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Mining Review Jun 17, 1899

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Array BO. 2  SANDON, B. C, SATURDAY, JUNE 17, 1899.  ,' The Union Scores a Point Upon the  ������. Arrival of New Men at tlie Ymir.  An amusing sceno occurred at fountain siding:, just above Nelson, Monday  morning. J.Roderick'Robertson had engaged about twenty-four men through  an employment agency for the Ymir  mine. At tlie Mountain they were met  by A. Parr, of the Ymir Miners' Union,  and informed or the truth of the situation at Ymir. The men declared'that  they had been told that there had been  no   trouble  whatever.     After  stump  of half the world on a globular projection,   issued   as   an advertisement bv  tho Canadian   Pacific It'y  CVy;   one  worn, tattered copy ofOllendorPs "New  Method  of Learning English";   a few  local butterflies, minerals and shells of  Ins own collection;  half a dozen kindergarten cubes, pyramids, spheres, etc.  ol glass, which he had bought with his  awn money;  and a small assortment  of second-hand carpenter's tools. With  the single copy of Ollendorff  he was  teaching  one hundred and   four boys  English,   and   by means of the  Can.  lac. advertising chnrt  ho wn3 endeavoring  to make them acquainted   with  tho world in which thev lived." ' Canadian Pacific  officials  claim   that no  better maps arc needed for teaching in  the schools of Cuba or any other country than those issued by the company  ���������the  ono alluded to   by Mr. Kennan  shows the world on a'proper scale, and  is not distorted, as some charts are fre-  .O  FIVE CENTS.  The  Press  Association  on  Visit at Sandon.  Their   ������������������j.���������i,._i, <������i oumo uiiuris are ire-  -   , -----     ^>.._ui.j.   stump   quentiy liable to  be,   and'being on a  speecnes by the representatives oi cap:  Mercator's nrojection, is absolutely ac-  ital and labor, much to the amusement   ���������,,..., i���������     -n.-_.. "���������    ���������      ���������"  of the train passengers, the majority of  the men decided not to come on, and  the general manager of the-Ymir Gold  Mines, Limited, arrived with only  three men to take to the triine.   -  The recording secretary 01 the Miners' Union wishes to refute J. Roderick  Robertson's statement   that on   June  2nd ho was waited upon   by a deputation of miners,   who requested a conference.   This statement, the secretary  says, is entirely incorrect.    Recently  by mutual agresment the superintendent and foreman of the Ymir mine met  some of the executive  in tlie Miners'  Union hall,  but nothing materialized.  Under the by-laws tho members of the  .Miners'Union   may be  miners, mine  workers, mine mechanics, smelter and  mill men, a,nd ore handlers.  The Ymir Miners' Union havo issued  the following posters: ''Warning.���������All  miners, top men, mill men and other  mine workers are hereby notified to  keep away from the Ymir mine, at  Ymir,'B.C, until such time as the difficulty between the mine owners and  employees bo settled. By order of the  Executive Committee." .  curate.���������Eroin Montreal Herald.       mg-iii   AMONG THE FIGHTERS.  Fitzsimmons ���������; Made -GoodyMoney ��������� Olit  .-';,'������������������ y.y'/'y,, of-vthe-,'-Fight,;;v.V-:::,; 'y���������'.'������:���������.���������"  The Situation.'  New York, June 10.���������In the event of  Jeffries winning,  the receipts were   to  be equally divided, 'thereby   making  Fitzsimmons'total receipts������35.561 and  JJefrrics' 527,03-1'.     It is   declared that  Fitz would not make  the match until  he had been guaranteed the large end  of tlio pnrso and the gate money, owing  to his reputation   and  position.   Mr.  Brady accepted   40 per cent,   for his  man  believing that in  the long   run  such  an amount and  a decision were  worth  more than   GO per cent,  and a  defeat.    Immediately after the   fight  Jeffries suggested   that  a   benefit  for  Ftzsimmons  was in order aud offered  his services.   This offer was accepted  and Saturday night next was set as the  dai 3 and  the Coney Island' Sporting  Club ps the place. - . .-���������.  Phih.t.'olplu.i,  't t ������������������������  --"������������������:��������������� ia-> June 10.���������James  iJ. Jeflnes, the new champion hVhter  appeared at the Academy of Music  hero tonight before a packed houso  Jeffries boxed three rounds wi h his  sparring partner, Jim Dalv, of this  city.   William A. Brady, Jeffrie" ma"  A few citizens   (and it is to be regretted that more of them do not take  a deeper interest  in  matters of this  nature) met in the   council chamber  Wednesday evening  to make arrangements for tho reception of the  Manitoba and   North West Press Association on their visit here on Friday, the  23rd.   The will reach  here about 3:30  p.m. and remain till G:"45 next morning,  giving more time to Sandon than any  other place in the  Kootenay, as  they  will stop at but two other places���������Nelson and Rossland���������and give not more  than three hours of available time to  either,  The importance of such a visit  to  the citjr should not be overlooked.   Al-1  together  about forty of the most influential papers In that section of the  two countries will  be represented' by  about sixty people, and the publicity  they can give to a description of our  resources   cannot   be   overestimated.  Everyone conversant with the country  knows that the Slocan, more especially  the Sandon district of it, is the richest  mining section of the Province;  and  yet   Rossland   has gone ahead   of it  merely because it has been better i.d-  vortised.     What all interested people  desire is that our resources should be  properly represented   to   the  outside  world, and  no  better way of doing it  can  be suggested   than   to have   the  naked  facts represented  through the  press of the country.    One step in tne  way of accomplishing this is to show,  as far as time  and opportunities   will  permit,   the   visiting   representatives  some of the specimens of our wealth,  ih<>   operations at th.3  mine*, ;mkI ox-  inal location consequently void. He  subsequently brought action to establish his title to the claims. The ease  was decided against him on the grounds  that his locations were not void, as he  had used mounds instead of stakes.  Ctillanan gave notice ������f an appeal to  the privv council, and tho trial was duo  to comeoff shortly. E. P. Duvif, Q. C,  and W. A. Gallihcr, represented the  contending parties.  Now that tlie case has finally been'  settled the Molly Gibson bo will reopened and wih soon become a regular  shipper.  MINES AND MINING.  They are commencing work  Wakefield mill and tram.  on the  Wanted His Share of the Profits.  An interesting case was heard before  Justice Drake last week, in which R.  E. L. Brown was sued bv one Martin, a  former partner in the hotel business at  Whitewater. Martin's story, that in  June, 189S, ho approached the defendant, who was the manager of the  Whitewater Deep Mining Co., with a  view of going into the hotel business  with him at Whitewater. As a result  he went to Whitewater, took an option  The Evening Star, at Silverton, is  paying ?3.50 for the short day.  The "Arlington, at Slocan City, is  now running full blast on thu short day  at union wages.'  A meeting of the shareholders of the  Heather Bell Mining & Milling Company will be held in the Reco hotel, this  city, on July 10th.,  Air. Taylor and AI. Karr with  two  other men  are doing assessment and  development work on the Maple Leaf  group,   Slocan City district, owned by,  Messrs. Karr,  Taylor and  Currie.   A  test of the ore will be made   at   the  I Golden Wedge mill, which is close by.  Johnny Harris,   the big mine operator and real estate dealer of Sandon,  will visit Silverton  within a few days  to make an examination of the Galena  Mines.    It is to be   hoped   that   Mr.  Harris will become interested in some  properties in this neighborhood.  'He  has proved himself  a rustier   in   hi3  would be a welcome addition to the  mine owners of this district.���������Silver-  tonian.  PEBSONAL   MENTION.  ��������� ������������������ .. ...uUmii.iui, buuK mi upnon , ]ms proved himself a rustler in hi3  on tho McKim hotel in the defendant's j handling of the Sandon townsite, and  name, and stocked  and  fitted  up tho i wnniii i.������ - ���������-'       ' " "  J hotel as the Whitewater hotel at about  ' a cost of $2,000. The defendant subsequently ratified these acts, and it was  agreed between thorn that tlie defendant was to pay 1 he cost of opening up  . the hotel, and he was to run it, each  getting half the net profits.   The hotel  ' was subsequently  closed, and Martin  sued for his share of the profits  under 1    aiu  the for going agreement. Brown claims ! week,  that the   arrangement   was   that   the  plaintiff should  only   bo  enttitled to  half the net profits after he  (Brown)  had been recouped for his initial outlay in   acquiring   and   fitting   up the  hotel.      The    case ' was   decided   in  Brown's favor.  AM.;Crawford';was in Silverton last  . .         ,w���������u iui   i/uc   eight  hours.   It   was   refused   at   a���������''Onion  meeting and the mine closed down as  stated.   Mr. O. White,  manager,  con  ferred with the executive of the Miii  era Union,  and the result  was a dozen  or so of men went up  Monday to  do  fiome timbering, and when that,is done  the Star will join the other properties  now resting.   In all there may not now  be over 100 men working in the vicin  ity.   Five or six aro working on the  Heather Bell, the short day; a number  are working in the Noble Five, as the  condicions of a mortgage compels continuous  working; a few more are  on  contract   work   on   the   Palmita  und  other properties, still a few  more "on  surface work and prospects;  but the  large mines  have   but caretakers etc.  employed.   Of course in any event because   of   surface   water   many   men  would  not now be employed;. but as  this drawback will be over in about a  month, it in idle to speculate on what  will follow after.  .��������� .. , , ... wimun illli.ll-  ager, read from  the stage  a challenge  to fight Tom Sharkey about September  15 for a   $10,000 side bet.   Ho stipulated  that' tho entire purse go to the  winner,  and that no   side agreements  or secret arrangements  be considered,  and that the sailor must agree to have  George Silor as referee.   The contest,  he asserted must take place in an IS  foot ring.  Putting on Airs.  Gradually the city is putting on airs  bquire Lovatt     has   painted   all   his  houses.    The Methodist church   has  gone  under the   brushes of  T. Milne  mid J. J. Billadcau,  and  it looks well;  Messrs. I. Crawford and G. D. McM-ir-  tin haye treated their residences likewise.    Mr. Gable  and . Messrs. Wilson  and Karr have made additions to thoir  houses  on Sunnyside.   Mr. Cliffe  has  made a 35x60 croquet lawn on the side-  hill, at his residence, and last, but not  How Canada Is Advertised Abroad.F ���������������^^^^J?Z  panyClSsnittanPaCil^E(liI^ ������������������- ^Cdc^.nfStS Lnf ol" *t  Sy go^������aS^11b1tbe!ng " PrTiet������r' "-^"W-.- -������" .urflS  doubtlest ronUl hit ' ��������� ^: mauy> c,ontlnS> ilnd m a short time will have  * ������" "!"f.'^?.u.15i"be surprised  to learn   the fountain and the flowers, "providing  j.'un theni' more in detail at a social  assembly. To this end the citizens are  contributing to a fund to convey as  many of them as possible to souk." of  the closer mines, and to give them a  formal reception in the evening, wheri  further explanations will be made.  The local brass band, always willing to  do their share, have kindly consented  to assist On this occasion also. The  city council 611 Monday evening may  also be asked to lend a helping hand.  This, however, is one of the instances in which tho mine owners  more especially (as some of them have  already done) should open their purses,  as it is they who will derive tho major  part of whatever benefits follow. Wo  should like to see as many of them pres  ent onFriday evening as possiblft,and to  be certain to bring an odd shilling  with thorn, if not sent ahead, to help  our   citizens   erivo the visiting repre-  PLEASURES Off THE PACIFIC.  'he-Erijoymerit of-Life on; the  "Empresses."    ���������;  C. P.  R.  1 welcome to Sandon.  GENTLEMEN'S COMMITTEE.  A traveller by one of the C. P. R.'s  China-Japan steamers, writing from  Yokohama on May 1st to a friend  says :  The resident in   the East (Orient)  has one advantage of  his brother   ot  home,   and that is,   he can at   times  travel  on an "Empress" of   the   Canadian Pacific line.    He who has  not  done so  has surely missed one of tho  pleasures of life.   For it is a pleasure  to travel  at anything from liftven to  seventeen   knots   on   a    huge  yauht,  whose means of propelsion can only be  guessed at;   where faultless meals are  served   up,   with   the-  attendance   of  clean,  silent and picturesque   Chinamen;   and where a walk through the  arpetcd  and steam-heated alleyways  F. L. Christie, barrister, now visits  Silverton on Fridays, professionally.  Mr. and Mrs. Win. Sudrow returned  Tuesday evening from their long visit  to the Coast.  Mr. McKelyio, editor of the Vernon  1 News, was in the city Monday on a  tour of West Kootenay.  The 3Rev. and Mrs. Sanford went to  Slocai^City on Monday where he mado  a young couple happy���������a Miss Bennett  and Mr. Biilderston.  Mrs. Pitts and her father, Mr.Stubbs,  attended the wedding of their friend,  Miss Bennett, on Mouduy at Slocan  City. Mrs. Pitts remaining over till  FricLoy for a short visit.  J, J. Hill, the great magnate of the  Great Northern R'y, paid a flying visit  to Sandon, Sunday last. He also went  up the Cody branch, returning to Kaslo  a short time afterwards.  Slocan City News-Items.  I welcome to Sanrlm, y \r   ~   ! glvfs  one the impression   of a  hrst-class hotel  on Bhore."���������Montreal  Gazette.  THOSE TERRIBLE CYCLONES.  The,city council and all others, :who  have subscribed to the fundHo entertain the Press Association, are constituted tne entertaining committee and  are requested to meet in the coiiii-nl  chamber at 8 p.m. on Tuesday evening  to complete arrangements to meet the  visitors:. Lot there be a good attendance.  lames' iiECBPxroN- committee. , ?*0Vt Biohmond, Wis, June 13.���������In  describably sad aie the scenes of  deso  For the reception and entertainment   ;ftlori wrougnt by last night's tornado,  f the ladv r������i������miin������-������ ������f "<���������������������������'**���������  Nebraska  Has, Its Tornado���������Wisconsin  ���������  Town.-Wiped Out.  of the lady mem bow ofUrn1W*      'aMv^T5?- % la8t ni6ht'8 tom<"'������.   tJ1?.SOverninont has seen fi  sociation   who^ will visit   the H-t   S"   fnot ft"������racLl(JllJJv ������,wept out of exist-  }lctl������������ ������> the matter so far.  u. ��������� .1 "'    v111 visit   me cltv on   ence the nra������iwrnno    ,mi��������� ���������,-... _p \r  The Tamarack is now working six  men and have about 600 sacks of ore  ready for shipment.  Henry Stephenson, employed at  Shook & Arnot's sawmill, narrowly  escaped being killed on Monday. The  cable used in hauling the logs snapped  and the end struck Stephenson ,011 tlie  head, cutting him badly. '  After months of continuous work,  Messrs. Rogers and Newman have  struck, a good chute of ore on the  White Sparrow, on Lemon creek. The  sample brought down shows a large  per centage of galena, and from all appearances the boys are to be repaid for  their long winter's work.  The new Springer creek wagon road  has been damaged seriously by the  recent heavy rains, and although advised of the fact that a couple of men  with a little timely work might have  saved hundreds of dollars'in repairs  the government has seen fit to take no  Will Assay Gold at Victoria.  in which- ho says: ''At 49 Sagarra  street, lor example, I visited with  Major Barbour a private dwelling  Where, in two rooms that corresponded  roughly' tp the front and back parlor  of an: American, house, there; were  crowded one hundred and four boys  i'roiii six to twelve years of age, with  out desks, text books or slates, and al  is  now  "Wearing pf the  I son, Atherton, McArthur, Sanford, O.  White, Cleland, Grimmett, Sudrow,  I Williamson, Lilly, Clifib, and Misses  I Vailanco and Hammond.  DREADFULLY NERVOUS.  Geots:--! was dreadfully nervous  and lor relief took your Karl's Clover  T^rrr,' bnAU"oo,KS-0rBlat'es>a������d al-l^ootTea. It quieted my nerves aim  TJ1 W P,out Waclfhoard5 or suitable strengthened my whole nervous sy^  H?l,"i ,b������ IJruiMP'^(of this school hem- I was troubled with constipa-  wasan intelligent young Cuban, named Hon, kidneyand bowel trouble. Your  xtamon Martinez, a graduate of theP3*1 .soon' ���������cleansed my system so  n���������.vn���������0   m1,���������..���������J;_.,   l thoroughly   that   I rapidly   regained  Molly Gibson  Case  Settled,   .......w,   i> gittuuutt;  01  tne  University of Havana, who had in his  scanty library such books as Wicker-  sham's '-Methods of instruction,"  bully's "Psychology of Teaching," Fro-  oei's "Education 01 Man," nearly ail of  Herbert Spencers's works, and the  educational books of Currie, Sheldon  and Fitch; ���������-- ��������� ���������  outfit,  sisted  health and strength. Mrs. S. A. Sweet,  Hartford, Conn. Sold at McQueen's.  Drugstore.  county, tonight and wrought fearful  destruction. It is reported that not a  building is left, standing in the town  and that twelve dead bodies have al  ready been counted in the streets. The  fatalities, will probably number fifty  or more.     A special   train   hus   ieit  ;,,.������������i������. "iL���������';ef0ffi, f;tes S''������*,������."t���������,*������d.*1',,Mdod,,,'j'-  lanan lmmedialy stops ail proceedings  against the claim of    ' ������   g,^, .VY**.^*icni^   wjc town,  fully 300 were wrecked by the storm or  destroyed-bv-iire.'  Almost every fam-      ,,. .    .      T        .-���������    ,nl . .  ily has one "or more members among      Victoria, June 13.-Phe provincial  the dead, injured or missing. 'Up tS government has consened to allow the  nine o'clock tonight fifty-four bodies official-stamp to be placed upon all  had been found, although the number gold assayed and run into Oars by the  of dead   certainly will reach   100   or   Provincial assayer here, and the board  ���������Q        ��������� J of trade is taking steps to advertise to  Omaha, June 13.-A tornado struck   niin,e"  that,t.h.is, will nuxke their gold  the   town   of   Herman,    Washington   readily negotiable in Victoria   at its  1 full value.  Sandon Ore Shipments,  PIMPLES OjST THE FACE  TO:CURE COLD IN" ONE DAY.    ���������*   the company in  cbnsideratioirof the sum of $1S,500 be-    ing.paid'to him.   The settlement clears  the company's title to theproperty and Can all be permanently removed by  removes all possibility further trouble Burdock Blood Bitters. Mr. E. P. Barn-  in connection with Oallanan's claim, aby, Merchant Tailor, Shelbume, 1ST.S.,  This litigation'arose from Callanari says : "After paying out money to doc-  re-staking three claims embraced in the tors and not getting cured, I tried  Molly Gibson group. His reason for B.B.B. After using it for a time the  doiag so ������vas that the tluec claims were pimples all vanished and have ne\cr  staked on the same lead, and the prig-  troubled me since."  The following is a list of ore, ship-  [ments over the K. it S. from Sandon  for the week ending June 17 : ',' ���������  MINE. ,     , TONS.'  Slocan Star. ...................120  Total.,  ,.120  The following are the ore shipments  via the C. P. R. for the week ending  June 17:  WINE..