ngI  For the Tery beit dead jour work to th������  '������ BRST1SH AMERICAH DYEING CO.*  Look for ngent ia your town, or send direct.  Montreal, Toronto, Ottawa, Quebea  <������  ft Psjno, of Orsnby, Que.  i .    Oi������sr JdsjjufsotulM.  Some men  ride a hobby merely-for  exercise.  M0HTREAL HOTEL DIRECTORY.  fJTe^Baimoral," Fres Bus feS'ug:  Kote! CarsSake,  G.T.R. Ststion, Mon'reul^-  avenue"~house-  European .Pl.ia. Kooins  ..������.__- , from ?1 a day up.   Opp.  G.T.R.Ststion, Mom real. Geo. Caralukafe Co.. Prop s.  MoOIU-Collese   Arenue.  'Family  Hotel rates 81.50  per day.  ST. JAMES' H0TEL--pXo^ecLGBT--r,ol,nIcpp:  Kullwsy.   First-oIsM Commercial House.     Modem Im-  pfOTsmeats���������Rstss uioderato. ���������  If yuu ure' in doubt about it, don't  do it.  ". ' w i������C"'io������r..  Carbolic Dlsin-foctwntu. Sottpu, Olnt.  most, Tooth Powders .etc.. have been  .awarder! 100 medals and diploma, for euperior  excollenoe. Thoir regular use prevent iiifeotl-  ouh diseases. Ask your dealer to obtain a  supply.   Lists mailed free on application.  F. C. CALVERT & CO.,  MANOHE&TKR.    ���������   ���������     ENQLAMD.-  LONG STANDING    ERROR  COR-  HKCTED. ���������  Uncle, said one of the children, what  is the difference between a cat and an  elephant?  1 know .what is in your mind, child,  replied the professor, yot the old an.  swer, to the. effect that the elephant  can't climb ,;a tiee, is not altogether  correct. An elephant may,1 not be  able to climb to tho tho branches, but  he can get as high as the trunk. v  The professor, it may be observed in  passing, is loaded for all kinds of  game.  Father���������So my daughter referred  you to me? The Suitor���������Yes, just aa  a matter of form.   ,  /  ife^^\^CA^ A  Michigan Land for Saio.  8 000 ACRES GOOD FARMING LANDS���������AREA'AC  \ Iosco, Ogemaw unit Crawford Counties. ���������Titlepar.  feet- On Mich gun Central, DeTolc H. ilackln*c nnd  Loon Lake K.iilro:.<ta, at pricurf lunging from $$ to $5  per acre. The^e Lands nre Close to Enterpriainy New  .Towns, Churches, Schools, etc., and will bo aold on oal  reasonable.term*.    Apply to  R. Al. PIKRCP:. Agent, West Bay City, Mich.  Or J.VV. OURl'IS. Whitteroore. Mich.  A TORONTO (V.ERCHANT  Bears Important  News to His Fellow Citizens.  WE.ARE "OFFERING  TO INVESTORS  /pcoi������l stock, guaranteeing !arge dhridenda; also an in.  fatalmenb stock payab.e in monthly iustalmenU, drawing  Ciii-h dividend , h.iil" yeitr;y. Parties wanting aaro.Hud  proikable investnifent ihould correspond with tho Sun  tJ.vin.sanU Lmu Company, Toronto; moneyio;medon  favorable t������:riub; agents wanted iu uiirepresenLed die-  tricts; writo ua.  iominiorg Line steamships  Portland, Ale. to Liverpool, via Halifax.  Large    and    fast   Steamers    Vancouver,  Dominion, Cambroman.  ���������  Rates of pn������Rase:-First. Cabin, J50 upwards; Bscond  Csula. $35; Steerage, M150 and 9^3 50. .  . Fur further information apply to local acents, or.  DAVID TOKKANCE 4 CO., General Agents,  17 St. Sacrament St.  Montreal.  THE MOST NUTRITIOUS.  GRATEFUL���������COMFORTING.  BREAKFAST���������SUPPER.  Toronto, Jan. 5.���������-Here is a letter  we hope every one o������ our readers will  peruse:���������"I an 39 years old. Hava  been troubled for four years with  what I thought was Rheumatism���������  stiffness in the muscles of my legs,  later In the arms. Soon the stiffness  changed to soreness. Went to Hot  Springs, and came back a little better.  