- .  Payne..........   Total   TONS.  \-<*-.-t.:-$  '        ���������'L_vJ M^Btw^wgaa^c^^BSBtWSg^  iW  liVtt  ft  *;���������'������  /  (Continued.)  I stood in tho   corner of the room,  with my kick against tho wall and my  hand on the cold rifle-barrel. Ihe table  covered with my books lay between me  ajid t&e door, but for tho first few minutes  after  the   lights    were  out     the  darkness was so intense that -nothing  cbuld.be discerned at all.. Then, very  gradually, the outline of the, room be-  ' oanie visible, and the framework of the  windows   began  to  shape  itself  dimly,  before niy eyes.     After a few minutes  the door, its .upper 'half! of glass, and  tho two windows that looked out  upon the front verandah,  became specially distinct; audi! was glad'that this  was  bo,   because  if   the' Indians  came  up to the house  1 should  be  able   to  see their approach,  and gather  something of their plans.  ������������������ Nor'was I mis^  taken,  for  there    presently  came' .. to  my ears the peculiar hollow sound of  a tcanoo  landing  and. being  carefully  dragged up over the rooks.     Tho paddles I distinctly    heaxd  being    placed  undeineaLh.and the silence that ensued  thereupon f   rightly    interpreted    to  m'eam that'the Indians were, stealthily  approaching tho house.' ''  'While  it. would be absurd, to claim  that I was not  alarmed���������-even  frightened���������at   the gravity  of  the situation  and its' possible outcome, I speak  the  whole truth,when I say that I was not  ovei whelmingly afraid for4myself.     I  was conscious that, even at this stage  of  the  night  I   was    passing  into    a  psychical  condition  in  which my sensations seemed no longer normal. Physical fear at no tinie entered into the  nature  of my feelings ;, and though. I  kept my hand upon my. rifle the greater part of the night, I-was all the time  .  conscious ' that its assistance' could, be  of little avail against: the terrors that  '���������' 'I had to face.     More than once I seemed  to feel  most" curiously  that  I was  in no real sense a part of the proceedings,  nor    actually  involved in   them,  but  that I was playing the part of a  spectator���������a    spector,  moreover,   on   a  pajchic  lather    than   on    a   material  pi in.      Many of    my  sensations  that  night were too vague for definite de-  sui iption   and analysis,   but   the  main  foelwig  that will stay with, me  to the  '   end ot my, days is the'awful horror of  it all, and the miserable sensation that  if the str.nu had lasted a little longer  than  was actually  the case nij'  niind  must inevitably have given way.       ���������'''.-  Meanwhile 1 stood still in my corner,  and waited patiently for what was to  ��������� come.   The house  was  as  still  as; the  grave,   but  the   inarticulate   voices  of  the night sang in my ears, and I seemed   to hear  the  blood running  in my  , veins and dancing in my pulses.  '"'  lu  the  Indians came  t-6-the  back of  the house,  they would find the kitchen door and window securely fastened.  Thoy could not  get  in   there  without  m iking considerable noise, which I was  bound   to  hcur.      The   only  means   of  golfing   in    was   the   door   that   faced  ine, and I kept my eyes glued on that  door without taking them off for  the  smallest  fraction.of a second.  My sight adapted  itself  every  minute better to tho darkness.  "' I saw the  t   Iii,- that nearly filled the room, and  lea   only  a narrow ���������   passage  on   each  ai.de.   .f    oould    also    make    out    the  striughl     backs of .the  wooden  chairs  picked against it, and could even dis-  i siLfuish   my  pupors  and  inkstand  ly-  .uik  on  the  white  oilcloth  covering.  I  thought    of    the gay faces    that  had  gath ired round that table during the  summer, and i longed for the sunlight  its  f had   never ,longed  for   it   before.  Leas th.ui  three feet to .my left the  pu.-fjage-way   led  to   the   kitchen,   and  the    stairs    leading   to   the   bedrooms  above commenced in this passage-way,  but  almost in  the sitting-room itself.  Through   the windows 1 could see  the  dun motionless outlines  of  the" tree's ;  not a leaf stirred, not a branch moved.  A few momunts of this awful silence,  and then l^wus aware of a soft, tread  on   tho.   'boards' of    the  verandah,    so  stealihy   it  setmod  an, impression  directly on my biain rather  than  upon  the  nerves  of hearing.      immediately  ���������auerwards a black figure darkened the  glass-door, and f perceived that a face  was pressed against  the upper paries.  A shiver ran down my back,  and my  hair  was  conscious  of  a tendency    to  rise and stand at right angles to my  head.  It was the figure of an Indian, broad-  shouldered and immense ; indeed,    the  largest  figure of a man   1 have   ever  seen outside of a circus hall.     By some  power of light that seemed to generate  itself  in  the  brain,  I saw   the  strong  dark face With the acquiline' nose arid  high cheek-bones flattened against the  glass.     The    direction of    tho gaze I  .    could not determine, .but faint gleams  of  light as  the,  big eyes  rolled round  and showed tluir uhitos, told me plainly that no corner of the room escaped  their searching.  For what seemed fully fifty minutes  ���������     the dark figure stood tliere,  with  the  huge shoulders bent forward so. as  to  '    bring  the  dead  down  to   the  level  of  the  glass;  while  behind   him,   though  not nearly so large, swayed to and fro  like a bent tree the shadowy form  of  the other Indian.     While f waited in  iin agony of suspense and agitation   for  their next movement, little currents of  icy    sensation    ran up.   and down my  spine, a.ud my heart seemed alternately  to stop    beating,    and then' start  off  again with terrifying rapidity.     They  , must have heard its thumping and the  pinging of the blood in my head 1.Moreover, I was conscious, as I'felt a cold  ptream    of    perspiration  trickle down  my face, of    a   desire to    scream,  to  shout, to bang the walls like a child,  to make, a noise, or do anything that  . would relieve the suspense and bring  things to a speedy climax.  It was probably this inclination that  led me to another discovery, for when  I tried to bring my rifle from behind  my back to raise it and have it pointed at the door ready to fire, I found  that I was powerless to move. The  muscles,   paralysed   by    this strange j  fear, refused to obey the will.      Here  indeed was a terrifying complication!  ��������� * (��������� * *       *  There was a faint sound of rattling  at the brass knob,' and the door I was  pushed open'.''a'-couple of inches. A  pause of a few seconds, and it was  pushed open still farther. Without a  sound of footsteps that was appreciable to my ears, the two figures glided  into the room, and the man behind gently closed the, door after him.  They  ware alone  with me  between  the  four walls.      Could  they see  me  standing there, so still and straight in  niy corner 'I     Had    they,  perhaps,  already seen rue?   My blood surged and  sang like the roll of drums in ah orchestra;   and though I   did my best to  suppress my breathing,- it sounded like  ihe rushing of wind through  a pneumatic, tube. ���������'.;  ' .  , My suspense as to the next move was  soou,at. uri: end���������only, however, to give  place to a new and keener alarm.   The  men had hitherto exchanged no -'words  and no signs, but there were general in-,  dications of a movement across theroom  and whichever  way   they  went    they  would-have-to pass tho table.   If they  came my way they would have to pass  within six inches of   my person. While  I was considering this very disagreeable  possibility, 1 perceived that the smaller  Indian    'smaller by comparison)    suddenly  raised  his  arm  and  pointed   to  the ceiling.'The big fellow raised his  head and followed the direction of his  companions   arm.   I  began   tb> understand    at  last. ,;��������� They L were       going  upstairs,  and the  room  directly  overhead  to which  they pointed had'been  until  this night my" bedroom. . It was  the, room in which I had experienced  that  very morning so strange a sensation   of  fear,   and   but   for  which  1  should then have been- lying asleep in  tho  narrow -bed  against   tho  window.  The    Indians  then    began-to  move  silently around the room; the.y were  going upstairs, and they:were coming  round my side of the table.   So stealthy  were   their movements  that,   but  for- the  abnormally sensitive, state /of  the nerven, I should never have heard  them. "As'it was,  their cat-like tread  was distinctly audible.   Liko two monstrous black cats they came round tho  table  toward me,  and  for    the ".fust  time I perceived  that  the smaller  of  the. two dragged something along' the  floor behind him.   As it trailed along  over  the  floor  with' a  soft;,. sweeping  sound, I somehow got the  impression  that it was a .large, dead thing   -with  outstretched wings, or a large spreading ..cedar branch, y Whatever it was,  I was  unable   to see  it  even  in  outline, and I was too terrified, even had  I possessed  the power  over, lhy nitis-  cle.s to carry my neck forward in the  I effort to determine its nature.  ,    Nearer and nearer they, came.     Tho  leader rested a  giant  hand  upon  the  .table as he moved.    My lips were glued  together,   andL the  air.seeined    to  burn in my nostrils.   I tried  to close-  in/ eyes,- so that T might not,;'seecas  they, passed me ; but iny eyelids    had  stiffened, and refused to obey. Would  they   never,   get  by   mo ?,-,'.    Sensation  seemed also_ to.have left my.:legs, and.  it was as. ii'I were standing on mere  supports  of    wood  or, stone.      Worse  still, I'was conscious that I-was losing  the power  of   balance,  the  power'������������������������������������y.tq  stunu  upright,  or even  to lean  backwards against  the wall.      Some force.  wan- drawing me forward, and a dizzy  terror seized  me    that I  should  lose  my balance, and topple forward against  the Indians just as they were iu  the  act of xiassing me.  Even moments drawn out into hours  must come to an end some time, and  almost before I knew, it the figures  hun passed me and had their feet upon  the. lower step of the stairs leading  to the upper bedrooms. There cannot  have been six inches between us, and |  ye't 1 was conscious only of a current  of cold air that followed them. They  hat! not touched me, and I- was convinced that they had not seen me.  Even the trailing thing on the floor  behind them had not touched my feet,  a'|S i had dreaded it -would, and on such  an occasion as this I -was grateful even  for the smallest mercios.  The absence of the Indians' from my  immediate neighborhood brought little  sense of relief. I stood shivering and  shuddering in my corner, and, beyond  being able to breathe more .freeiy, I  felt no whit less uncomfortable.   Also  I was awaro that a certain light,  which, without t apparent source or  rays, had enabled, me to follow their  every gesture and movement, had  gone, our of tho room with their departure. An unnatural, darkness now  filled the room, and pervaded'its every  corner, so that 1 could barely- make  out the positions of the windows and  the glass doors.  Ah 1 said before, my condition was  evidently an abnormal one, The capacity for feeling surprise seemed, as in  dreams, to be wholly absent.' My  senses recorded with unusual accuracy  every smallest occurrence, but 1 was  able to draw only the simplest deductions   ,  The Indians soon reached the top of  the stairs, and there thoy hailed for "a  moment. I had not the faintest clue  as to their next movement. They appeared to hesitate. Thoy wore listening attentively. Thun 1 heard one of  them, who, by the weight of his soft,  tread, must have been the giant, cross  the narrow corridor and enter the  room directly overhead���������my own little bedroom. But for the insistence of  that unaccountable dread I had experienced there in the morning,- I  should at that very moment have been  lying in the bod with the big Indian  ui the room standing beside me.  For the spaco of a hundred seconds  there was silence, such as might have  existed before the birth of sound. It  \vaK_ followed by a long, quivering  shriek of terror, which rang out into  the night, and ended in a short gulp  before it had run its full course. At  the same time' the other Indian left  his place at the head of the stairs,  and joined his companion in the bedroom. I heard the "thing" trailing behind him along the floor. A thud followed, as of something heavy falling,  and then all became as still and si] it  as before. ���������.>���������''  II was at this point that tho a/ jios- j  phere, surcharged all day with the  electricity of a fierce'storm, found relief in a dancing flash of brilliant  lightning simultaneously with a crash  of loudest thunder. For five seconds  every article in the" room -was' visible  to me with amazing distinctness, and  through the windows I-saw the tree  trunks standing in solemn rows. The  thunder pealed and echoed, across the  lake, and among the distant islands,  and the flood-gatos of heaven then  opened and , let out thoir .rain in  streaming  torrents.  ���������Tin..'drops' fell with aT swift rushing  souno"/upon the still waters of the  lake,'which leaped up to meet thorn,  arid pattered with the rattle of shnl  on the loaves of the maples, and the  roof of the cottage. rA moment later,  arid another flash, even more bril-  iianband ofldnger duration than the  first, lit up tho sky from zenith to  horizon, and bathed tho room momentarily in'dazzling whiteness, f could  see. tho'rain glistening on tho leaves  and branches outside. The wind rose  suddenly, and in less than a minute  the storm' that had been gathering  all,day burst forth in its, full fury.  Above all the'noisy voices of - the  elements, the slightest sounds in the  room overhead made themselves heard  and in the few seconds of deep silence  that followed the shriek of (error and  pain' I was aware that: the movements  had'commenced again. Tho men were  leaving the room and approaching the  top. of the stairs. A short pause, and  they began fo descend. Behind them,  'tumbling'.'from' step to step, 1 could  hear that trailing "thing" being dra-  ged along. , It "had become ponderous r' "y ''������������������''','."'.;., ,���������  ,1 awaited their approach with a degree, of . calmness,    almost. of  apathy,  which    Was only    explicable    on    the  ground that after a certain point Nature apfilies'her own anaesthetic, and  a merciful condition of numbness supervenes.    On they came, step by step,  nearer;,and nearer, with tho shuffling  sound  of  the  burden  behind  growing-  louder as they approached.  :  They were already    half-way down  the    stairs''When I    was    galvanized  afresh  into a condition of. terror    by  the consideration  of  a new  and horrible '.-possibility.     It was the    reflec-  tiontnthat  if  another  vivid     flash    of  lightning were to come when the shadowy procession was in tho room, perhaps when it .was "actually passing in  front of me, I should see  everything  in detail, and worse, be seen myself!  I could only hold my breath and wait  .���������wait, while  tho  minutes  lengthened  into hours, and the prooession made its  slow progress round the room.  The Indians,bad reached the foot of  the staircase. Tho .form of the huge  leader loomed in the doorway of (ho  passage, and the burden with ari ominous thud had dropped from the last  step to the floor, i- There was a  moment's pause while I saw tho Indian turn and stoop to assist his companion. Then the- procession moved  forward again, entered the room closo  on my left, and . began ��������� to ��������� movo I  slowly round my side of tho table.  Tho loader was already beyond me, and  hisccompanion, dragging, on the floor  behind him the burden, whose confused  .outline I could dimly make out, was  exactly in-front,of me, when the cavalcade came to'a dead halt. At the  same' moment, with the strango suddenness of thunderstorms, the splash  of. the rain ceased altogether, and the  wind died away into utter silence.  For the space of five seconds my  heart seemed to stop beating, and  then the worst came. A double flash  of lightning lit up the room and its  contents   with  merciless" vividness.  The huge Indian leader stood a few  feet past me on my right. Ono leg  was stretched forward in the act of  taking a step. His immense shoulders  were turned toward his companion, and  in all their magnificent fieroeness I  saw the outline of his features. His  gaze was directed upon the burden his  companion was dragging along tho  floor; but ,his profile, with the big  aquiline nose, high cheek-bone, straight  black hair and" bold chin, burnt itself  in that brief instant into my brain  never  again  to fade.  Dwarfish, compared' to this gigantic  figure appeared the proportions of the  other Indian, who, within twelve inches  of my face, was stooping over (ho thing  he was dragging in a position that lent  to his person the additional horror, of  deformity. And the burden, lying upon a sweeping cedar branch which; he  held and dragged by a long stem, was  the body of a white man. Tho scalp  had been neatly lifted,' and blood lay  in a broad smear upon the cheeks and  forehead.  Then for the first time that night  the terror that had paralysed my muscles, and my will lifted its unholy  spell from my soul. With a loud cry  I stretched out my arms to seize the  big Indian by the throat, and,'grasping only air, tumbled forward unconscious  upon   the  ground.  I had recognised, the body, and the  faca was my own I  It was bright daylight, when a man's  voice recalled mo to consciousness. I  was lying where I had fallen, and tho  farmer was standing in the room with  the loaves of bread in his hands. The  horror o������ tho night was still, in my  heart, and as the bluff settlor helped  mo to my foot and picked up the rifle  which had fallen with me, with many  questions and expressions of condolence, I imagine my brief replies were  neither self-explanatory nor even intelligible.  That day, after a thorough and'fruitless search of tho house, I'left tho island, and went over to spend my last  ten days with the farmer; and when  the time came for me to leave, the necessary reading had been accomplished,  ard my nerves had completely recovered,   thoir  balance.  On the day of my departure the farmer started early in his big boat with  my belongings to row to the point,  twelve miles distant, where, a little  steamer ran twice a week for the accommodation of hunters. Late'intbe  afternoon I '.vent off in another direction in my, canoe, wishing to see the  island once again where I had been the  victim of so strange an experienoe.  In due course I arrived there,    and  made a tositr of the island. I also made  a search oil the little house, and It was  not.wilhorJt a curious sensation in my  heart than I entered- the little upstairs bedroom. There seemed nothing  Unusual.  Just aftifir I re-embarked, f saw a  canoe gliding ahead of me around the  curve of l3ie island. A camoo was an  unusual sight at this time of the year,  and this :c*iie soeined to have' sprung  from nowboro. Altering my course a  little, I watched it disappear around  tho next projecting point of rock. It  had high ctli-viag bows, and there were  two Indiantdin it. I lingered wtih some  excitement ,to see if it would appear  again /rouni tho other side of the island;'and 5li less than five minutes it  camo Into -view. There were less t ban  two hundred yards bei weon us, and tho  Indians', silrfifig on their haunches, were  paddling .sv-viflly in my direction.  I never .toddled fastor in my-life  than I did i& those next few minutes.  Whon I tujfiied to look again,' tho Indians had Mlorod their course, and  wore  again circling  tho island.  The sun U'as sinking bohind tho forests on tho .niainliihd, and the crimson-  coloured cloltds of sunset were reflected in the waters of the lake, when I  looked routail for the last time, and  saw tho big bark canoe and its two  dusky occurJ'ints still going,round the  island.' Then) the shadows deepened rapidly ; the Icifce grow black, and the  night wind blew its first breath in  my face as 1 turned a corner, and a  projecting bluff of rock hid from my  view both island, can canoe.���������Algernon  Blackwood, b Pall Mall Gazette.  Tlie End.  II (fit Ml  HEMS OP INTEREST ABOUT THE  BUSY YANKEE.    -<  THE RETIRED BURGLAR.  lie ������ocs ii itlii.il a flood Turn, as in Sl!ir.)I������  i������iit.)MS<Hi������li3,  Kut ������������*s X<>  l'-nvor Ki:u-  scir.  "Going along    a hall in  the second  storey of a Blouse one night," said tho  retired burglar,  "I    stopped in something wet.      But it wasn't blood,  indicating soirsi!  terrible murder or suicide, or sonieljnng of that sort; it was  just   plain,  simple, common, ordinary  water, and -cvjien I throwod my  lamp  on  it and  followed it  up why I saw  that it was   coming out into  the hall  over the dobriiill of a room' that I knew  must be tho bathroom, and so it was.  "The  floor  of    the    bathroom    was  afloat and thw wafer was just flowing  silently in a very thin sheet over the  edge of the   overflowing tub.     Somebody had leftf the plug in  tho bottom,  and then turdted on tho water and gone  away, this besi&g, I. have no doubt, exactly   the    retterso  of    what   the  person that did 11 had intended  to do.  "J3ul I stopped it. I pulled the plug  f'rst and thecaj! stopped tho water, and  in just, no , timi-a-the.water in the tub  dropped belo-nv tho level of tho rim  and stopped r iixming over; so whatever  damago thu Witter might have doue it  wouldn't do uny more���������I'd stopped  that; but I dStn't wako anybody up to  ask 'em to IBiaJik me ; what I'd done  was just simgily what anybody'd have  done, an ordirJitry duty. 13ut I icoked  around ithe lwlijse aud gathered in what  I could find, vhicii was pooty slim. I  suppose I mtgjit have got together  there stuff Uuib cost ������50, but I  DIDN'T GUd' fflVJE. I'OKi IT;  and that's aboiit the usual proportion  of pr>uj.it on tkte run of stuff that   you  pick.,up arouu.l  , To'u read'in the papers that the bouse of Mr. So-and-so  was entered   Jitsl    night by burglars,  who carried oA goods to the valuo of  ������i(50.      Maybe  tho  owner  of   'em    did  value   the  thirds  at  ������350,  and  maybe  they cost him  that,  but don't for one  minute let yotsi^elf think that the man  that  took 'em  &ver got that for   em ;  if he got ������30  li-e did well.      The  fact  is, as I think S1 jnust have said to you  before, "that  \v>Uen   you  come   to   take  into    account    the    personal    risk  involved ;   the  difficulties  of   the   work;  the  irregular   k>ur&,  and the  general  inconvenience,   of tho    work  in  every  way ; the of ten sjnall returns from dangerous work"ajid the necessity of taking what you  tan get  for stuff that,  you  do  get;  (Jie  Lftnu   lost,   now  and  then,  amountiiag, maybe,   to  years  at  ai stretch, and .So greatly reducing tho  actual  amount  of time devoted to  labor,   why,    ble.-%   us I   burglary   is     a  miserable busicusss ; a man can't earn  decent wages adit.   ' There's a fascination  about the  vvork, of course,  same  us there is in &\������y strange or. unusual  pursuit; just   4a    there is    to you in  newspaper  wort,  for   instance;   something  different and stranger and  unexpected all th������������ time.     But, my 1 I'm  out of it'now, Jliut if I had my life to  live over again; 'J never'd go  into  the  burglary   business.      Hut  I guess  I'm  kind o'. wiindej'iltg off, ain't I, and re-  l>eating    what   I've  told you   before!  Let's get hack en  that house with    the  overflowing  bathtub.  "You know, Ch   sLoppiug  lhat watei  and saving 'em tnaylie from hundreds  of  dollars of  di'tenage I did only  the  simplest  sort oil  duty,  as  I told  you,  what one man  Meg to another;    but  in   this case  I-5lg.d   given   them   much  greater  aotual   value   than  I had  got  myself,  and while I never'd a'dreamed, of course, off jisldu.g those, folks to  thank me, even;, I tliink I must have  sort of felt thatt they owed ine something after aU, ja������d that I had n right  to  collect it -'wkfen I could,  because  I  always kind o' f������������lt that that was a re^  serve  that I ooixild    draw  on   when  I  wanted to.     An>(l  th1? next time I was  in that town I -tyenfc to the house expecting to walk right in with perfect  ease-   I'd been tflure before, and'Iknew  the way, but do you know th������y.had a  burglar alarm o;D every door and window ?     They   (lid  for  a ; fact,  and    f  couldn't get|wi(Jlin a rod of 'em anywhere, and that nlways seemed to ine  to be kind o' un;{j-atoful."  Xetchborly Interest in HU  Dolngi���������Matter* -  of Moment and Tllrth Gathered from Hia  Dally Record.  The Boston Jacobites recently observed with great solemnity the anniversary of the death oil King CharJes-  I., of England.  Levi Z. Loiter "made his first money  in mining,   n"arly ������4,000,000,  by   making an investment   of   ������50,000   in   the  famous Iron Silver mine, which ho long-  mistrusted.  llev. H. A. Bryant, a prominent  Christian Church minister at Fayette-  ville, Tenn., cut his throat, dying instantly. Ho had been arrested, charged with having his house burned to get  the insurance.  Senator Hoar, while speaking, constantly jingles a bunch of keys; Senator J,;n'js, of Arkansas, twirls a key  atlachyd to a bit of tape; Senator Tillman jungles his glasses and Senator  Chilton keeps his glasses on his fore-  head'above his eyes.  As the Americans push into the interior of Cuba they are, struck by tho  fact that there are no'young children  in many districts. Children-under! ,8-  years ol" age are rarely seen. The explanation is lhat they, nearly all died  during the hardships imposed by tho  revolution.  JSTothing angers Senator Hoar so  much as any attention which implies  deference to his advancing! years. Employes at the capital carefully respect-  this danger line, and even street car  conductors never think of offering tho  distinguished M;.ssaehusoi ts man any  help1 when he is getting on or off cars. ' '  EUnry AVatterson, the Kentucky editor, is one of tha ablosl judges of  ch.impagne in the world. He always  orders one particular, brand, and never  asks any questions about the specimen,  offered. lie simply examines the cork  with great care, and if it moots with  his approbation he knows that the  wine is drinkable.   .  General Marcus P. Miller, who com;-  minded (hj io;ces that captured H-iilo,  will reach the" "age limit March 17. Ho  bears thj honour of having received  five brevets for gallant and meritorious conduct in active scivice���������three in.  the civil war and two in Tndian campaigns. General Miller was born in ������������������  Massachusetts.  Col. Ifuiiston, of the Kansas regiment lhat recently distinguished itself  in the Philippines is only 28ye.irs old.  It is said .hat "he hab been aiffo. tor,  foughi lma.in.-i, exploied Death VaJl������y,  buen assistant secretary of tho Topeka  & Same Ke Railroad, fcerved under  Gomez in Cuba Ir. twenly-throe fights,  b<;,eu wo-iiided and was sick for ten  months''with the fovor."  Count d<. Cassini, ihe Czar's Ambassador to ihe United Status, is taid to  be lhe mo->t democratic of all tho dij>-  lomatic representatives at Washington. Unlixo tho chiefs of otner  embassies oi' legations, h-.j has no office  ho.irs, and wilt see anyone who calls  oa bu.sim.os whenever lie is in ..-me -  house. Count Cassini speaks f-iodl-  ent English, and is most pieasant in  his .manner.  '."Uncle" EdnTund Parker's successor  as a guard of tho tomb of Washington  is Thomas Bushrod, another veneratdo  negro, who for the last eight years has  been sexton.of Pohick' church in Fairfax County, Va., with which 'Vv'au'hiug-  lon was so closely idiiULitied. U..bmod ���������  was born in 1825 near Washington, '  Faimuier County, and was a slave of  th-; l'lizh^gh family from 1847, when  his horn*) was changed toa plantation  m.ar i. ouiuk Lhurch, wh..ru h ha^uime  lived.  A peculiar instance of philanihropy  is the .establishment Uf a homti for  the widows and orphans of outlaws by  "Jim"'Jenkins, a noted hunter of dus-  p.'radotis in tho south-west. Jenkins  spent forty years as a scout, and accumulated $50,00;) in rewards for  train robbers and other bandits.' the  J.imea i.oys, "Bob" Ford, ".mil" Ballon, "BUI" Cook and "Cherokee Bill"-  were among his picturesque n_uai lies.  The home is to be particularly for  those dependent upon the men he himself rati to earth. It is to be situated  on a 5,000-aores farm near Pryor Creek  I.T.  GRAINS OF GOLD  Kindness out of season destroys authority.���������Saadi.  -Avarice is tlie vice of declining ysa-rs.  ���������Georgo   Bancroft.  Curiosity is ono of the forms of feminine  b-a\ery.���������Victor Hugo.  Behavior is a' mirror in 'wjiich every  one  displays  his imt;ge.���������-Goethe.  The last pleasure iiulife is the sense  of discharging our duty.���������Hazlitt.  They that will not be counseled cannot bo helped:���������Benjamin Franklin.  Life is not so'short, but, that there is  always time enough for courtesy.���������  Emerson. '  ;Fine sense and exalted sense are not  half so useful as common sense.-^���������Alexander  Pope.  He that overvalues himself will undervalue others, and he that undervalues others will oppress them���������Johnson.;  No man is the wiser for his learning.  It may administer m-ttter to work in,  or objects to work upon ; but wit and  wisdom are born with a ' xsAn.���������rJohn  SeldoB.  tegs  1  ��������� -t  ���������������������������������*  :i  Si;  /<  A'  'V.   !  -IV  k  II:  ��������� K&*������ rjrrsM? ^.e-_  ���������r#f t'cwma-lM^ii  )  hi <ttH. BUM'S LIST  .A   NEW   STORY   OF   THE    BRAVE  GENERAL'S FIGHT FOR LI*E.  " The Sole Survivor or I lie Party "Mliloli tViis  Sent Out in Scarcli ������f KclK'f 1*1 It <>l  the TimtHiJo Uiismictc ������r ICrltlili Ollli-rr  When Gordon was sorely beset by the  hordes of the Mahdi who infested  Khartoum in 1884, he sought to open  up communication with Dongola for the  purpose of hastening oh the relief  promised him some months before by  the British government- lu the hour  of need he wrote:���������  ' "How many times have wo written  asking for reinforcements, calling your  serious attention to the Soudan I No  answer at all has come to us as to  what has been decided in the matter,  and the hearts, of men have become  weary of (lids delay- . While you .are  eating, drinking and resting on good  becls,, wo and those witli us���������both soldiers and servants���������are watching by  night and day endeavoring to quell the  movement of talis false Mahdi. Of  ���������course, you take no interest in suppressing this rebellion, the serious consequences of which- are the reverse of  victorious for you, and the neglect  therefore will not "do.  "In two days' time Colonel Stewart,  ���������the 'Vice Governor General, and the  ."two Consuls will start from here to  Berber, and t'hence to Dongola:. The  reason why I have now sent Colonel  ���������Stewart is because you have been silent all this while and have neglected  us, and lost ti/mie without doing any  ��������� good. If troops were' sent as soon as  they  reach Berber.  THIS REBELLION WILL CEASE,  aud the inhabitants will return lo their  former occupations. It is therefore  hoped lhat you will listen to all that  is told you by Stewart and the Consuls and look at it seriously, and send  troops, as we have asked, without any  delay."  NBy sending these men away on this  mission^ full of peril Gordon was left  without' a single compatriot to help  - him in keeping the rebels at bay. One  of the members of this ill fated expedition has just reached Cairo, Ho was  found among the prisoners released by  the Sirdar after the ' battle of Om-  duiinun. Hie name is Hussau Has-  sanen, and he is the sole survivor of  the expedition sent by Gordon to bring  relief to the beleaguered city of Khartoum. , For years Hassan, whoso life  was spared by a treacherous sheik,  wandered a prisoner over the Nubian  desert, following the nomadic wanderings of El Mahdi and his successors,  the Khalifa. From his lips comes the  story of ��������� how Colonel Stewart and  Frank Power, correspondent of tho  London Times, fell, ruthlessly butchered by   tho  Mahdi's followers.  Some months before the expedition  Btarted Gordon received news that the  relief for which he had waited so patiently was on its way.  "1 was in Khartoum," says Hassan,  "in lhe Arabic year 1301 (1884). The  oily was then in deadly peril, for we  had been long besiegod, provisions were  scarce, and the dervishes were passing  on night and day. {Gordon wanted to  open up communication with the British troops coming to our assistance.  At the same time he wished to send  away as many women and children as  possible, that they should escape hardship and the risk of falling into tho  enemy's hands. I was ordered by- Gordon Pallia to proceed upon the Abbas  with Colonel Stewart, taking charge of  the mail, my orders being to hand it  to any one in authority at Dongola. I  was besides to help as an interpreter.  "There were with us on the launch  from Khartoum Consul Herbin, Frank  Power, several Greeks and others  whose names I forget. The rest of  the party���������mostly Greeks and Berbe-  reen merchants���������together with the women aud children, followed in two native sailiug craft, called nuggars. Gordon gave us for pilots two experienced Dongola reises or captains ; for armament.  A SMALL CANNON,  with a number of Remingtons and a  plentiful supply of ammunition. Two  of the. Pacha's armed steamers were  told off to escort us, past Berber, so  as  to  afford  us  protection.  "Gordon gave special instruction to  the steamboat captains that as soon  as the Abbas and nuggars passed south  of Berber, the latter town-was to be  hotly bombarded for three days. This  .was done to enable us to escape over  , the cataracts in safety, to give us in  short a good start, so that we should  escape    pursuit. All    went      well  enough until we got to Berber. There  the dervish garrison opened fire upon the flotilla, firing five rounds at us.  It was high Nile; the river being full,  so we managed to pass without being  hit.; :-.  lying concealed at Berber, startted in  pursuit of our sailboats the instant our  gunboats turned back. She had no  difficulty in overhauling and capturing them, with all on board. The  Tewfikieh failed to overtako the Abbas,  so we struggled past Abu Hanied, into  (he great gorge of the cataracts lying between that place and Merawi.  "Our reises heard and saw a good  deal of the dervishes. 1 suspected their  good faith, but Colonel Stewart insisted on reposing perfect confidence in  them. On the second day beyond Ber- j  be'r they began disputing with each  other. Early on the third day, when  opposite Salamauieha village, in the  Monassir country, our pilots contended whether tho Abbas should be taken down the left or right channel of  the island. 'They took the east side  watercourse.  "Very soon after we bumped twice  very heavily upon sunken rocks, knocking a grcathcile in the vessel, through  which  THE WATER CAME POURING IN.  Colonel Stewart had the launch run  hard ashore ujion a little islet to prevent her sinking. The gun and ammunition he had thrown into the Nile,  which was about fifty feet deep at  that point. We managed Lo save most  of the baggage and the punt. Our  reises decamped, swimming off to (he  mainland and in an hour or two they  oame back, saying they had been to  the village, and brought us the precious word 'amanu,' peace and fellowship. The natives, they said, were uot  dervishes, but friendly to the government and to Mustapha Yowor, of Dongola, and would provide us with camels. '  "Colonel Stewart told off me, the  French cavass and an .-Arabic clerk to  take the punt and row ashore and find-  out if the news was true. 1 begged  him not to send us, as, being Egyptians,' the natives would probably kill  us. The best tiling, 1, said, was to  send the punt with a few men down  to Dongola and see if tho English  had arrived. He declined to allow it,  and declared we must go ashore at  once or he would kill, us, so we went.  "On reaching the' village we met  three men in native dress. Que of  them was blind; his name was"Wad  Gamr Atmau. He was the brother of  the. Sheik of the -place. Atmau asked  us what was the matter, and having  exchanged 'Amanu,' we told him that  that is was God's will that our  steamer should be wrecked ' there.  Then they brought us the Koran aud  swore on (he book that they would  not injure us, but supply us all with  camels and guides and 'send us  down  HI.  to 'Dongola, where the English were.  We returned with the news, two of the  natives accompanying us lo the islet.  Then the two Monassir again swore upon the Koran not to act treacherously. v  "Next day two natives returned to  us, saying Sheik Suleiman had arrived,  and they had already secured several  camels for us, while the remainder  would soon be ready. The road to  Dongola ran direct through their village, so we should start from there.  Stewart and the consuls ordered us to  transport all the baggage at once to  the mainland near the village. By one  o'clock we were all ashore seated upon our bundles, waiting for the camels. A messenger came from the  Sheik inviting Stewart, Herbin aud  Power to dinner. Stewart and the  others dressed in their best clothes and  went, taking me with .them to speak  Arabic.  "We reached the SheikVhouse in the  village and were shown to a small, rather dark room. The place was  CRAMMED FULL OF MEN  in all about forty, most of them seated  on the floor or standing. Suleiman  and Atman were there and we exchanged greetings. All wore ordinary native clothes. They gave us two  angarcps to sit upon. Stewart and  Power sat together, and Herbin ' and  I side by side. The Sheik said the  camels would soon be ready, but invited us to partake of coffee and dates  while waiting.  "Less than ten minutes passed when  all the men who had gone out on tho  pretext of fetching the camels to  hasten our departure-returned heavily  -armed with axes, swords, knives and  spears. As they entered they shouted 'Kaffr 1" "Infidels 1' One of them  struck Herbin with an axe, cleaving  his head in two as he sat beside me.  1 sprang us, screaming 1 was a brother���������a Mohammedan���������not to kill me as  they did the other. A man nearly severed my right arm'with a knife���������there  is the wound���������while I clung for help.  Another drove a huge spear through  my leg, biit I struggled, and' begged  for life as they cut and struck at me,  before 1 swooned to the ground covered with blood., Herbin was stretched on the angarep.;  "The murderers also rushed at  Stewart and Power, but there were so  many of them that they got into each  other's way. :   Power hit out from the  "Below Berber we oast off the sailing boats we had in tow, intending  .that they should sail down, while wo  in. the Abbas steamed: ahead.;. Now it  turned out. that the captains of the  armed steamers which had accompanied  us declined to i-emain behind or to  execute Gordon's orders to bombard-  Berber. Fear of traitorous conduct  alone explains tlheir strange and sudden behavior. Without engaging the  enemy they- steamed hurriedly past,  returning  toward Khartoum.  "Meantime the sailing boats, with  the refugee Greeks and women and  children, had to drift down as best  they conld in the face of the strong  wind. "A little steam launch called the  Tewfikiefot,    which the dervishes    had  shoulder _with his fist, just as if he- p;lrafively little real fortune-hunting  were boxing, and dealt one mau such m Germany, ft is confined almost  a  blow on  lvhe jaw  that  it broke  the " ������������������-.-.-  bone and the fellow died soon afterward from the effects, But fighting  and swearing were of no use, for he  was stabbed through aud through and  killed in that very room.  "As for Stewart, he sprang to his  feet and dashing in among them struck  out. right and left. ��������� He managed to  get to the door through the mob, but  was hacked down, on the threshold  from behind with an axe or a sword.  None of-us was armed, for Stewart insisted on .leaving all arms behind with  the baggage party. Poor Power fell  dead beside me. When they found I  was alive they wanted to kill me, but  a brother of the Sheik saved my life.  The whole of the (baggage party and  soldiers, about forty in all, were rushed at and killed; not one of them fired  a liingle shot  in self-defence.  "All the money found on the bodies  was divided among the murderers and  everything else of value was placed in  two boxesand sent, under a guard to  Berber. The bodies of Colonel Stewart and his companions were thrown  ���������at once into the river. So ended Gordon's 'forlorn hope."'  When a woman marries in Germany  she ceases to be an entity, says a Munich letter. Her money, estates, clothes  whatever worldly goods she may possess, become absolutely the properly  of hex husband, ��������� who does what he  pleases wilh them. She has no standing in the eye of the law apart from  her husband. He may beat her,  starve her, live apart from her and she  has no redress; the laws are made for  him, not for her���������unless she happens  to break one ot them. And that is  not difficult, because they make laws  in Germany as they make sausages.  Mtrriago is looked upon in no European country exactly as it is in England or America; in nearly every instance, when it is not puroly a matter of business, it is a matter into"  which some business enters. A wo-  woman may be loved very much, but,  unless she has some little money, inherited or scraped together by saving  ���������no matter how small the , amount  may be���������she has little chance of getting married. At tlie same time every  young German looks forward to marriage as his inevitable fate at some  time or other, and a German girl  never looks to old maidenhood with  that contented resignation that ono  may see in England and America.  The dowry, then, is one prerequisite  to marriage in  Germany.   There may  be no love, but there must bo a dowry.  In   times past   Germany  has  been  regarded as the country of romance; today there is none more practical. Tho  dowry  business  has  been reduced    to  an   exact  science.     What   is  called  a  dowry   varies  from  $10  to    as    many  thousands;  after  that   it is  called    a  fortune.      The   lower  sum   is respectable for a serving maid, the higher for  almost    anybody.     In   the  army    the  sum is regulated by law..   The officers  are  usually poor;  many are'said    to  adopt the career with tho sole idea of  contracting a wealthy  alliance.   Their  salaries,  with  allowances,  range from  ������9 a week for a Lieutenant to  ������30   a  week for a Major-General.     Imperial  law does not perm'u an officer under  tho rank of Major,to marry at all,  unless he has a private income, or-unless  the dowry his wife brings him reaches  a  designated    figure.     This figure is  $20,000  for  a  Lieutenant and    grades  down  to    ������5,000   for    a   Major.      The  dowry  is paid    over,  not  to  the  husband,  but  to   the Government,   which  doles out  to  the happy couple,    after  marriage '3  per   cent,  on   the  amount  received.   This money is    retained by  the Government    until    the    husband  reaches  the  grade  of Lieutenant-Colonel, or until he resigns from the service, being refunded in full  in either  case.   The object is to prevent officers  from    marrying women    who    cannot  support  them with the dignity becoming the imperial army.  Out of the army the system is not so  good ; (he dowry is not handed over to  a watchful trustee, but is placed in the  hands of the husband himself, irrevocably, just as if it were his purchase  price It becomes his absolutely.  Mostly he puts it in his business, if he  has one ; if he has not, he buys bonds.  In either case he rarely loses it; but  the matter goes deeper than lhat. The  unjust part of it is that the wife is  uot likely to receive any benefit from  it, or al least little. Most people who  have had tho opportunity cannot have  failea to remark that the German, in  any position of life except the lowest,  is nol prone to do the square thing  by his family; he wears the best  clothes, all the family jewelry, and is  willing to pay only for his individual  pleasures. Hurried travellers descant  upon the German husband's virtues,  because his family is always with him  when he takes'his outings. If these  same people would only observe more  closely, they would remark that, while  thoy are always with him, he spends  very little money , on them. One of  the commonest sights in brewery or  beer gardens is to see a German order his dinner, eat it, and hand over  the remains���������often ouly empty plates  ���������to hh spouse.  Although  the context  would   iseem  to'point  to  the contrary, there is corn-  entirely to broken-down nobles who,  having exhausted all possible resources, and deep in debt; propose to sell  (hemselves as dearly as possible. Caste  being the ruling factor in the national life, titles have a marketable value  which is never overlooked. Aside  from the nobles few men marry for  money alone. They will not marry a  girl who has no money, but the re-'  quired amount is usually contingent  upon the man's position and his earning capacity. Thus, for instance, if a  man has a salary or income of say ������2,-  '"OP a year, he will expect to marry a  ;irl who has an ' equal income, or  something a little less. That is not  fortune-hunting, but prudence; custom not only approves of it,  but custom requires it, and custom also makes provision for it. Property is divided among male and female children alike, so that every girl  has a dowry of some Size. If a man  dies penniless, the the daughters have  to work and save a dowry.  . The laws of society in regard to marriageable girls in Germany nre not so  strict: as they are in France, yet they ���������iigo wi  are much more strict than in England ' institute  or America, and would be exceedingly  irksome to any girl with a mind of her  own. In France it is considered eminent!,) proper that a girl should never  set eyes upon her future husband until after she has become engaged to  him; in Germany it is only required  that she shall never be alone with  him foi an instant unlil after marriage.  A German girl of good family would be  irremediably compromised it she were  seen in public with her young man  alone, even after she had become be-  trolhed to him. She has the advantage of her French sister, however, in  (hat she may meet him at paities, at  her own home and in the houses of  her friends. That at least gives her  chance to deteimine his complexion.  As many people have remarked,  there is a greater difference ��������� aside  from language���������between (ho Bav'ar:  ians and the North Germans than  there, is between the Bavarians and  the French. A Bavarian never growp  tired of dilating upon the fact lhat  the Prussian' is not a German, but a  Slav, and that the true Germans inhabit Bavaria and Austria proper and  are next door to being Latin. It is  for this reason probably that in all  matters save thoso of a political nature the South German is influenced  by Paris and Vienna and not by Berlin. Among what are called the higher classes in Bavaria, then, the French  way of looking at marriage is much in  vogue, and the line is being drawn  closer and closer. The eminently proper procedure in matrimonial affairs  makes it an exceedingly vexatious  thing for a man of fhe exclusive ring  to gol'married at all in his own station.  Say that he has reached an age when  he begins to take an interest in a  quiet family life and hair restorers.  He inquires among his friends as to  tho marriageable girls they know. The  two prerequisites in the matter are  monoj and family. Provided these nre  satisfactory, he wants to see the girl.  That is precisely what is impossible,  even if he is a friend of the family.  His only hope is to find out what  chuich she goes to; then he gets somebody who knows her to point her out  to him. If she is pretty, he immediately goes to her family and proposes for  her. If he is accepted there is a formal betrothal, and thereafter he may  have the pleasure of seeing and speaking with her���������in (ho presence of her  family. Until after the marriage they  are never permitted to havo a word  together alone.  That is the fashionable procedure  and it is, of course, entirely French,  not German. It is " even , considered  better form for tho man to propose  for the girl without having seen her  beforehand���������because the seeing implies a vulgar"-curiosity. With Bav-  annus in general, however, there are : ffr;e������  no such formalities, although the opportunities for young., people to meet  are still very scant and rarely, if ever,  does a respectable young man propose  marriage-to a girl, he proposes to the  family. (All this is merely custom,  naturally, but any other form of conducting affairs would be looked upon  very much askance.  It is curious to note how newspapers in Germany are brought into play  by people matrimonially inclined. Germans, it may be explained, give more  publicity to their private lives than  the people of any other land. Their  death notices, for instance, are real  tombatones in type and are full of detail. If a man is going on a journey  he puts an advertisement in the paper  bidding good-bye.to all the friends he  has not had time to call upon. If he  has been ill he rushes into print again  to thank all the people who inquired  after him when he was in, bod. Upon  evcrj conceivable pretext, in short,  he lays open his heart to fhe world  in coif. type. It is perhaps only natural, therefore, that he should let  everybody know when he wants a  wife.  Most    German    journals,    including  those of Austria, contain daily from a  column to two columns of appeals for  "life    partners" "or "nest    mates"  or  whatever the poetic  fancy  of the advertiser may choose to call them. Many  timet, the advertisement  is in  rhyme!  The advertiser, man or woman, spares  no praise in personal description ;  the  mar. is usually "finely educated, of unquestioned social standing, prepossessing in appearance, sympathetic and a  good    business    man;"    the   .woman  "beautiful, accomplished, domestic, and  an  irreproachable    cook    and    housekeeper"���������the. last attribute being particularly in demand by German' husbands.   Always,  too,  is    the, dowry-  given or    required���������dwelt  upon    with  rather    significant   emphasis..    Sometimes a man wishes to marry "into a  business," or  the    woman,  usually    a  widow, has' a  business to offer in exchange for a  husband.     For the rest  it it, nothing "is lacking; the advertiser  gives  his  height,  weight,  state  of  his constitution,  color of  hair,  aud  n  great many other details.   Ho always  tells  what' sort  of hirsute   trimmings  he has on his face, because no German  girl,   unless  desperate,  will  marry . a  man without a  mustache.  When an advertisement does not  have the desired effect the advertiser  usually goes to a Schatchen, who polishes off the business very quickly for  a commission. But (he striking part  of the whole matter is the fact that  so many people should be forced '. to  advertise in order to get a suitable or  a satisfactory mate.' And the explanation probably is to be found in harking back to tho subject of the  dowry���������the ground work of the German marriage. A man may know  any number of charming girls, but  they may not be eligible from the financial point of view; a woman may  hayo her lists full of the names of.  men with . beniutiful mustaches���������but  she may be ambitious, by advertising  the amount of cash she is possessed of  she may catch a very big fish indeed.  The system makes marriage more of  a lottery than ever, but the Bavarian-  are partial ,to  lotteries.  Taken all  in  all, ono might    think  that in a country where the preliminary conditions  are so    artificial  mar-  hgo would be the most lamentable of  ions; that tliere would be as a  lesult of it nothing but heart' burnings, quarrels and separations. As a  matter of fact there is probably no  country in which marn-ed life���������at least  outwardly���������is so blissful. German  men are far from being perfect husbands; that is, if perfection consists of  kindness and consideration-, love and  icspect. Whatever they do at home,  in public they tieat theis wives as they  mighi' treat their cast off boots. The  ���������-eoret of it is that the wives seem to  expect to be so treated and like it.  Thej are usually as patient, as cows,  Therefore marriage in Germany 11  blissful The men are rough in their  dealings with women, but suave and  polite with men, and they doubtless  havo good hearts' slowed somewhere  beneath their voluminous waistcoats,  All the same, they fall a little below  our woman's standard.  POINTED PARAGRAPHS.  Love and toothache are sworn enemies.  Good things go as easily as bad  things  come. ''  Kind words never die���������except when  killed  by  ingratitude.  Gossip is a cartridgo fired from the  gun of idle curiosity.  People who are intoxicated with music must be air-tight.  A warning paragraph often saves a  chapter  of  explanation.  Love is blind; especially the kind  that  attacks  the egotist.  Unpaid bills are sometimes the source  of   a   poet's   best   efforts, ,  The punch bowl is more dangerous  than  the  pugilistic punch.  The wise man knows enough to conceal  what he doesn't know.  The good die young and fhe other  kind  when   they can't  help   it. .  The sea air is delightful, but tho  seashore heiress is more so.  Some things go without saying, and  some people say without going.  Superstition never keeps people from  accepting  thirteen  for a dozen.  The up-to-date hair-dresser has^lho  newest kinks at his fingers' ends.  A woman has to be a lightning  thinker if she thinks before she speaks.  A man with an elastic imagination is  apt   to mistake it for   his  conscience.  The almighty dollar resembles some  men; it talks without saying anything.  A man who lives- on hope will spend  his old age at somebody's else expense.  Women weep audibly when they are  angry r silent tears mark the deepest  Human nature in broadcloth is no  better   than human  nature  in  rags.  Tho difference between repartee and  impudence is in tne size of the speaker. -  A steam whistle is no more exasperating than a canary bubbling over  with song.  The man who knows but ono thing  feols capable of giviug advice on all  subjects.    '  Sweeping charges arc made under  (he head of appropriation for street-  cleaning.   ' I  Some folks are kept in the dark in  order to praveut them from bringing  things to light.  The man who lives up to his opportunities is usually too busy to live  up to his income.  Lots of men would never be. recognized as fools if they didn't fall in  love   and   give   themselves  away.  But few men ever make their way  through the world on the strength of  their phrenological developments.  Lots of men go where duty calls,  then stand around with their hands  in their pockets after they get there.  The wise man turns up his sleeves  and goes to work while the foo.������ sits  around and waits for work to come  to  him.  CAUSE OF SHIPWRECKS.  Muc  Slcaineri   Wrecked   on   the  Atlantic  From 0><>i'l('iuIiiiK-  A  recent act  of  the  London  Board  of Trade has again made it possible for  careless and unheeding ship owners to  expose the lives of  thousands of British seamento the fury of the ocean.  The margin beyond which ships'' were  [ prohibited to be loaded has again been  placed-   so low . that  the  majority  of  , theni will go out with every chance of  foundering.     The law enacted, mainly  through   the  personal    efforts  of   the  famous iSamuel Pliuiso-ll,  who spent  a  lifetime in .ameliorating  the condition  of the British sailor, directed that on  the side of    every  British    merchanl  ship: should be  painted a circle  12  inches in    diameter,  with  a bar  drawn  across the middle. ���������   Below this bar, a  heavy penalty was attached for loading  the  vessel.      While his   law  was     in  action, fewer wrecks were known than  ever before.     Last December the Board  of'Trade decided  to  limit  this  act  to  vessels up to'and inclusive, of.330 feet  in   length.      Since  this  revision,   nine  steamers have been lost in the Atlantic alone.    An aggregate of 2G,750 tons,  worth more  than  ������2,500,001),  has  been  lest by overloading, to say nothing of  the lives.     The law was repealed by a  complication of red tape.  HAD TO   STICK TO THE   FIGURES  Why are Brown1.? gas bills so much  lighter t ban his neighbor's bill? asked  the manager of the company. Does he  burn so mluch less gas?  No, replied the me! or inspector; but  i'he suspicious scoundrel always goes to  'ho. meter with me-and jQts down the  figures himself.  K:.,  *  ex.,-**' -mi  Si. ** ."V*���������%  I-,   * ������qft 1  ���������f  ���������   1 ���������'*-#'  , __,T^ _r._,. ���������,, _ -^- -r^,-,..., .j, _.,_���������__������������������   *~  ���������������������������������f "-I-���������r-   ���������hp -_���������^,ll_~.   _,.. _. .__���������T_, ���������,-������_���������������., ~���������._   ���������j���������"���������-������ fa���������ii-v ��������� ^���������-it"���������TT���������"Tpc;  1���������i������ j? -���������T --1r irr 1 -_���������-a' ". '   U*  ���������'.���������      ?<.������������������ *   1        -,���������*.���������**_������      ,***���������< *������l     ���������*     * ���������>,*������-'       ������*���������������'       *<    1     \ *������������������������* ^jJi������t r.i,.<       *���������       *':" [in M^hSFPSl.iWC.i'I -WtBuJ An.  THE MINING REVIEW���������SATURDAY, JUNE 17, 1899.  I-  I  I';?*;-'-  SATURDAY JUNE 17, 1S99.  JUST WHY.  A miner asks 113,  through  the mail,  if after having  worked an eight-hour  Bliift  anJ had a rest of   eight  or  ten  hour#, he cannot work an extra hour or  two, if lie so desires.   The answer is  emphatically "No," under the new law.  The latter distinctly says  no man cm  work in  nn underground tunnel  more  than  eight hours in any twenty-l'our,  nor can any Oivner hire 11 man to do it,  under a penalty for both.    This is (he  feature of the law  to which   objection  is taken  by all  reasonable men,  ns it  deprives men of their freedom mri liberty of   action,  which  all British law  ftfij'H  is   imilienablj' the  light of   the  subject.   There  is   no question  in the  world but that the courts would upset  that law if (hey were appealed   to  in  that behalf.   