Was a moderate driinker, but quit using liquor altogether, and carefully,  regulated my diet. One day I got  : wet and then the trouble wns worse  i thaui ever. Had to lay off for three  I weeks. Have had similar attacks at  | intervals ever since, each one worse  than its predecessor. Had headache,  pain in the small of the.back, urine  dark, scanty and scalding. Began  using Dr. Arnold's English Toxin  Pills a short time ago, and am already  wonderfully improved. Feel confident they will cure me, and I shall  give them the chance and report. I  have not felt so well. for years as I  have since I began using your, pills!  ��������� H. LEWIS,  7 477 Tonge St., Toronto.  Dr. ArnoId'B "Enellfih Toxin Pills, the onlv medietas  on earth that.cures disciRcby klllinc. the germs thai  cau.e it. nro sold by, all druggists, nt 75c. a box ; Bamuls  size 25c, or sent post-p ild on receipt of price, by Ths  Arnold Chemical Co., Limited, Canada Life Building,  i3 King Street West, Toronto.  : REPRESEN fATIVE W^iiLT^i  position���������Fay prompt. Liltc pomlIoih making $40 per  week. Wrilo i.uick for particulars uod furnish references/. s������' ncKInnun Ktnldtc?-.-, To"-������tit  1 mTSMu^PiSiX3TKxxxBaxKjTrit>i,mwxirrissa  A most efficient substitute for  cod-liver oil, pleasant to the taste,  and agreeing with the most sensitive stomach. Used by physicians  in the treatment of. all throat and,  lung trc ables, and ��������� if results  count for anything-^almost no  limit to the good it can do.  Sample TjoUle mailed to any address oo receipt of to  cents to cover postage.  Angier Chemical ���������a1i^?������ Toronto THE MINING REVIEW���������SATURDAY, JANUARY 27, 1900.  MOUNTAIN  ECHOES.  Tho Catholics held mnss in Virginia  hall on Sunday morning lust. There  was a very large attendance.  Sandon has no need to worry over its  fire insurance rates. Nclsnn und lloaa-  land are discussing theirs just now.  Mr. T. Brown, Sandon, and Ii. 0.  MaUi'eftijn, Silverton, have been appointed license commissioners at the  nomination of Mr. Green, M.1M\  Several gentlemen from the Slocan  and liub&laiul Steamers and horn N.t-  kusp came in to attend the baud dunce  and to sec the sights of the silver city.  Hagyard's YelJow Oil relieves all  pain, takes out inflammation,, reduces  swelling, prevents discoloration of a  bruibc or blistering of a burn. Docs  not stain the skin or soil the clothing.  Price 2.3c. |  Geo. Creech lias bought out McPher-  son'd interest iu tho Sandon Transfer  busineie, und, no doubt, the new iirm  will continue to tlo a "rustling" business. Mr. McPherson has not yet  fully decided on what he is going at.  Wo should not be surprised if more  prosecutions would follow that of Mr.  Hagler lor actions at the Payne tram.  It is also whispered that more actions  may be entered against Hugler for  abusive language to others than Mr.  Hand.  Wc understand that quite a number  of good niiners have got tired 01 the  wait here and have gone to the Coeur  d'Alene. That is one thing the machine of the union has done for the  place. A. few men from town also went  up to the liainbler to work.  Some changes arc to take place in  ' the hospital arrangements, it is rumored that tlie miner's' union intend to  discontinue it, but we have it as a  rumor only. It might; pay the city to  taKe it over and operate it, if some  other reasonable means of continuing  it is not decided on.  Thirty thousand miners are on strike  in Austria. The employers refused  them an eight-hour day.  Milburn's Rheumatic Pills are a specific remedy for rheumatism, sciatica,  neuralgia, lumbago, and gout. They  cure when other medicines fail. Price  50c.  Lidies who suffer from constipation,  sick headache, biliousness or dyspepsia  find Laxa-Liver Pills a perfect remedy.  