British  law does  not allow adults   with their   reason   to   bo  manacled  by bass wood statesmen,  as  if they wore Indians or minors���������'incapable of judging   for  themselves���������and  wards ol* tho crown.   Nor is it necessary  to have such a Jaw for miners to  secure what they,are contending for at  the present.   'This is one thing  wc desire to distinctly indicate.    They think  now they can secure ?3.50 for the eight  houts. anil  there is  no  law that says  they shall.   They only hope to get it  by unity and  concerted action.   Supposing they had a year ago struck  for  eight, hours to constitute a day's work,  or supposing they  struck for  it now  without any law on   the suoject,  thoy  could   hare   secured  it then  or  they  could secure it now, us readily as they  can S3.50 for the short day without law  in that behalf.  We want it distinctly understood  Tlie Review has contended (irst,lasl and  always, lhat eight hours at a time is  sufncntly long for any man who values  his health to work in'most tunnels in  (his district, and too long in many of  them, though there are some that are  perl'eclly said and healthy for longer  hours, if a man desires to put them in.  We also frankly acknowledge that  $3.50 a day is little enough for good,  practical miners to earn in this part of  the country, with expenses as they arc.  What we object to is a manacling law  depriving free British subjects of their  freedom to hire their services as thoy  like, in their own interest, when in no  wise intctfcring with the rights of  others, which is their inalienable  right, by a lot of pettifogging provincial ministers, who pass such law for  the votes it may bring in contests, and  for no other purpose.  wo Stratford Ladies  Tell How minim's Heart and Kerro  Pills Make Weai People Strong.  Mrs. Elizabeth Barton, BrittaniaSt.,  says: "I speak a irood word for Milburn's Heart and Nerve Pills with pleasure.  They proved to me a most excellent  remedy for nervousness, nervous debility  and exhaustion, and I can heartily recommend them."  -  Mrs. Poland, Brunswick Street, says :  "My husband suffered greatly with nervousness, complicated by heart troubles.  Milburn's Heart and Nerve Pills have  cured him, and he now is well and  strong-."  LAXA-LWER T:ikc oncat night be  fore retiring-.     Twill  PULLS. w?rk while )'������" sleeP  without   a   grip   or  gripe, curing- Biliousness, Sick Headache,  Constipation and Dyspepsia, and make you  feel better in the morning-.  what they can as mediators ; but the  differences can only be adjusted by the  mutual consent of both parties���������not,  by lorce on cither side.  nied to labor. Laboring men, mechanics, etc., of all classes, have but their  labor and skill ns their only stock in  trade against the capital of the capitalists in any sphere, and they must  reckon with it as do the capitalists  with their thousands and millions.  Public sentiment declares that neither  one must oppress the other, as fhe one  cannot exist without the other.  Tho Review held  at the outset  that  it was a mistake to have disturbed tho  friendly relations that existed between  the contending elements of the Slocan  when this law was introduced,  ai.d we  say  so still.    It is a  wise   man   who  leaves "well enough" alone, and a misdirected man  who  throws lire brands  between capital and labor, when   they  are working amicably together, as they  were here when this law was passed.  '   in  the present  issue,   it would  be  better, for tho mine owners  and  their  employees  to confer and adjust their  own differences where it can be done ;  but at the same time all owners must  bear in mind that mining labor is now  an  organized factor in  the Kootenay,  and must be dealt with as such  whenever differences arise.  fllNINQ STOCKS  ADD OTHER INVESTMENTS.  % .  Ii  Every Representation Guaranteed.  PARTLY TRUE.  If Brother Young, of (he Rossland  Standard, would only got a little more  truth in his paper wlnn dealing with  the mines of Sandon, his paper might  command more respect. For instance,  he says Sandon has ten shipping mines  and live under development, as follows :  Developing.  Shipping.  Adams Group  Goodenotigh  Ivanhoe  Canadian Group  Palmitta  Maddison Group  Argo  Wonderful  Sapphire  Noonday  Sunshine  POINTED ANYWAY.  This is the way the miners at Nelson  arc taking up their differences with  the owners:  Nelson, June S, 3S09.  Mr. E. Nelson   Fell,   Manager   Athabasca Gold Mine.  Dear S;r,���������You are hereby notified  that our Union will give your company  forty-eight hours' notice to arrange for  a conference to try and settle the wage  question.  If no conference is arranged by Saturday night, June 10, you can prepare  lo stand the consequences. Yours respectfully,       GHAS. A. M'KAY,  President.  J. II, PARK, Sec.-Treas.    '-'���������'  >I?rom'-oili.ee of  the   Nelson Miners'  Union/W.F.M. ,  Wc don't think anything will be accomplished by threats.   The situation  is this : A law making radical changes  between mine owners  and  men, and  apparently asked  for by  no one, has  been passed making considerable concessions on one side and none  on the  other.    The owners shut down-their  mines until an  adjustment   of differences can be made.   Tho field is now a  fair one for arbitration to be arrived at  by, conferences   between   representatives of both sides.   No one side has  any right to try to force the other.   A  settlement is a fair business proposition as much as buying and selling a  farm.   , Threats from either side can  accomplish   nothing.    If the  owners  choose to shut down their mines that  is their business, and to do the best  .they*can for themselves by reasonable  business negotiations is the legitimate  business of the miners.    W-iiichever  way ii.goes' the country is certain  to  receive a serious blow, and to diminish  the consequences of that blow, is  the  principal aim of the'business men of  the country.    They have  their sympathies, with the contending parties,  no doubt, and would be willing  to  do  Payne  Last Chance  ���������Miller Creek  Ruth  Tiade Dollar  Sovereign  Reco  Slocau Star  Ajax  Treasure Vault  To this list, for his information, we  may add  Noble Five  Ruth No. 2  R. E. Lee  Blue Bird  Eureka  Richmond  St. Keverne  American Boy  Slocan Boy  Stranger  Chambers Group  Duncdin  Baby Fraction  Bolander  Eagle No. 2.  Deerslayer  Vulture  Freddy Lee  Heather Bell  With the  exception of three  or four,  every one of this additional list has  either shipped   or   had   development  work, preparatory   to shipping,  done  the fiast year.   Let the Sandon mines  have fair play, Brother Young, even if  they do distance those of Rossland.  La Minervo, a  French Conservative  paper of Montreal has died a second  time during a twelve month.   About a  year   ago it gave up the ghost,   and.  after being propped up by "the sinews  of war," it ran on until the other day  when it suspended again,and this time  probably for good.   The day is past for  organs  as such  to succeed in Canada.  When  a   newspaper becomes  a party  organ it ties up  its independence and  is bound to defend the every act of its  party .whether right  or wrong.   This  becomes repulsive to   the growing independent thought of the country th.it  wants the truth told and the offending  party or parties   exposed.     There   is  nothing at all wrong in a paper expressing its preference  for a given party,  as all men  who study the questions of  the clay  have their preferences;   but  there is no party perfect, and tlie general public are coming to know it, and  arc cultivating sufficient independence  to say it.   In  fact  it would   be better  for the parties themselves, in the long  run, if this independence of expression  was  more generally diffused.   If parties and parly leaders knew thoy would  not be defended   in   wrong doing by  their following and  their press,  they  would be much more careful of public  acts and utterences.  " She comes Horn the past aud re-visits  my room ;  She looks ns she did then, all beauty  ami bloom, '' '  So smiling and tender, so fresh aud  ' so fair.  And yutulci she sits iu my cniie-  bottomed chair."  Many a man sits silent and alone in a  home of mourning and conjures up before  his eyes the face and form of the woman  who was once a loving- wife and a faithful  helpmate.    In thousands of such cases the  wife  might  still   be  alive  and well   and  happy, had the man been not only a good  husband,, but  .1   wise   adviser.      Women  slnmk   from  the  oideal of consulting a  physician.     They shudder at the thought  of submitting- to the obnoxious examinations insisted upon by most physicians.  - In the majority of cases they have none  of this hesitancy about  consulting their  husbands.    A wise man will widenstand at  once that troubles of this description will  soon break down a woman's general health.  He will understand that a specialist of eminence and woild wide reputation should be  frankly consulted at once.   Dr. K. V. Pierce  for Unity yeais chief consulting physician  to the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, at Buffalo, X". Y., is one of the'most  eminent and widely-known specialists in  the world.    With the assistance of a staff  of able physicians, he has prescribed for  many thousands of ailing women.    He has  discovered a wonderful medicine  for wo- "  men, that may be used in the privacy of  their homes.    It is known as Dr. Pierce's  Favorite   Prescription.     It  cures   surely,  speedily and pei maner.tly.all weakness and  disease of the distinctly feminine oiganism.  It allays   inflammation,  heals ulceration,  soothes  pain, gives  rest  to the   tortured  nerves, aud checks debilitating diains.  SANDON. B. C,  The  SANDON DAIRY  Has for sale in quantities, Milk,  Cream, Butter Milk, Butter and  Fresh Eggs. Anyone wanting  these can be supplied at moderate prices, by leavingrtheir orders  with my milk delivery man,  I-I. TATTRIE.  Miss Marie Johnson f^^lf S\������J^  and surroundings that she lias opened a  dressmaking business In tho Arnold block,  opposite tho Sandon hotel. Her motto is, tho  best of-work in the latest styles, aud prices  reasonable.  CAMPEI  Should take with them a supply  of Dr. Fowler's Ext. of' ~  Wild Strawberry.  PP^P^^S^SSptJ     Those   who  'intend  f^-~fiC~l^T^^-~A S������'"g    camping;    this  ���������Having opened business in the  premises opposite the Clifton house, I  am prepared to do all kinds of Boot  and Shoe Making and Repairing in the  latest and neatest style. ,  A trial order solicited. Satisfaction  guaranteed.  NO OKDKlt TOO SMALL  AKn NONK TOO LAEGE.  LOUIS, THE SHOEMAKER.  Louis I-Iupperlen.  bci 1 y.  Getting; wet, catching- cold, drinking-visiter that is not nhwys  pure,orc-aling-food lha'  disagrees, may biing  on an attack of Colic,  Cramps anclDinn hcea.  UNFAIR.  The Athabasca mine, at Nelson,  tries to ignore.the Minors'Union���������in  short, to snub its officers in the present  crisis. This is very short-sighted.  The union is here to stay,and the mine  owners may as well reckon with this  fact first as last, and govern themselves accordingly. Professional people.of most classes have their associations and incorporations by ' law to  protect themselves in business. Manufacturers, capitalists and nionied men  of every class have their-associations  to further their own personal interests,  and   why should  equal rights be de-  Keep in mind that Scott's  Emulsion contains the hypo-  phosphites.  These alone make it of  great value for all affections  of the nervous system.  It also contains glycerine  a most valuable, soothing  and healing, agent., Then  there is the/cod-liver oil, acknowledged by all physicians  as the best remedy for poor  blood and loss in weight.  These three great remedial  agents blended into a creamy  Emulsion, i make a remarkable tissue builder.  50c. and $1.00, all druggists.  ,     SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemists, Toronta   .  "Bob" Fitzsimmons, the pugilist, is  now one of the "has beens." lie was  defeated in the Hth round by J. J. Jeffries, a youth of 21, before the Coney  Island Athletic Association on Friday  night last. They say "every dog las  da\ ," and Fitzsimmons, though not a  dog, has had his. Jeffries has youth,  weight, strength and activity. "Fitz"  has all but the youth, and that lack  told most against him. The probabilities are that Jeffries will now remain  king of tne ring for a time, and will  then go "the way of all flesh." But  why is this tniug allowed in a civilized  country anyway���������men permitted to  pound one another for the amusement  of a crowd and the mousy that is in it  for the sporting fraternity ?  WEATHER PROPHETS.  How a rheumatic sufferer knows  when a storm is brewing. After he  lakes Milburn's Rheumatic Pills his  weather forecasting is spoiled. This  remedy removes everv trace of rheumatism.  ks   the   diaii'licca  _x      prevents   serious  _--3&- consequenccs. Don't  -j^-^fJv- take chances of spoil-  -atoi'.������-r. ��������� jng a whole summer's  outing- through neglect of putting- .1 bottle  ol this great diarrhoea doctor in wilh your  supplies. But see th.it it's the genuine  Dr. fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry  as most of the imitations arc highly dan-  Gfcrous.  Established in 1895.  b; m. sandilands,  SLOOAN  MINES  Sandon, B. C.  Mining Stocks bought and sold.   Gen.  eral agent for Slocan properties.  Promising prospects for sale.  W.  S. DnrwitY  Sandon, li. C.  H. T. Twigg  New Denver, 13.C.  DREWRY & TWIGG,  Dominion and Provincial Land Surveyors.  Civil and Mining Engineers,    y  Bedford-McNeil Code. '.'.. " ���������  '  Croft's Blend���������the best Scotch  Whiskey in Canada at the  Clifton.  John Buckley, Proprietor.  M. L. Grrimmett, ll.<b.  Barrister,    Solicitor,    Notary  Pui'lio, Etc.  Sandon,    B. C.  AN&  c  FUR  & WOOL CO.  EXPORTERS AND IMPORTERS.  200 to 208 First Ave. No.  niNNEflPOUS, fllMN.  Shipments Solicited.  Write for Circular.:,  Beecher's  Theories of Public Speaking.  Mr. Beechcr had many theories  about the art of public speaking and  tho way of managing an audience. He  used to advise less experienced oritors  to begin rather a low tone, so as to  catch hold of the watchful attention of  the meeting-, and then, when that attention was secured, to let the voice go  as far as it would.  I have heard other orators advise a  man about to address a great meeting  to begin with the full clearness and  strength of his voice, so as to give the  audience the comfort of knowing; from  the very first sentence that they would  havo no difficulty in following all he  was likely to say. I do not know  whether there are any theories really  valuable in the art of oratory���������really-  valuable, I mean, as applicable to all  sorts of men.  I remember Mr. Beecher giving me  some suggestions once as to the management of a great American public  meeting, and 1 remember,, too, that I  felt constrained to reply : "I am sure  all that is quite right and quite practicable, il you only endow me with  your voice and your electric power  and your superb control over masses of  men."-Justin McCarthy in the Youth'e  Companion. j:   .  J* THE LARGEST AND  JJ FINEST BOOKSTORE  r IN THE SLOOAN-  ww*,>i,ru'i.ri,'i,/*KM,rw'i.f*un,**t,n.rw THE MINING REVIEW���������SATURDAY, JUNE 17, 1899.  That excellent, high-class, mining  journal, Mines and Minerals, published  monthly at Scran ton, Pa.,' says: "In  view of the interest which has been  taken in zinc mining and .smelting  during the past year and ,i\ ^ilf and  the commercial and speculative prominence of tlie industry at the present  time due to the rapid rise in prices of  ssinc ore and spelter, the prompt appearance of tho preliminnry bulletin  upon the production of zinc iii 180S,  prepared by Cbus. Kirehoff for the  United States Geological Survey is to  be commended, and the report is particularly timely.   Mr. KirchoH'says :  "Generally speaking, the zinc industry has had a good year in 1S9S. The  consumption has been large, and prices  havo been above tho average of recent  years. To a considerable extent this  has -been counterbalanced, from the  smelter's point of view, by the rapid  rise in prices of ore, which has brought  unusual activity and great prosperity  to the miners of southwest Missouri  and southeast Kansas. The year has  witnessed an interesting struggle, becoming more and more acute, between  the older smelting plants of Illinois,  Missouri and Kansas, using coal as  fuel, and the now works in the Kansas  natural gas belt, of which lola is'the  productive centre. The advantage of  free gas in the direct lessening of cost  and in the indirect economies in the  metallurgical operations is causing a  transfer of the industry to the favored  locality.  "An interesting change during the  year was the transfer in location of a  number of the smelters from the vicinity of the mines to the gas belts and  the change from coal to gas-(ired furnaces. As was to be expected, a number of new works have been built while  the old ones have been enlarged or re-  modlcd to meet the new conditions  and to provide for the increased demands. The old mines are being  pushed to thoir, limit and zinc in a  small way has almost as great an interest for the ore speculator as has copper. The centre of the zinc fever is in  the Joplin district, but tho interest has  extended wherever the zinc mines are,  and the old Friedensville mines even  are being examined with a view to  0again working them. Tho increase in  prices of zinc ore during 1S9S was remarkable. During 1S97 it fluctuated  between $21.50 and 82-1.50, but in December. 1898, it rose to 810.50. About  the close of" tho year there was a do-  clino in the prices of ore which led to  the formation of the Missouri-Kansas'  Zinc Miners' Association, which represented all of tne Missouri and Kansas  camps. The association, which was  rendered possible by the peculiar conditions under which the zinc mining  was carried on, largely by individual  operator?, proposed to regulate the ore  supply by combining all of the concentrating plants into groups of 20, and  then shutting down one group at a  timo in alphabetical order whenever  an ore surplus was threatened."  It Was Kruger's Last Chance.  London, June 13.���������A blue book issued tonight contains the reply of Mr.  Chamberlain to the petition of the  Uitlandcrs to Her Majesty's government, which was mailed from the Cape  on May 10th. The secretary of the  colonies freely admittj that there are  substantial grounds for the complaints  embodied in the petition, which he  proceeds to discuss at length, emphasizing those affecting the, personal  lights of the Uitlandcrs, which infringe  the spirit, he says, if not the letter of  the London convention. Great Britain, ho contends, is 110.I willing to depart from her attitude of reserve, but  "cannot permanently ignore the arbitrary treatment of the Uitlandcrs and  the indifference of the republic to her  friendly representations." Mr. Chamberlain points out a policy that would  .remove all pretext for intervention,  and suggests a conference between Sir  Alfred Milner and president' Kruger, in  which ho leaves Milner a free hand,  laying stress upon the question of the  franchise in the Transv&ul, 'and instructing the British representative  that if his suggestions in this regard  are not fairly received he need not  urge any further discussion.  3N  LOVING   REMEMBRANCE  W. R. M. BROWN.  OF  Who died at Sandon, June 7, 1899.  Home at last the Master called him ;  To this world,116 bid farewell.  For, thoung young, the Lord required  him���������  He has gone with Him to dwell.  Free at last, no more to suffer;  Free irom sorrow, free from pain ;  While-on earth he loved his Savior,  Now he's gone with Him to reign.  He has heard that "Come ye blessed";  He has clasped him to His breast,  And to meet him we have promised,  In that land of perfect rest.  ������������������ . John Carolan.  Sandon, B.'C, June 10, 1899. ��������� .   -  ���������  Some twelve years  ago Mrs. Elizabeth  Gilhula, wife of the  postmaster of Buxton, Out., was taken  ill'with an obscure  stomach trouble  which her physicians pronounced  cancer of the stom-  MRS. GILHULA. On lhe advice ol  friends she commenced taking- Burdock  Blood Bitters. The, results that followed  were little short of marvellous. Her  slrenglh and vigor returned and in a short  time she was completely cured. Mrs.  Gilhula is to-day in the full enjoyment of  good health, and in all these years there has  not been the slightest return of the trouble.  Here is the Idler Mrs, Gilhula wrote at  the time of her cure:  "About four years ago I was taken sick  with stomach trouble and consulted several  of the leading- physicians here, all of whom  pronounced the disease to be cancer of the  stomach of an incurable nature, and told  mo that it was hardly to be expected that  I could live long-. Afterward the two doctors  who were attending- me gave me up to die.  " By lhe advice of some of my friends,  who know of the virtues of Burdock Blood  Biltors, I was induced to try it, and I am  now happy to say lhat after using- part of  the fii-at bottle I felt so much better I was  able to get up. I am thankful to stale that  I am completely cured of the disease by the  use of B. B.B., although it had baffled-the  doctors for a long'time. Iain firmly convinced that Burdock Blood Bitters saved  my life.!'  Here is the letter received from her a short  time ago :"  '���������I am still in good health. I thank  Burdock Blood Bifters for saving my life  twelve years ago, and highly recommend  il to oilier MiITcrers from stomach troubles  of any kind." Elizabeth Gilhula.  &  If]  foR.    y  .p2^ I  Cri05 The best anti-rheumatic  NeupAI^        plaster made  Irr^JlSM  C^HPUiSrenlNE^ELED  ; WW>g^-~TM E0,X PRICE 2."ityLS0 INI YAJID I  ���������BACjV    '        ROUS PRICir* 1.00  MONTREAL, 1  /^yiUF.VJTUf-.S.'B  U^S^S^^^^S^^!^^  COMPANY.  Operating Kaslo & Slocan Bail way  International Navigation & Trad. Co.  Schedule of Time- Pacific Standard Time  KASLO & SLOCAN RAILWAY  Passenger train for Sandon and way  stations leaves Kaslo at 8 a m. Dally, return-  In^, leaves Sandon al 1.13 p ni. arriving at  3.53 ji ni.    '  SS. INTERNATIONAL  r-  U-aveH ICasIo for Nelson at G a in. dally cx-  eopt.Sinldaj; returning, leaves Nelson at -l.'IO  p in, calling at Hiiljour. Pilot. Hay. AliiHworlh  and all way points. Connects with S F * X  train to and lroin Spokane at Five .Mile Point.  ..    S S. ALBERTA  Loaves Xelson /or Hon nor's Ferry, Tuesdays  at .Saturdays, at7 a in, meeting Steamer International Irani KaMoal Pilot Hay; relurn-  1 UK, leave* Bonner's Ferry atSam, Wednesdays and Sundays. Connects at Bonner's  Kerry wilb Great' Northern Hallway lor nil  points cast and west,  SlOiimers cail at principal landings In both  direetions.andat other point.s.wlion signalled.  Tickets sold lo all points In Canada and the  United .Slates.  To ascertain rates and lull Information,  address v  JROBEHT1RVINCI, Manager, Kaslo.  Northern Pacific Ry.  LINE  FAST  i 'i  TO ALL POINTS.  The Dining Car Route via Yellowstone  Park is safest and best.  Solid Vestibule Trains equipped with  Pullman Palnco Cars,  "Elegant Dining (Jars,  Modern Day Coaches,  Tourist Sleeping Cars.  Through tickets to all pionts iu the United  States and Canada.  Steamship tickets to all parts ol the -world.  Tickets  to China and .Japan via Tacoma  and Northern Pneitle Steamship Co.  1'ral ns depart. Irom Spokane :  No. 1, West at 3. If) p. m., daily.  No. 2, East at ~.S') p. in., dally.  For  Information,   time canN,   maps  and  tickets apply to agents ol the S. F. A N.  F. D. Ginns, Gen. Agent, Spokane, Wash.  A. D. CILAli LION. Asst.Gen. Puss. Agent.  253 Morrison St., Cor, 3rd,Portland, Ore.  Carries the largest stock of pipes  in the Slocan. They must be  sold. A reward of $1,000 is  offered for the discovery of any  dealer who is selling this class  of goods cheaper.  Reco Avenue, Sandon.  AND   SOO   PACIFIC.  ..DAILY SERVICE..  BETWEEN ATLANTIC AND PACIFIC  BY THE IMPERIAL LIMITED TO BE  INAUGURATED JUNE 18  FAINTER, F$F������S?HdNQE������,  K������LS2fllN������R, &ECSR/3T2R  Will attend to orders from town  or country. Command of the  largest and,best assorted stock  of WALL PAPER in tho Kootenay country. Orders may be  left nt CJilTe'a Bookstore or at  my residence, Sandon.  A. MILLOY, L. D. S.  \   DENTIST. <:  Rooms in Virginia block, Sandon,'B.C.  SPOKANE FALLS 5 NORTHERN  KELSON 5 FORT R1T."  RED ������IM< RflllM  Will give the qnickesttime between  ocean and ocean across the American  continent.  Daily express service via Crow's N&st  route to and from the Kootenay country  Improved service on nil Kootenay  local rail and steamer lines.  Globe connections throughout.  Be on the lookout for full details of  new service and apply for particulars to  A. C. McAItTTrUTt, Agent, Sandon  -������'. F. Anderson.Trav. Pass. Agt., Nelson  K.J. Coyle, Dlst. Pass. Agt., Vancouver.  The only All-rail 1 route without change  of cars betwen Nelson and   Boss-  land and Spokane and Rossland.  LEAVB DAILY ARKIVK  6.20 a.m Nelson 5.35 p.m.  12.(15 a.111 Ilossland... 11.20 p.m.  8.30 a.m.........Spokane ;.'...3.10 p.m.  The train that leaves Nelson at 0.20 a. m.  makes close connections at Spokane with  rains for all  FdCIFIC CQ/IST POINTS.  Passengers for Kettle River and Boundary Creek connect at Marcus with  Stage daily.  C. G. Dixon, G. P. T. A.  G.T.Tackabiiry, Gen. Agent, Nelson.  Kaslo and Slocan Railway,  TIHE CARD.  Trains run on Pacific Standard Time.  Going West.    '. Daily.       Going East.  Leave S.OO a.m.        Kaslo      Arrivo 3.55 p.m.  8.32   "       South Folk      "      3.20    "  "      0.30   " Spoules "      2.2-5    "  "      0.15   "      Whitewater      ���������'      2.10    ",  "      3.55   "       BearLako       "      2.00    "  "     10.12   "       McGuigan       "      1.-15     "  "     10.25 ���������'"   "      Hailcs'H--     "      1.3-1    "  "    10.33   "   Cody Junction   "      1.25    "  ArrIvclO.10' " Sandon      Leave 1.15    "  ,   CODY BRANCH.  Loavo 11.00 a.m.     Sandou    Arrive 11.10 a-m.  ".    11.15    " Cody . 11.25   "  GKO. P. COPKL.ANI),  Superintendent.  For cheap Railroad and Steamship  Tickets to and from nil points, apply to  S. Campbell, Agent, Sandon. B. O.  A. new and splendid assortment of seasonable materials for all kinds of garments now  on hand.  A   FIT   WE   GUARANTEE/  In addition to perfect fits we guarantee  perfect, workmanship, a matter of much  moment in this day of close competition.  Our prices the lowest.  9  KOOTENdY'S TAILORS.  HUNTER BROS.  -FOR-  ^JBBBBie5g������Baifa'WmMi������am>i^^  At Sandon, Rossland, Nelson, Kaslo, Pilot Bay and Three Forts.  Sandon. Slocan City.  mw^mmwimfi  WHEN IN S/JNDON STOF AT THE  SANDON, B. C.  Headquarters for Mining  and Commercial Men.  yMMmm^m^^MM^M  ATLANTIC STEAMSHIP TICKETS  To and from European points via  Canadian and American lines. Apply  for sailing dates, rates and full information to any C. P. R. agent or.   j  A. C. McARTHUR, Sandon.    .  WM. STITT, Gea. S. S. Agt.,Winnipeg.  M FEW INTERESTINQ  F7ICT5.  Wheii people are-'contemplating a trip,  whether on buxlncssor pleasure thoy naturally want the best service obtainable so lar as  speed, comfort and safety is coi.cerned. Em-  ploveesbi'the Wisconsin Central Lines aro  paid to sorvo the public, and our trains aro  operated so as to make close connections with  diverging lines at all Junction points.  Pullman Palace Sleeping aud Chair Carson  through trains.  Dining Car service excelled. Meals served  a la Carte.  In order' to obtain this first-class service,  ask the ticket agent to sell you a ticket ovor  THE WISCONSIN CENTRAL LINES  and you will make direct connections at St.  Paul for Chicago, Milwaukee and all points  east.  Forany further Information call on any  tlckotagent, or cprrospoud with I  Jas. Pond, or Jas. A. Clock, '���������'  Gen. Pass. Agent,       General Agent,  Milwaukee, Wis.        216 Stark St.,  ; Portland, Or.  SFEGIAL TO STEAM-USERS.  1 New Tubular Boiler���������25 H. P.���������our own make  1 Neiv Tubular Boiler���������35 II. P.���������our own make  1 New Tubular Boiler���������4U H. P.���������our own make  1 Second-Hnnd Boiler���������60 H. P.  1 "Second-Hand Boiler-30 H. P.  ���������  I Sccond-Hand-Boiler���������10 H. P. ; '   .  1 Second-Hand, High-Speed. 50 H.-P.'Engine'  1 Second-Hand, Slow-Speed, 25 H.-P. Engine  ���������I Second-Haud Duplex Steam Pump  1 Belt-Driven Boiler Feed Pump  Above S. H. machinery in first-class order.   Correspondence solicited,  Brandon Machine Works Company, Limited  .    BRANDON, MANITOBA. WJ:  m  ���������-;.*-;j  #;<  ���������-.R'l  w  S  1$  ;:������!  vjfc.'--  Pit?  .-���������'. -S  S ���������':  "i!  w  vS      If  1  j|  |L  i  4|-'-  t  :*������  ;.b  ||;  '������������������>,'-:  i  t:.  #:  i������  i.���������'���������?,'���������  >���������'.''.  1 mmjM kloidiki,  SOMETHING ABOUT THE COUNTRY  AND ITS DISCOVERER.  eIH������SBL������ Mm ?nm  It Is a Fascinating Story-Unfold Wealth  Iu (lie fur .North���������Hardships of tlie  Mluew���������Many and Itlficr Disappoint  menu���������Stampede From Circle (IIty���������  Told Ky a Special Correspondent oi  carper's Wcclfty.  (Continued.)  As  the  top  layer of earth   was  removed    by  the    miner,  a  loot or so  would   thaw  out  each   day.    The  diggings   being shallow,   it  was  not  difficult to open up a claim iu the smaller gulches.   On the bars inl the larger  -water-courses  it  was,not  feasible   to  ���������thus   turn   tho   water  aside.  '.Till.    GOLD    WAS FOUND  TO  JEX- |  ,     ;     TEND,  in many places underneath tho water.  Unable to follow this pay streak, such  claims  had  to ho  abandoned.   '  h'iro,  aa  a means  of  thawing  spots  .not touched by the sun's rays had been  'tried  without suocess at  Cassiar  bar.  The idea was regarded    as only a boy s  wild    notion,    though  now  there are  claimants  for tho credit of  the first  use ot the method thau was to revoiu-  'tionize mining in tho Yukon.   A certain miner on Forty Mile,' iFred" Hutchinson by. name,--was* working on a bar  whero    the pay    extended under the  water,, so that he had to abandon it.  Being   loath to    do so, however, and  .besides being of a practical turn, like  ���������all   the old  timers,  he conceived  tho  following plan:   After' the stream had  begun to freeze, Hutchinson began to  ���������chop tho ieo above that part of the bar  'ho wished to work, being careful not  ( to    break  through.   As  the  ice  froze  downward ho continued to pick. "W'hsn  over    tho pick went    accidently  went  ever the pick accidently went through  he  left it,  and used another pick till  the first one was frozen in solid: When  he reached the gravel ho had a perfect  coffer-dam  of  ico  around  him.   Then  ho  built    a firo    on  the    ground and  thawed    the gravel.     Hutchinson  did,  not put his discovery to much practical  use.   Tho   next-winter,    however, his  neighbors  took it up, and from  that  time a few miners began to work in  .winter.   Even-these were-regarded as  fools  by the rest,  who preferred  the  dull idleness of the cabins.   Soma of  the minors used to say.   "It's getting  to be as bad in here as it was outside  i���������work winter and summer  both."  1    But  (his was the first value of the  new    method,   that . it  made    .twelve  months   work possible instead of  two.  i.Then as deeper diggings wore discovor-  -, ;c'd  i!   bec-amt! impracticable to elevate  the dirt, for it was necessary for tho  sluice-boxes  to. be  above"   the  level of  tho claim.   As the art. of-burning- became    hotter  known, It    became   possible to work these doep claims,  and  from   now  on  claims  came   to   be   re-  -��������� epectively, divided  into  "SUMMER" DIGGINGS" AND "WIN-  .        TEH'-'  DIGGINGS.  The   first  "drifting"  was  done   by  0.  C.    Miller,   the    discoverer  of   Millor  Creek.   Not  only  was a-hole  thawod  down   to  bed-rock,  but a  tunnel  was  run,   and   the  whole   lower  gravel  of  the    claim  taken    out.-. Burning- may  be' said  to 'have   become   of  practical  use only, two or three years before the  Klondike discovery, so it can 'bo understood  how  rapid  changes  have   been.  In 1890,    an ��������� old-timor, Joe    Ladue,  built  a trading-post in  the  Yukon at  the mouth of Sixty Mile  River. Having a belief that other streams would  be discovered in that neighborhood as  rich  as Forty    Mile, ho advised every  miner who stopped at his post to try  Borne   other  streams.   He  particularly  recommended Indian River,  a stream  . of no groat size, entering the Yukon  from tho oast about twenty-five miles  below    his. post    and  thirty-six miles  above   Fort  Reliance.  ���������'   In  tho summer of 1894,  a miner by  the name of Robert Henderson stopped  jat   Sixty  Mile  Post.   Ho  was  a   new-  'comor,    lately from   Aspen, Colorado,  (but a-Canadian by birth, having been  fisherman  at    Big  Island,    Piclou  on Quarts Creek, and took out about  five hundred dollars, another'one hundred dollars, and more being taken but  later by other parties.   In the spring  he    went    baok  up  toward Australia  Creek,    getting  only    fair    prospects,  nothing    that warranted   tha oponing  up of,,'a olaim.   During that timo Henderson was-living mostly on the game  that  fell  to. his  rifle.  Ho  was alone  and had no partner.   Returning from  tho    head  of the    rivor,  ho  went  up  Quartz    Creek  again.     This  time  he  cast eyes longingly .toward tho ridge of  hill    at  the    head  of    Quartz Creek  separating  the waters of Indian from  those",  of  the  then : almost  unknown  Klondike.     Crossing    over  the    short  sharp divide (it is so sharp that  if a  I cupful of wator worn poured^ upon (ho  I crest, ono half would run ono way, the  other half tho other way)/ he dropped  down   into    a 'decp-eleft.--  valloy of  a  small stream running northward. Ho  prospected,   and found  eight  cents  lo  the  panl   'lhat "'meant, wages;  such  a  prospect    was  then    considered good.  Enthusiastic over the.find, Hendorson  went    back    over  the    divide.   Thoro  wore    -about  twenty    men  on  Indian  working,    mostly    at   the , mouth  of  Quartz,    some  of   them    doing  fairly  well.   Henderson   pu.rsunded   three of  tho men, Ed. Munson, Frank Swan.son,  and   Albert -Dalton,   to  go  back  with  him.  Tho four men took over whip-saws,  sawed lumber, built sluioe boxes, and  opened, up a claim in regular fashion  about a quarter of a mile below the  forks���������the spot plainly visible, from  the  divide���������and went  to  SHOVELLING IN THE GOLD-BEARING DIUT.  a^ bearskin robe and some other thi_���������_.  This notice had been put up in ��������� the  summer of the year 1895. The occupants evidently intended to return.  Tha white man and tho Indians  sooured their outfit at Fort Selkirk  from Mr. Harper. The following year  ���������that of the strike���������Carmack dropped down to Forty Mile, but soon returned as far as the mouth of the  Klondike for tho fishing, whero h"o was  THE    NEW    SYSTEM    TRIED  FOUND SATISFACTORY.  AND  .'henper Than iJy Electricity���������Method, of  Chni'Klii������ the,."..Cylinders���������The Expert-,  incur Seem* to-be a Succc.ik.  The New York Post ol Friday" says:  Tho Twenty-third street air-power cars  began running regularly according to  drying and curing their'.catch, Indian  fashion, when Hendorson on his way  back   to,. Gold  Bottom,   came   along.  ,When Henderson's boat touched  shore ho saw, Carmack. "There,'' ho  thought, "is a poor dovil who hasn't  struck it." Ho went down to whero  Carmack was, - told' him oC bis-  County, Nova Scotia. He was a  jrugged. earnest man, some six feet  (tall, with clear blue eyes. Henderson  rhad but ten cents in his pocket, and  .knowing Ladue's belief in Indian  River, ho said to" him: "I m a determined man. I won't starve. Let me  ^prospect for you. If it's good for me,  jit's good for you." Ladue gave him  a grub stake, and Henderson went  I upon Indian River and found- that it  :was as Ladue had said. He could make  wages. On that account, ho did not  desert it for the just then more popular fields of Forty Mile and Birch  Creeks, but determined to try again.  (With tho experience of the miner, he  knew that farther towards tho heads  of the tributaries of Indian River he  should look for, and probably find,  coarse gold, though perhaps not on the  surface, as it was oh tho river. Accordingly, tho next summer, found  Henderson again on Indian. He pushed  on, and  FOUND "LEAF" GOLD        ,  on what.is now known as "Australia,"  one of the main forks seventy-five or  eighty miles from the Yukon, ono  piece being, he says as large as his  "thutor-b-nail. Had he gone up the  other fork sufficiently far, he would  have discovered the rich diggings of  Dominion and Sulphur creeks. Returning, he went back to Sixty Mile.  .-.When winter cams he put his goods  on a ulrA and went up Quartz Creek,  which puts into Indian forty miles  trom the Yufeon.   He had no dogs to  Tho stream was the present Gold  Bottom (sinco relegated-to the position  of a fork of Hunker Crook, running  parallel with present Bonanza, and-  enteriug the Klondike about nine miles  up from Its'-mouth. Hunkor Creek  was not named or known then); Tho  amount that they shovelled in on Gold  Bottom was seven hundred and fifty  dollars. And that gold was the first  gold taken on the Klondike. It was  equally divided between -the f Our men.  At that time, if any ono had stood  on the divide and looked to tho westward, he would have seen tho valloy  of a large creek. That creek was  known as "Rabbit*' Creek���������so oloso to  Gold Bottom that if one knows just  the right spot on that divide a oup  ol water would not ouly have run  bolh ways into Indian and Gold Bottom, but also into the source of this  "Rabbit Creek, IFor in this manner aro the heads of a number of  streams gathered together, as the  spokes of a wheel lead to tho hub.  Early in August, Henderson ran  out of provisions, and leaving the  others at work, went down Indian  River and back to Sixty Mile. There  were about a dozen men at tho post  and at Harper & Ladue's saw-mill,  also a party who 'wore on their way  to Stewart Rivor. Hendorson told  thein what ho haid found. .'Ha. persuaded tho Stewart River party to  turn. back, tolling them thoy would  havo to look for it, whereas ho had  found it. Ladue at once sent two  horses overland with supplies, and all  tho others wont with them excepting  Ladue,. Henderson fixed up his boat,  and with some supplies started down  river, leaving Ladue to follow him.  On account of low,water, he was unable to return up Indian River, and  besides, being- nearer, he dropped down  to  the mouth of  the Klondike.  It was the midst of the fishing season. The salmon in the Yukon are  very plentiful during their run in  August. And some of them are fine  fish, the king salmon in particular,  even with the groat loss In weight they  sustain from a journey of sixteen  hundred miles from salt water, often  weigh     . , -������������������    .; '���������'    -  AS MUCH AS FIFTY POUNDS.  Chief Isaac's village were;encamped at  the mouth of the Klondike, on tho  north sido, taking the salmon in weirs  and drying them on racks in the sun.  Tho Klondike takes its name from its  being the river where tho fish weirs  aro set.  