They aro small in size, do net gripe  sicken or weaken.   Price -oe.  A hotel man called at Tlie Review  oflice the other day and requested us  to say for him, 'ami the other houses  that have closed u|j: "In the union wc  trusted, and bejapers we're busted."  lie says ho will take up the wand of  tho poet herealter for a living.  The Onlchite would like to libel the  late arrival nf Swede niiners, to see if  capital could be made against the owners that way, when it, cannot bo manufactured by any other process. Wo aro  assured that each one of the men paid  his own passage and has money besides, perhaps as much as some who  say more about it; and with but one or  two exceptions, if there are any, all  talk English. They pretended ignorance of the tongue, lor, knowing tlie  situation, they did not want to get into  conversation with any one.  ^^^^o^^^^^^oWe^^^^l?^  Established in 1892.  To the Public.  4*  4*  4*  4*  4^  4*  SOME HINTS.  How often mothers arc perplexed and driven nearly to  despair by their little ones losing appetite and refusing a 11  manner of food when children will take  ������o������  ������SZEd 660  at nearlyany time.    A cup of Bovril between or at meals  is the most perfect of nourishment to give the children for  C^ftSVi  ^0������ss^0|j<J|y v^o������I|C������ OK������s-^^C������i^^^^v&fc^S^,  We are told there arc some union  men at work at the Payne, and Mr.  Hand, the manager, was told when the  Swedes went up that 11 the union men  did not come down they would be expelled Irom the union. Our inlormant  says Mr. Hand's cool reply was, "I am  not sure that even such a bull as that  would keep them out of heaven."  In speaking of the operation of the  eight-hour law in the Slocan. Mr. Mc-  Pnerson, ol Vancouver, said in tin-  House, "It was a matter ol daily occurrence that men were carried out of the  shalts insensible because ol the long  hours." Mr. McPherson would make  his lortune 11 lie would go to some  country where they pay 10 cents an  hour for lying.  Spokanc has the small-pox to a considerable extent, and the provincial  authoiities and corporation councils  are uomg what they can to prevent us  Coming across the line. Mail hags and  all mail matter are well fumigated,  and all passengers from and through  . that city who cannot show a good  clearance are sent back. Too much  care cannot be taken to prevent the  importation of the germs of that  dreaded disease.  A gentleman is circulating a petition  ;  asking signatures to a proposition  to  close the mines and stop all unnecessary work oh Sundays.   He says nine  out of ten of the miners refuse to sign it,  saying they want to make ail they can  ' here in a short time and then clear out.  What   does   the   legislature think of  giving all such the ballot to sway the  legislation of the country, when their  object is to leave it as soon as they can  : make some rnoney out of it ?  'Magistrate' Crease had to sit on a  Chinamen meelee case at Nelson the  other day, and employed a novel device to "impress the solemnity of .an  oath. He got the celestials to write  their own names in their own characters on slips of paper. He then  , threw the papers into the stove and  told his witnesses that their souls  would burn in hell as did the papers in  the stove if they did not tell the truth.  We suppose they told it, if it suited  their purposes best.  If the C.P.R. are losing it in freights  in tho Sloouir these times, they arc  making it in telegraphy. About 40  messages a day are sent from, and 50  received at the Sandon office, making  . the earnings of the office over $800 a  month. Tho agent here complains  loudly, and very properly, against the  cramped facilities at his command for  the extensive miscellaneous business,  having but two poorly equipped wires.  