It happened at this time there wero  also a white man  with  a squaw,  two  Indian   men,   and' a'  boy   fishing,   but  with    a stationary    not.   They  woro  camped across trom the 'Indian village.  The    white man's    name  was  George  Carmack, (he squaw was hia wife, the  Indian men were respectively Skookum  Jim and Cultus (worthless),  or,"Tak-  ish" Charlie, while the boy was named  K'neth���������all *'l--i!cisji: Indians.      Charlie  was  a  big  chief  of  the  Takish.   Jim  would have been chief,  being the son  of   the  former   chief,, but   among, the  Takish     the  descent    is   through   tho  chiefs    sister.   Jim       and       Charlie  therefore,    though      called    brothers,  were really cousins, and WGre brothers-  in-law of Carmack.   This Car-mack was  originally   a  sailor  on   a  man-of-war,  but had taken up his abode with  the  Chilkoots    at    Dyea,   and    married  a  Takish   wife.   Carmack  liken   the  life  with  tho'Indians.   It is said (hat one  couldn't please him more than to say,  "Why,    George, you're    getting every  day      more like a    Siwasb!"   "Siwasli  George" is tho name by which he be-  camo generally known.   Carmack had  been  over  tho  pass years  bc-fore,  and  both ho and the Indians, who were his  inseparable    companions,    knew something   o������   mining,   though   they   could  hardly  be called miners.  Parmack was outfitted by John  J. Healy at Dyea to do trading, with  the Takish and,other interior! Indians.  Carmack built a poat which is called  "McCormick's" post. (Be it observed  that this Is the universal but erroneous pronunciation of the name Car-  maok.) It la situated on the bank of  the Yukon about twenty miles above  Five Finger Rapids. If any one, on  that wild stampede into Dawson in  the fall of 1897, had, taken the trouble  to tstop there, he would have seen  fastened against one of the rough log  buildings   a  paper   with   this   writing j  PROSPECTS ON GOLD BOTTOM,  and told him he had better oomo up  and stake.- At first Carmack did not  want to go, but Henderson urged. At  length Carmack consented to go, but  then he wanted to tako the Klondike  Indians up also,, as well as, his own.  Hendorson, demurred at that, nnd, being frank, may have said something  not complimentary about "Siwashes '  in general. It has boon reported that  ho said that ha "didn't intend to stake  the whole Siwash tribe," and he added,  "I want to give (he preference to my  old Sixty Milo Friends." AVhat effect  this may have had on subsequent  events I do not know; I can only surmise,  that it may  have had some.  Next morning Henderson went on up  by way of tho mouth of Gold Bottom.  Carmaok with his three Indians followed soon, but instead of taking tho  rather more roundabout way, went  up "Rabbit" Creek, tho mouth of  which is: a mile from the Yukon.  Hendorson reached Gold Bottom first.  When Carmack arrived, he showed  some colors of gold that. he himself  had found on "Rabbit Creek. Colors  aro single grains ��������� of gold; they nro  found, every where in the, Yukon Valley  ���������"colors" and "pay" are, by no means  to be confounded. I havo found them  on top of ico cakes in the Yukon.  Tho Indians and Carmack staked each  a claim on: Gold Bottom.   When they  joined by his Indians. They had their | officials at the power-house, at one  nets set in the. Yukon just below the I o'clock this morning; three ofl them  mouth    of  the    Klondike-and    were \wm ueedj making. trips n^er sLxUen  minutes' headway across Twenty-third  street from tho North River- to the  East River. This schedule was maintained until fivo this morning. Tho  motion of the cars, as observed by an  Evening Post reporter who rode a  distance of four, miles on one yesterday afternoon, was singularly free  from the jerky movement of electric  and;cable cars.  Tho method of preparing tho compressed air with which the cylinders  aro charged is interesting. A hugo  engine draws In the free air, which  passes into ,a first cylinder whore it  is compressed to a volume of about SO  pounds to tho square inch; iu doing  this the air is  brought to  A HIGH TEMPERATURE,  and to free the air from this, it is  conducted through a copper tube to  a cpoler,, which is a cylinder containing  coils of pipe through which water circulates- Tho heat imparted to the  wator is afterwards available lor heating the feed-wator.  Tho air, at 80 poinds pressure, is  then passed into the first intermediate  couiuressur, where it is furiher compressed to form throe to four hundred pounds to the square inch, and  is then cooled for ihe second time.  Tho third compression reduces it to  twelve' hundred pounds per square  inch  and    the    fourth   to  from 2,5C0  wore    roady to go,    Henderson asked j to  3,C0 pounds    lo    the  square    inch  Carmack if he intended to prospect on   ���������     ,���������,���������.,, .... .   otiuail-    luou>  ���������     ��������� .... ..' -    .      I in which condition it    is    passed    into  the way back, (o which he replied that  he did. Then Henderson asked him,  If he found anything, would he not  send back one of his Indians that he  had gold, and would pay him for the  trouble, to which, Henderson, asserts,  Carmack said ho would. i���������  ,'iTo be Continued.)  FIGHT WITH A DEVIL FISH.  A Canadian   Diver. Has a .Terrible   Export,  encc Willi Till, Dangerous Fish.  Captain Conrad, a Canadian diver,  was at work on the wreck of the fruit-  ship Oteri,  which had gone ashore,On  THE, PECULIAR  CASE   OF  A  NQV.A  SCOTIAN LADY.  The. Trnnble tincan in u Swlllnjt of lh������  lllil Toe Which .Spread to .ill : Fnr'ti  of the Uody��������� Hoc-tors Could Hot. Account- for the 'IrmiWf, mid Tlicli  Treatment Did Her So ftood.  From, tho New Glasgow Enterprise.  ���������Loch Broom is a pictuxasque farm,  ing hamlet situated about three milel  from the,, town of Pictou.,: Ni Si ' It  thia hamlet, in a easy farmhouso livt  Mr.' and Mrs. Heotor McKinnoa. '������������������'���������Jt  few years ago Sirs. McKinaoa wai  taken with a disease that puzzlel  several"dootors who attended her. Ii  was generally known that Mrs. Mo-  Kiunonowed her ultimate recovery t������  good health to the use of Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills for Pale Peoplo, and ii reporter, of the Enterprise being in th������ *  neighborhood called upon tho ladj  and asked her if she.had any Objections  to relating tho particulars of her  illness and oure.  ��������� "Indeed I   have not,"    replied Mrs  MoKinnon,   "1  think    that   those  wh<  are cured owe it to  the medicine thai  brings them baok to health, always tc  say a good word for it.      My   troubls  apparently  had an insignificant starting point. It  came  on with  a swelling  in tho big too, accompanied  by intensa  pain.  Gradually  the  swelling  extended to my limbs and. then to my whole  body,    accompanied    by    pain    which  made my life a burden. A doctor was  called in but he did,not help ine. Then  another and another until I had foui  different medical men to see me, ,ona  of them tho most skilled physician    in.  the -province. Yet my case  seemed to  puzzle every one of thorn, and none of  them gave mo more  than   the  merest  temporary    relief.      Ono    doctor  said  the trouble was inflammation of   the  bono. Anothor said it was aggravated  sciatica and gout. The other two called  it by othernam.es, but whatever it was  none of them helped me.   By   Uii6 lima  1 had got so low and weak that I could  not lift  handor  foot  if  it  would sava  my life, and no one expected  to soa  me get better. In fact tho doctor said  if 1 sank any  lower  I oould not   liva.  And yot  horo  1    am  to-day  as    well  as   ever   I   was in my   life.      While I  .  was at tho lowest a minister called to  the cylinders ready to receive it. This I D? ������-?-nd  'J5'^- ^'- *   -did ?0t ir*  Williams' Pink Pills.   I had tried  compressing and cooling in four stages ] so  many  romodies-and   had spent  so  '  - ��������� ' many dollars in medioine that I hard  ly  thought  it worth  while  to  oxporl-  resulia in  CONSIDERABLE ECONOMY,  and makes tho curve cf cumpression  closely approximate to that of tho  isothermal compression.  These cylinders or tubes aro arranged in tho groaps oil throe, and  fo. m a kind of cumpressed-air storage-  battery.. Once the air is in tho  car-cylinder proper, ii is admitted to  tho motor at tho pleasure of two hundred and fifty poands to the bquare  inch,    which    is a plenty  to  run    tho  rnent any more. However, I was persuaded to try them and after using  a Tew boxes there was some improvement. By tho timei I had' used a dozen boxes I had lc(ft my bod and .was  able to.move around, and'aftey. a f������w;  more boxes I was again perfectly well,  and ablo: to do all tho work that falla  to the lot of a farmer's wifo.- All  this I owe. to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  and I think that after what they hava  done for tn/i' I am justified in roooin-  imending them to others."  Dr.  Williams'  Pink Pills give  new  a  coral  reef near Ruatan,   Honduras.  id it was a. reserve. In order "to secure the "full j build shattered norves, thus driving-  necessary to stop it at onco although , power ol tho air. iL is found noeossary , ������uc diseaso duo to either of those two  the  hour was four in  the. afternoon.  car; iho rest of the pressure is rneroiy I lif������ una richness to the blood and ro-  A new leak had developed and it was   ������������������    -   ��������� ���������  ������������������ ��������� u-"1 '  ~*-Ji ���������J           "    -     ������������������  ���������  '  Captain Conrad called his ,,assistants,  and 'thoy anchored the diver's boat  with the apparatus. On his way down,  Conrad notioed the rare beauty of the  translucent tropical waters, and the  lovely color of the coral and the thousands of fish swimming about.  As  he, was getting near  the   point  where the work was to bo done, a long,  to restore to it alter partial expansion j causes, aud thismoans that thoy olfeot  part oi the heau of which it was do- a CUI'6 -In a lai"Se percentage of tho  priveJ in the process of compression; , troubles which at'fliot mankind. Some  to effect this, tho ai'r passed through unscrupulous dealers impose on the  a hot wator heater, so that it is as- . Public imitations of this great inedi-  sisted in expansion before  it    reaches | oine-   xhe genuine Dr. Williams' Pink  motors I Pills a  tho motor. "We could run "the motorc  with lhe cold air," said/ an olficial,  "but we find that this expedient of  assisting the expansion doubles, the  efficiency of the air power."  The  weight Of    the -'air-power    cars  do.:3 not ditfer materially from   those  dark arm shot across the face-glass |operated by electiicily, tho approxi-  of his helmet. He had been in tropical jniate wejghl being 18,(150 pounds. Tho  waters   before  and knew  the  sign.  Itl?ost,o������ lth? J?������i-or .power for   tho cars  ������ , as almost infinitesimal. Careful com-  putatiou places it, including - the expanses of maintaining the motor equipment, at ������0.0285, It is claimed for the  car that it cah\ bo   .       '   ���������  was the octopus���������the real devil-fish,  feared by all divers. He gave the danger-signal and was pulled up.  At the surface he considered the situation. The ship was leaking badly, and  could not be left safely thus all night.  Ho called for a heavy harpoon, and cut  tho handle, making a weapon about  three feet long. Armed with this, he  went down again to fight the octopus  and  stop  the  leak.  This timo he did not notice the.beauty of the translucent tropical water.  Slowly he .approached the spot where  the octopus was hidden under the  bilge of tho vessel. As he approached,  tho creature moved from under the sido  of the vessel, gathering itself for;the  attack. ���������-,-..������������������  There were but four or five feet between the coral reef on Which the vessel had grounded and her sido at this  point, and Conrad settled himself hero  for the battle. It' was not slow in  coming. The snake-liko creature extended one of its long arms. Conrad  gave a quick thrust with his harpoon  but the . devil-fish was quicker than  he, an'd snatched away tho arm. .'���������'-.  Again the creature struck, this time  touching Conrad on the hip; but on  the instant it lost its arm, severed  by  a blow  from  the  harpoon.  Then tho fight began in earnest. The  devil-fish tried to envelop the 'man, in  its many tentacles, and the diver kept  slashing with tho harpuon. , He inflicted ' wounds enough to disconcert the  creature and prevont.it from enwrapping him, but for some time none of  the wounds were serious.  At last, just as the creature had  .come to alarmingly close quarters, he  managed to drive tho harpoon into a  vital spot. When^badly injured in the  body, the cuttlefish discharges a great  quantity of dye, which colors the water a jet black. Instantly Conrad  found himself in a mass of ink. He  gave the sigaal, and was pulled up.  It took some time for the dye toclear  away so that anything could be seen  in the water. Then Conrad went down  again. He did not have to renew the  battle.   The  octopus  was dead.  The greatest xemody for aneer is delay.���������Seneca-i  STARTED  WITH PROMPTNESS  only limited by the friction of the  wheels on the rails. Tho motor is operated simply by ono small lever.  One of those cars-will -run fifteen  miles on a' good track on a charge  that is restricted to a space under the  seats, and . this could bo increased; to  twenty miles by crowding in all the  flasks, that .the.space- could allow.  It is claimed in behalf of the air-  power cars that not only, are their  running expanses loss than tlioso of  electric cars, but the cost of building  the road-bed is less than that for tho  trolley system, owing to.'. overhead  wires being necessary.  Soma progress has been made in the  development of-strong, light and safe  steel llasks for the reservoirs. After  trying all the different makes of air-  flasks, both from this coun'ry and  abroad, a series of very elaborate'and  expensive, experiments were instituted  with a-view of increasing both the  Ultimate strength and the elongation  of the metal. Other experiments with  nickel steel havo shown that flasks  caii be niado with 1:10,000 pounds tensile- strength and 30 to, 40 per cent,  elongation; such flasks require .13,(100  pounds per square inch to rupture  them. ' ��������� ���������'"  THE  WAYS  OF  NATURE:  . A story is told of an attempt to introduced  the mongoose into Japan  to  kill the rats which ate the cano plantations.   After  having performed this  duty ;it multiplied  very rapidly    and  proceeded to kill all the snakes and lizards  as  well.   It next    attacked    tho  birds,   learning   to climb  trees   in  tho  process,  until tho poultry   and    wild  birds   disappeared.     Then    arose    tho  " ticks'   or " chigoes," which the' birds  used  to keep,   down,    and  the  island  groaned  under  a fresh    plague.    The  ticks,   however,   finally    attacked  the  mongoose, which began to decline; the  birds began to reappear, and attacked  tho ticks, snakes and lizards were seen  once  more,  and in  the  end "the  cane  plantations  were devastated as. much I  as ever by rata.  are hover, sold in bulk or by the'  hundred or ounco, or in any form  except in tho company's boxes, tlie  wrapper around which bears the full,  trade mark, "Dr. Williams';Pink Pills  for Pale People." No matter what liio  color of tho pill offered in any othor  shape, it is bogus. These pills cut*  when other medicines fail. ,  A TACTFUL OFFICER.  Unit   n   Krave  Soldier   Was  Saved   From  Humiliation. ' .  It is not every host who has the art  to prevent an awkward guest from  feeling ill at oaso. Tho London papers   tell a story of eue such host.  Not- long ago the officers of the  Twenty-first Lancers, a corps which  has rendered itself famous by a gallant charge at the Battle of Omdur-  mau, gave a non-commissioned officer  who; had distinguished himself at the  charge a mark of honor by inviting  him one evening to a soat at their table. He had: been decorated with the  Victoria 'Cross,'. and this distinction  was well won. .  The  young man came.   Colonel    Sir  Robert  White'presided at the dinner. ;  The    . non-commissioned   officer .   was>  somewhat  ill  at ease,   being   unaccus-  -  tomed   to   the   dinner  customs   of  po-   ���������  lite   society.   He   did   very   well   until  the finger bowls wero brought around;  then,   imagining  that  tho  bowl   which  was handed to him contained some new-  kind of drink, ho lifted it and drank  out  of  it."  This presontoda serious emergency to  his host, for if the other guests proceeded to make tho proper use of their  bowls, tho' non-commissioned officer  would discover his mistake, and be humiliated. The colonel was hot willing that the pleasure of his bravo guest  should be marred by any such humiliation. Ho therefore rose, and was imitated in this by other officers. Then  he took up- his fiugor-bowl; the rest  did  the samo.  " Gentlemen," he said, "I ask you  to drink with me the health of our  bravo guest who how wears the Victoria Cross 1"  Then he - drank every drop of the,  tepid water in his finger-bowl as ,did  all the other officers.  The story is a good one, but one  wonders what the non-commissioned officer will think when, as is likely to be  the ease some time if his advancement  continues, ho .-.learns the proper funo-  u   of  a finger-bowl.  -  m-  ���������wm I  \) '  I  I  t f,o  V'  I  IS>  >'���������'  fc  %>  HERE AND THERE.  ���������    These Few raraaraphs   SIny be Found of  Croat Interest.  Gray horses live longer than those of  any other color.  Strange to say, Turkey and Greece  ire without telephone.  The scabbards worn by Russian officers are made of papier-mache.  The largest railroad station in the  world is tho new South Station, in  .Boston.  An apple orchard in Glenwood, la.,  occupies 800 acres, and contains 133,000  bearing trees,  The salmon In tho Columbia River  average five pounds heavier than thoy  did twenty years ago. '  A pin was swallowed ten years ago  by Roland Dodds, of Butler, Pa. A few  days since, in a paroxysm of coughing,  ho threw it up.  Necklaces of flowers, with diamonds  sprinkled here and there, and secured  by a thin silver wire, are popular at  balls and receptions in Paris.  A newspaper or a sheet of paper, tied  on a window or balcony of a dwelling  house iu Mexico, indicates that there  Rro rooms to renti in tho houso.  Mr. Moody, the philanthropist, was  pleading for more kindness to criminals, before a San Francisco audience,  when a rough crept into the building  und stole his overcoat.  Sandwich men in London are not  permitted to parade on the sidewalks,  "Want of Watchfulness  Makes a. Thief/'  Many cases of poor health  come from ivant of watchfulness. 'But if you keep  your blood pure no thief can  steal your health.  The one effective natural blood purifier is- Hood's Sarsaparilla. It never  disappoints.  Impure Blood-" My wife suffered  with pain and distress from an affection of  the throat caused by impure blood. She  was almost In despair when the turned to  Hood's Sarsaparilla. Six bottles .of this  medicine completely cured her." John  Weckmab, Gnlt, Ont.  Scrofula - " Hood's Sarsaparilla ha3  cured me of scrofula. I was weak and debilitated but It made me strong and well.  After a severo cold had catarrhal fever.  Again resorted to this medicine and It cured  me."   Sauah E. Dkroy, Annapolis, N. S.  $M(������������ SaUafir~*  VOLUNTARY CONVICTS.  