Very often these wires are held for  hours at a time at other places for  answers, making the service here very  unsatisfactory to all. Let the S'ocan  have more telegraph wires to suit the  business, even if it is not shipping ore.  ' The dance given on Thursday evening (Bobby Burns' anniversary) by the  band in Virginia hall   was a very successful affair.     Citizens,   miners  and  many outsiders to   the number of 80  couples or more   were in   attendance  making a very pleasant evening for all  ' concerned.    Although the exchequer  of the band   may not be  greatly enriched,   as   they   aBked   for   nothing  gratis, the boys feel very grateful for  the generous patronage of the public.  With   the good music,   equally   good  supper and the presence of so many of  the youth and beauty and good dancers  of the city and surroundings, it could  not help but be a pleasaNt affair to all  in attendance. |i  The nnprinciplcd section of the press  and their sympathisers still blame the  owners for the continued trouble, such  as it is, in the Slocan, when they know  the responsibility rests wholly on the  shoulders of the" W. F.'of M. and the  unions. The owners offered $3.25 for  stoping and higher wages for other  kinds of work. The oiler was accepted  by vote, and the unions refuse to allow  the men to accept unreservedly. The  onlyspoint in dispute in the district, i-=  whether it shall be tho unions or the  owners that sh ill manage the mines.  The oiler accepted by tho men is still  open to all good men who will apply at  the mines and take it up. What more  do they want? With tome it is of  more importance that tho unions instead of tlio country should prosper.  Will Mi. Green bring these facts before  the House and show it is the unions  and ^the XV. Y. of M. tliat are responsible for the prolonged trouble here.  "Wood's Fhosplioaine,  The Great English Remedy.  Sold and recommended by all  druggists in Canada. Only reliable medicine discovered. Six  _ _ . ._ '&c&?-pacJiagcs guaranteed to enre all  forms ol Sexual Weakness, nil effects of abuse  or excess, Mental Worry, Excessive use of Tobacco, Opium or Stimulants. Mailed on receipt  of price, one package Si, six, $5. One will please,  stzwiUcure. Pamphlets free to any address.  Tlio Wood Company, Windsor, Ont.  Sold in Sandon by Y. J. Donaldson,  and the McQueen Co., Druggists.  FOR RENT.  MOTTI.. RIXO ���������65 rooms, well funnslied, stnm Iieiicd,  rtnr Ii^lif.. hot anil (.old u.mr  <.l funiNlicd hotel  S mil remodel [u  110 1 1 1-OC)OIJi:XOlU;iI ��������� 25 rooms, Ik  in tin* Koiteu i\ s, stein, Ik- iled, electric li���������'li  suit ten mc  ������OOIUiN'OL*f;U.SIOKi:.���������3t \;o, Willi cdhr s unu size,  slu 1111 Iu ned, ut etne limits  SAXPUN blKAM I-AUNnUV���������In first-class- running  o-der. Ills 1'citnii \ Iiia-I foi puwi r, md c in be run nt moderate e\[>u.> i'     Uenl ch? ip    w iter.  THE HOTEL  Nakusp.  Renovated in all appointments.  A good table always.  Choicest liquors and cigars in the bar.  Mrs.' Snowman, Proprietress.  "L" Kails and Track Iron,  Crow's Nest Coal,  'Bar and Sheet Iron,  Jessop & Canton Steel for Hand and  Machine Drills,  Powder, Caps, Fuse,  Iron Pipe and Fittings,  Oils, Waste, Etc.,  Mine or Mill Supplies of all kinds.  Agents Truax Automatic Ore Cars.  Head Office���������Kelson B.  Stores at  C.  Nelson, B.C.   Kaslo.B.C.   Sandon, B.C  .S I ONI S AN'IJ OFFICKS ���������in ll'o 'Link liiiilUiiiu,  1111 lit. it ,nul (Jccinc lights  FOR OVKR iriiTi.  YEARS.  Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup mis been  ii'.ed by millions of mother* lor their children  whilo teething. II' disturbed sit night and  broken of your rust by a siolt child, sudoring  and crying wlUi pain of cutting ico Hi. Send  at once and get a boule (.1 ".\trs. Winslow's  Soothing Syrup" lor children teething. It  will relieve lho poor lntie suitcier immediat-  ly. Depend upon it, mothers, there is no  mistakcaboutit. Itcuresdiarrl'oea, regulates  the stomach rind bowels, cuies Wind Colic,  soltens the gums and reduces Inflammation,  and gives tone and energy to tlu> system.  "ilrs.Wmslow'sSoothlng Syrup" lor children  teething is pleasant to lhe tasie and is tlio  prescription ol one of thu oldest and best  lenialephysicians and nurses in the United  States. , Price twenty-live cents a Lottie.  Sold by all druggists throughout the world.  Besureandask lor "Mrs.- Winslow'sSoothinp:  Syrup."  sic  ll.NF SIiiki:���������in tliu Virk'imi liluck, l.irtti, ]>I itt- class  from, including w Uur .intl sic mi hint  Ol 1-ICrS ��������� In Vir,:iiin Mock, ?'5 W-r month, incluritmr  v iter, stt. mi lit* u ,mcl electric lights ,  ONi: S I Ani.Ii.���������I ur is horses, e stori     Chelp.  rilli rjUI--|iS l.dllC.iVO IMU.sr.-3 small stores, and  h\ ill,: rooms ������m -.ecoiul storj     On. i|������  SliVIiV IMRsr.tl.lsSi IJVlSl', ROOMS���������Second  storj, uppo.lte Chiton house, elt Ctrl,, lights  ���������1 WO s rOUY lU'M.DINC, ���������Nt \t iluor lo iboie, ���������' yn.ill  stort's .uid h\.n.j rooms on si tonfl llt.or.  riUSrCI-ASS 1'I.U.MHI.NT, StlOI'-lndiulmj; S=.50o  stock of tools ,im! Iitlint,'s, .iml K'ootl is ill of the Waterworks Co.  .mil hnsines..  I"IRI..l'ROOr Ci:i.l.AK ��������� Opposite Kooten.ij lintel  i:ius r class 'i wo s rnis^ iiarn ���������to -. eo  ONi; C'Ol rAl'.I.���������4 rooms, nest tloor nest oCcoiitiquc,  Sio per month  Soteril other ctjtue;cs mil hiiihhne;s furnished anil mi-  lirnishi.ll, lo rent, or sell.oi mil huilil lo suit ten lilts  Apply to J   M. HARRIS, Virrfimi block .S.uulon. 11 C.  W,  S. r> iiuwry  Sandon.Si. C.  H. T.  New Denver,  TwiGG  li.C.  iS kt. plump���������made by the best workmen and machinery in  ��������� Canada.    They are rolled and burnished, making them specially  hard and durable.,  SS  My shelves were emptied at Xmas, but are now  filled again with the newest and best patterns in  SILVERWA RE���������BEST QUALITY.  Q. W. QRinriETT, JEWELER *25 OPTICIAN.  P.   .  iS      SURE ALL YOUR PfliH  ���������:kiiwSS;8������Sa3E355SSSl  WITH      I  '&  A Medicine Chest In Itsolf.  Slmplo, Safo and Quick Cure for  CRAMPS, DIARRHOEA, COUGHS,  COLDS, RHEUMATISM,  HEURALGSA.  23 and 50 cent Bottles.  OF IMITATIONS.  BUY ON1-Y THE QENUINe.  PERRY DAVIS*  DUE WRY & TWIGG,  Dominion and Provincial Land Surveyors.  Civil niid Mining Engineers.  Bedford-McNeil Code.  ALT A LODQE,  NO. 29.  A. V. AND A. Jr.  RCRiilar Comniuui-  oiition of the lodge.  Meets 1st Thursday  in each month at  S   p.  m.    Visiting  brethren   cordially  Invited. ,  THOS. BROWN.  See'y.  D8;  ittoiiUt'^Uitoi)&_,  lNORWAY^  ^E?*  A powerful lung healing remedy that  cures the worst kinds of coughs and colds  of young or old more promptly and effectually than any other medicine.    Price 25o.  Laxn-Llvsp Pills euro Constipation and Dyspepsia. Do not fjripo.  Pi-loo 25c  CERTIFICATE QF--IRIPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE. :  NumbenOhefindNumberTwo Mineral Claims  siUiat-3 in the Slocan Mining division  ol  Wee t Kootenay district.   Where located:  On Noble Five mountain.'      -.-���������',���������'  Take notice that I, A. S. I-'arwoll, acting as  agent for  John   A. Whlttier,  Kree  Miner's  Certillcate No. 11778A., intend.sixty days from  date hereof, lo apply to the Mining Recorder  for Certllleates oi Improvements, lor tho.pur-  posool obtaining Crown Grants on the above  claims.  And further take notice lhatnctlori, under  Section 87, must be commenced before the  issuance olsueh Certificates of Improvements  2-12-09    '     .  A. 8. KAUWKMi.  A fine, pure, dainty, tasting Ceylon production put up in a neat one-half and  one pound full weight packages. Having secured the agency of this favorite  brand of Tea, we are prepared to recommend it to all, feeling assured that  one trial will establish its superiority over all other package Tea for its  delightful flavor and reasonable price.  My blend of Mocha and Java is acknowledged to be the best.  All o therlines of pure, clean and fresh Groceries on hand.  NOTICE.  Omega and Twilight Mineral Claims situato  in the  tjlocan   kilning  division of .West  district.   Where located:   On Noblo Flvo  mountain.  Take notice tliat 7, A. S. FarwoII, acting as  agent lor John M. Harris, Kiee Miner's Certillcate Xo. :I328SA,  and Fred T. Kelly,   Free  Miner's Certillcate No. a.",28!) A,  Intend, sixty  sixty days from tlio dato hereof, to apply  to  the Mining Recorder  for  Ccrtlllcalo  ol   Improvements, for the purpose ol   obtaining  Crown Grants of tlie above claims.  And further tinte notice that action, under  Section :!7. must bo commenced belore the  issuance ofsuch Certllleates of Improvements  9-12-119  A. S; FARWEr,L.  SANDON.  KASLO.  AINSWORTH.  I desire to inform the  LADIES  suffering from DRAINS, LOSSES, WEAK BACK, IM-  POTENCY, VARICOCELE, etc., I say to you, as man  to man, as physician to patient, DRUGS NEVER CURE.  Why not use nature's own remedy���������  ELECTRICITY?  With my ELECTRIC BELT and SUPPORTING SUSPENSORY, I cured 5,000 last year. Book���������"THREE CLASSES OF  MEN," explaining all, sent sealed free upon request. Or, if you live near by,  drop in and consult nie 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 coveiing every part of my belt.)  DR. R. SANDEN, 106 St, James Street, Montreal, fine.  NOTICE.  Notice Is  hereby given that the Kaslo &  I Lardo-Duncan Railway Company will apply  to  the  Parliament  of Canada  at   its next  session for an act to extend the times limited  for [he construction  and completion  ol its  works, and to authorize the Company to convey or dispose ol Its railway and works.  WHEALLER & MARTIN,  Solicitors for Applicants.  Kaslo, 15. C, 1st of December, 1809.  Of Sandon and vicinity that I have  opened in Dressmaking and Millinery  in Crawford's store, opposite the Reco  hotel, where I hope, by attention to  business, to secure a liberal share of  your patronage.  MRS. J. HENDERSON.  EBaggft^J^MM^^  M Sandon, Rossland, Kelson, Kaslo, Pilot Bay and Three Forts.  Sandon. Slocan City.  flippy  L'jTJB - , -���������- ���������- ^ - - .."���������.������������������'.������������������...:���������:.���������'.���������:.--,.    ��������� ,* ;    :        " - '' *���������������������������--      ���������.-.-���������    .--.-,,��������� ,.,...        (   .  ....  m  ;'Si  '���������;<������>  ii  .���������  \  S,  j  ' J  r  if  1.  *  i  t  >s  ' 1'  ;  (|  *  {i  ',  71  0  *��������� 5  i  >J  i!  i  i '���������  9  i  1  t  5'  ii  1 .  1 '  ���������-  ^  \  /;  "  i 1  ������r  1*  i  'i;  7  Hi  1  ii  f  ���������s  $ *  I  i 1  t  i ,'  *.  !    1  r  I   i  11;  , 11- *J     4.     *   .������.  .' Si* -,    r,'   1 >r . .-

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