There are at present sevoral old convicts in Fremantle, Westralia, jail,  who, though their time has long expired, live on there. They give as their  reason that all tho people they knew  in the old country must be long since  dead, so they prefer to remain where  so much of their life has been spent.  The old fellows aro allowed to go into  town, but must be back in time for  lock-up. Provision is m-ide on tho  Pirliamentary estimates for their support:.  Have You Neuralgia 7 -  If you suffer its agonies, and fail  to get a remedy, we want you to try  Nerviline.. Its action on nerve pain is  simply marvellous. Nerviline is tho  most pleasant and powerful remedy in  tho  market.   Try it.  DON'T YOU THINK    it Is about time you were using  Lead packages:  CEYLON TEA.  25������ 3������- 4������. 5������ & 6oc.  ,   Hood'i Pills cure Hvur lilt; the non-lrrltatlng and  only cathartic to take -with Hood't  Sarsaparilla.  ! ,    PLURAL  A woman will always have the last  word.  .Words, you mean.  to view her hoard, and found the  money in minuto scraps, evidently the  work of rats.  " A Man's a Man for a* That."  Even if he has corns on both feet. But  he is a stronger, happier and wiser  man if. he uses .Putnam's Painless  Corn Extractor and gets rid of the  unsightly    corns,    painlessly    and  at  Mrs. M. O'Malley, ot Louisville, Ky���������        _          bad ������250 in' bills, tho savings of years.  They must keep close to the curb, how- She kept the money under the carpet  ever, and not nearer than thirty feet In her sitting-room. Recently sho went  <rom tho next man bearing., a placard.  At stylish ^entertainments in Paris,  euch as balls, and receptions, the latest craze is for the ladies to have attached to their corsages, by golden  chains, little living tortoises studded  with jewels.  Severe internal injuries wero.received by a young lady in Vienna who  tripped while dancing, .and fell, with  her partner, to the floor. She sued him  for damages, but tho judgo dismissed  ' tho case. i  Mistrials rarely occur in criminal  cases in Germany. A vote of six acquits the prisoner; a voto of seven to  five leaves the decision to the court;  and a vote of eight to four means conviction. (''  Just before "W. V. Smith, of Florence,  , Kan., goes to bed, he carefully places  his beard in a muslin bag, After he  has entered the bed ho puts tho bag  under his pillow. His beard is nealy  eight feet long.  Tricycles, run by, electricity, are  seen daily in, the streets of London. A  one-legged beggar uses ono "of these  machines, and halts at the curb while  he holds out his hand to pedestrians  who setm inclined to be  charitable.  A German scientist, it is asserted,  has invented, beer tablets, so that a  lover of beer can carry a little brewery in his vesll pocket. One of these  tablets, dropped into a glass of water  at onco becomes -a glass of foaming  beer.   ���������  Ho is rich or poor according to what  he is, not according to what he has.���������<  Henry Ward Beeoher.  In Tncnnna     Ifir     RELIANCE  CIGAR  La  aOSCatia,  1UC.   faCT0R"*.,Montreal  There are 420 species of flowers of  pleasant perfume which aro used in  making scents and soaps.  O'KEEFE'S '&������& &1&LT  InWeoruloi and 9tr. usthens.       __���������_  W. IAOYD WOOD, Toronto, GENERAL AGENT.  CHEERFUL DISPOSITION.  My boy Johnny has such a cheerful  disposition.  Yes?  Oh, yes, When I make him wash his  neck, instead of 'grumbling, ho just  says he is glad he is not a giraffe.   ,  especially those  who liuTo failed  to be cured else*  whera, write to  Dr. Aroott, Berlin who will convince you he can cure you  WHITE'S   BR0M0  SODA  An Effiii'TCBCinj Phosphate, excellent oloanser for lljer,  kidney and stomach, tuk^it tho j)Jaoe of coal tfir proparu*  tions tn o**o ot he.idaoho, Its effect in immediate. Sold by  all druegifctfl, in 10c, 25c. 50cunl$l.OJ package*,  Oanadlan ferorno 0o., 27$ Wallln������tun-8t.E.,Toronto,  stammerers  Baking Powder. ������������������ llJ^Jl  (it bdiuII coit.   Kqual to the best.    Formula irnt for  12o. iu stamps.  A. LAP1ERRE, 19 Lcroyer St., Montreal.  Mill*. Mills t. Haloa  BarrUterd.etc, rutrjoved  to Wesloy Bldgs., Hioli.  mond at. VV.. Toronto.  eQLDPUTED.2JSiin  to iu with ������our xuun������ ud addra*  tad w������ wfU forward tbU watch to jM  or expni* for cxuaJluUva. ft fa |  snap-book end bsuldtut-Bvotf  opbja flu������, 9t*w "frJud audim4  fold pl������tod, bandwrnelr m  BD������T������d. It look* Ufa* fe MiQ  fold vtUfa, it fitted with f  T-Jewelled America* Uodf*  MOYomcait that we wuiui ttf  CfYeroed hitiekflUot and ft  Jut the watch for (radlttf mh  Mica. if aflffr c*reful ur*a>  Inatlon tou Had thi* watcb If  be euotl/ a* reprflHtrntrd. taj  tho expron event lltti tal  cturgea, and It li jour*.  Torry Watch Co., Toronto, Oat ,  CUTTING SCHC0L~~������;;������  Ores*.  ���������kern, send for eat  & O. SCHOOL CO., Montreal.  Instru?ne?its, Drums, Uniforms, etc.  Every town can have a band.  Lowest price, ercr Quoted. Fine c ital oj-ue, 500 illustrations, malledfrce. Write ua for anything in  Milne or Musical Instruments  WHALEV ROYCE & CO.,    .    Toronto, Can.  i i   For Over Flftv Year*   MRS. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING SYRUP ha. beea  lined by mothers for their children taetlunf. It soothes  the child, softens the gums, allays nil pain, -wes wind  colic, and U tho best remedy for diurrhosa 25o. a uol>  tie. Sold by nil drursistn throushont tho world. B������  ���������are and a������i for " Mrs. wW;ow'= Soothinjr Syrup.   A   GREAT YICTOBY  TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY  11    Laiatiye Broom CJululuo Tablet..     All   Drug,  gists refund the niouoy If it fails to urn.   S5o.  .There are five ale-houses in London  which are said to have been occupied  as residences by Dr. Samuel Johnson,  and in which ho read Goldsmith's story  of "The Vicar of Wakefield." Three  of them exhibit tho identical chair in  which he sat while, he- read the story.  '* PhKlfjanh Ifln " Payne, of Grnnby, Que'  COMMENT OF  A  FRIEND.  Bobbler's wedding was the culmination of a romance. Ho mot his wife  on a train.  ���������He did? Why doesn't he sue the  company ?  W P C 974  Hotel and Saloon men cannot afford to he  without the Automatic Faucet Attachment, &b it pays for ittelf in one week drawing boor. No drip, no wiiste. You only need  one hand to draw beer with the Automatic  but iu case of rush you can hold gUfieea In  eaohhand, ������3 tho Automatic is  always ready.   The Automatic  draws the finest gl&sa of beer and  is used for any trade, as it puts  the kind of bead on the beer that  you want. Price $1 50 pre-paid���������  money refunded if notHAUsfao-  tory. Hamilton MigCo.,Toronto  Shannon letter files and  FiloComplete gl.00.   Board and Arch fiOo,  Simples. Board and Arch, 2Co.  Binding Cases, <3.tW per dozun complet*  Tho Offioa SpoolRlty Mfgr. Co., Limited  123 and Iii Bay Si., TORONTO.  Faotory: Newnj&rkct.  will, IF TAKEN at ONCE,  buy a Patent Medicini  Business, stock sufficient to maka  $3,000 worth. No other pill like il  on market. Fortune for energetic  man. Box 17, Truth Office.       '  AMBfTIOUslv!Epir  with push and energy can secura psrronnent, profltalls '  positions Hour eiclnsire dealers. Little o.ipitu.1 nuiulrod.  We hate establiahed over 500 young men lo psyuur bus!-  seaBcs of their oirn, and we are roadj to do trieOaai* lot  Ton- J-ntarprisIng merchants aUo represout us, w-lh  profit to themselfe! and absoluto satfofaotion to thfte  emtomers. Write us to-day for full particulars. You oara  * better percentage from our goods than from any othes  supi.im.. RQKCQ MTC C0-| Toronto/can;  CALVERT'S  Oarbollo Disinfectants. Soaps, Olnt  mont. Tooth Powders, etc., havo been  awarded 100 medali and diplomas for ouperlor  oxcellrmoo. Tbslr regular uae proroot infeotl-  ous dlsoasea. Aalc your dealer to obtain a  supply.   Lisbs mailed free on application.   "  F. C. CALVERT & CO.,  After a  Short,   but   Hot and  eisive Contest.  De-  fiic   Kncmy Iti-lvrii  Out��������� I������o<I<1'h   Kidney  PUN  the   V!c(oiK-.VIr.    (illlcan   Tested  /Tltrui,    ami   Thry    1'roTed   True   null  SlcudfiiHt 1'rleuds.  'AnLuerstburg, Out., May 29.���������Jaa. R.  Gillcan, proprietor of tho Lakeview  Hotel, here, is ono of the '''nppiost men  lu town. For some years ������.j.st, he has  been in very poor health, and was a  great sufferer from Kidney Disease.  In spite of all that medical skill, and  numerous remedies could do, Mr. Gil-  leau grew gradually worse. His sufferings increased,- and there seemed to  bo no hope of curing the disease.  Ono day a friend called to1 see him,  and advised him lo try Dodd's Kidney  Pills, telling him they had cured a  number of cases, of which he knew,  and which were all worse than Mr.  &illean's. The latter procured a box,  and so much good; did it do him, that  he bought three more. These cured  him completely, and he is now obliged  to hold quite a reception, .every day,  so many friends call to congratulate  him on his happy recovery.  Dodd's Kidney Pills are astonishing  the medical fraternity daily, by their-  mirvellous success in cases of Bright's  Disease, DiabeLes, Rheumaiism, Lumbago, Sciatica, Gravel, Urinary Troubles, Female Complaints, Blood Impurities, and all other Kidney Diseases. Many physicians in this district  prescribe them in their practice, always with Ihe best results.  Kidney Diseases cannot resist, tho action of Dodd's Kidney Pills which are  the only cure on earth for such diseases.  Dodd's Kidney Pills aro sold by all  druggists at fifty cents a box, six  boxes ������2.50, or will bo sent, on receipt  of price, by The Dodd's Medicine Co.,  Limited, Toronto.   . '  John Ralfe, aged twelve years, of  English, Ind., considered Eva Jacobs,  who is two years his senior, his sweetheart. In a fit of jealous rage, because she walked from school with another boy, ho shot her with a charge  of birdshot, and her right hand had  to  be amputated.  MANCHESTER.  ENGLAND  Com Cure.    Ask your  druKgis forit.rrlcel0o  $25 to  $50.00  i by city houses  for  all  Wo   teach   you how to  per week is paid b;  practical cutter,  cut.   Write for i-erms,  0. W, BUHT oV00., Toronto, Tailors  Tho Talisman  of Beauty "j��������� ]  5 activating  Complexion  Beautiful an a roso-leaf; clear, soft und rol-  Tity Ad an infant's, oiui be obtained.  Sent free on application.  THE    TALISMAN    CO.  77 VICTORIA 8T., TORONTO.  This   bosutiruK  ei������  <;qld-*tieli  Iqlltelro  jultlto   Plash.fTntS'etJol  for lolllnj I dot dslnlj iiackcti of  SlaJlotropo, Huso nod vtolat por.  fuina. Jfo bran orsawduft. S������U  ftt 10a each  &e������i:m un 11.90 attd  rocelro ring ITfiEIS \j Mhira  nmll. Llbonlebmmlufon, If pro-  Tarred.   Uiisoldjrooils rotnnAblo.  Cathollo Prayer o'^^SSjSSir-  Jrcolulous Pictures, Statuary, and Church Ornaments,  |iauo������tion������l Works. Mill orJors receive prompt atten-  D. & J. SAOUEB & C0.������ Montroal.  Oirea new life to  ths  SHuir.   It iriukos it crow  and restored tho color.  Sold by all drug-gists.    50c. a bottle.  'A New York policeman was- ill, and  went to a physician. The doctor ex  amined his tongue, questioned him as to  his symptoms, and told him he must  get a wheel and take plenty of outdoor exercise. "Why, doctor, said the  policeman, "I have plenty of exercise  ���������I'm1 a bicycle cop."  SAHITOBA  LAND - NEAR   POST - OFFIC E.  N   school, station; SI.50 per aero.   QLARKE, 3t Ayenue Place, Toronto.  "BEAVER BRAND" Maoklntosh  never hard* iu k. \a guaranteed Waterproof. Ask f r it.take no other. Beaver Httbbsr Clothing Co., Muntreal,  C0MMOH SENSE KILIS Ho������che������, Bed  Bua;s, Rata ami Mice.   Sold by all  DrBKSlsU, or Ml Queen W. Toronto.  Q.T.K. Station, Montreal. Geo. Oarsluke& Co., Props;  Smoke tinted spectacles are worn by  the cattle which range the snow-covered plains of Russia. It was discovered that tho glare caused by sunlight  on. the,, snow mado ihem blind, and  spectacles were fitted to them' to protect their sight as they plucked the  grass which sprouted through the  earth's white mantle.  HARRIS  LEAD, COPPER, BRASS.  Wholesale only.   L������ng Distanco Talophono 1728.  WILLIAM   8T.���������   TOB0f4TO.  Ition.  W. T. ASHBRIDGE. C.E.,  G09 TEMPLE BUILDING,        .        .        TOltONTO  flans, Estimates, etc, for  Munlol|ial and Private Sewerage antl Wator Supply  EHIAT*   UAIINACK AND  JMPKOVIUT.KI8,  iindge foundations,  Concrtu Construction. Kto,  Tr.Y OUR  OILS.   PACKIHQ  &  ENCINEEhS'  SUPPLIE8.  TheWm. Sutton  Coinpound Co.  -;Liniiteil, Consulting  '' Kn^ineers. (>ffice:  18G Queen St. East   Toronto,  Canada.  Michigan land for Sale.  8 000 ACRES Q00D FARMINC LANDS���������AKKNAO,  1 Iosco, Ogemaw and Crawford Counties. Title perfect. On Michigan Central, DoTolt * Maokinao and  Xoon Lake Railroads, at prices langlug from 32 to S5  ]ier acre. These Lands aro Close to Enterprising New  Towns, Churches, Schools, etc., and will be sold ou most  reasonable terms.    Apply to  B. U. PIERCE. Agent. West Bay City, Mich.  Or J. W. CURTIS, Whittemore, Mich.  HoaiB sirpptY co.,  Dept. *a,������ Toront*. Ont.  Po!lsh  Will keep your shoes soft as velvet  MADE IN ALL COLORS.  SOLD EVERYWHERE. '  FREE I  TCRONTG Gutting: Sohool offers special advantages  ��������� to all doMrous of acquiring a thorough knowledge of  Cutting and Jittiug Qentlemon's Qarinents. Write for  particulars.   ^^  113 Yoncjo Sti Toronto.  ������cu      .. ���������������    . MONTREAL ,  TSte " Balmoral," Free Bus f,������ri."������.     |I.WtBs,  State op Ohio, Crer op Toledo t. .���������  Lucas County, f ss'  Fhank J. Cheney makes oaMi that h old tho  senior partner of tho firm of F. J. Cheney &  Co., doing business in tho City of Toledo.  County and Stnto aforesaid, and rliat anid firm  will pay thn sum ot ONE IIQN0HED DOLLARS for each and every case of Catai rh than  cannoc be ourod by tho use of Hall's Catahrii  Curk.  FRANK J. CHKNKY.  Sworn to before rue, and subscribed in my  proaonoo. this 0th day of December. A.D. 1680.  A. W. GLEASON,  beal   > Notary Public.  HOW TO MANAGE RATS.  A large London moat house, which  had. suffered severo loss through, the  devastations    committed    by rats, hit  upo:i a novel scheune to abate the nuisance.   [ A regular system exf kindness  was practiced upon the rodents.  Food  to their taste was left for them at regular intervals.   It was given them to  understand that the management considered, it a  great/pleasure    to- have  theim about the premises.   Also felines  were banished froim    the-  warehouse.  At tho end of six months the rats be-  oaane quite tame and would eat out of  the    butcher's   hands.       The   dainty  meats   reserved    for larger   animals  were     thenceforth    left      untouched,  rodent notions of honor being exceedingly strict.   With the result that although tho   rats  are daily on  the increase, with no limit in sight, lie firm  Is many pounds ahead* and on the road  Ui prosperity.  -j    BEAL    \  Hall's Catarrh Ouro Ih taken internally, nnd  nets directly on tho blood and mucous surfaces of the Nyntem. Siy.id for testimonials, free.  P. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo. O.  Sold by all Drugristo, Tflo.  Hall's Family Mils are the best.  ���������������������������-.    A DEARTH OF KINGS.  When a French King was charged at  some country villag������ a louis d'or for  an egg, hv asked what dearth of eggs  there was that could warrant such a  price. Eggs, your Majesty, are plentiful enough, was the reply; it is Kings  that are scarce with us.  Rheumatism���������.c";~ ������*������^  on receipt of ������1.   DR. BOUBY. P.O. Box sis. fiontreal  The   Dawson Commission   Co.,   Litriiteri  Oor. W������3t-Market & Colborne St., Toronto,  Can get you best pricei for jrour A|i[ilcs, Butter. Kecr.,  Poultry, and other produce, if you ship It to them.  ' THE MOST NUTRITIOUS.  GRATEFUL���������COMFORTING.  BREAKFAST���������SUPPER.  JDA1������ADA PERMANENT  Loan and Savings Company.  INCOKl'UHATXD 18U5.  Paid-up Capital 82,600,000  Reserve Fund      I,I6o,ooo  Head Offioa���������Toronto 8t��������� Toronto.  ���������ranch Off Icon-Winnipeg-, Man., Vancouver, B.0.  I>KPO SITSre roooirod at interest, paid or 00m  pon nded  if yearly.  :  DEBEVTIIHKV, i,s���������ed in Ourrenor or Sterllnr with  Interest eoupons attached, - payable in Canada or  in England. Executors and Trustees are authorized hy law to invest in tho Debentures of this  Company.  IIO.MEV AU1XWCD on Koal Estato stourity at  current rates and on favorable conditions an to repayment.  Mortg-aKes and Municipal Debentures purchased.  J. HERBERT MAiON  Managing Director.  cylinder  Gusior  Germania OH Co., 134 Bay St., Toronto.  Dominion LineSiaaSSs  Montreal ond Quebec to Liverpool.  Larg;e    and    fast   Steamers " Vancouver,  Dominion, Scotsman, Cambroman.  Rates of iinavat-i':- First Cabin, JS0 upwards : Second  Cabin, *3.j; SleeriL|;e, 522.C0 and SIS JO  For furiher.infoi in.iticn aiiply to local scents, or  DAVID TOERAJfCIE t CO., General Agents  17 St. Surr.tmcnt St., Montreal.  L. COFFEE & COi,    K<t""w ���������  CHAIN AND COMMISSION  MERCHANTS,  Rooms 400-12 Board of Trads Building:,  TOKONTO, ONT.  Thomas Fiynn John L. Coffee  LONDON.  Highest  Grades.  Lowest  Prices.  Dealers, Ask For Quotations.  Do Laval Cream Separators)  ALPHA���������HAHD Am pow-  CANADIAN DAIRY SUPPLY CO.,  Of Montreal and Winnipeg  Sols Agents for Canada.  This   lorely   little Eady's  Watch,   with   ruard    or  ehatelaine farsellmg 3 dos.  of our   full-siied   LineD <  DoyllesatlOceaoa; lody's  Storlin������311ver Watch forssUinc  5 dot.   Doylies in latest ana  frettiast design.   They sell at  sight.  Write and we send thom  postpaid. Bell them, return our  xnoneyand we promptly forward  rourwatohfreo. TJmold doiiia.1    "���������*���������T!^"*,*W~*,"I  wtanublo.      LINENDOYCt00..Dent., ' I, Toronto.  and  HEAD  NOISES relieved bv T H B  COMMON SENSE EAR DRUMG.  Made of softrubbvr. Are 9*S% comfortable and   in visit I*.   Write   for  -atHrrhal   DeafntGR,   Ro������rinf  HiPBiug  Sounds,  Relaied,   fiunkan  ptiDiplilel flhorriuff benefit bi Q9*tx of  iii       __  rd Tt.tokened DrumR,  The Common Sense Ear  Drum & Medicine Cor,  Limited,  Freehold Building:, Toronto.  Fyek/W5EMotherKn������ws  w VUE*   \/AI     I  IK-     /^r  THE 'SEND  Peterborough ^AL0CUEi(  Sueoessors g sjAhOE  to  t*V       (Limitid.)  Ontario Canoe Co.  J. Z. ROGERS, Manager.  PETERBOROUGH, ONTARIO, CANADA.  8T,  ROYAL MAIL  STEAMERS  SUMMER~SASUNGS.  LAWRENCE  ROUTS,  MONTItlAL TO  LIVERPOOL  THE VALUE OF  NUXIIDrAN���������May 6. June 10, July 15.  OALIFOUNIAN��������� May 13, June 17, JulyM,  . OALLIA-May 30, Juno 24.  COHOOONGA- May 27, July 1.  Cabin Passage���������(50.00 and upwards. ���������  Second Cabin���������S3.S.00, Return #66.80.  Steerage���������LiTerpool, London, Glasgow. Londonderry  Queenstown, $23.50.   . ,  ��������� For further information apply to  H. B0URLIER, 77 Yongro St., Toronto,  or H. & A. ALLAN, Montreal.  a-  TS A WRTURIEKT MEDICINE  "Wcgive this4-Blade Pearl  Handle KNIFE for selling  6 packages of our ELITE  PENS at io cents per package (i doz. pens in each  package.      ;  Simply send your address and we wfll  forward the Pens post-paid. When sol?  send the ���������0 oenta and we will send Knifl  with all ohanjw paid. ��������� Address,  Qem Novelty Co.,Toronto, Cnt.  HEALTH REST0R5D S'^-^S  moaldlMtderedStoMACib, Luoas, Nsrrat, LItw, Bleo4������:  Bladder, BUdneyo, Brain and Broatb by  9 a     Revalente  ������   Arabloa Foo^.i  whioh SftTes InraUds and Ohlku-en, ajsd also Rears snev'  possfully Infants wbcae Ailments and Debility have ro*  ���������taUd au otbac traatmenta.    ft dl>������M when aJi."***  u ��������� ^ ui^Lj   .-~ me. u ,.. t~ai. M_jtl.uf!h  ������WW^  ������ .^,w������������������,   ���������mm mm  hu...  ,*������ OUlS  Itt   ESOUIWStB.  Inrarlable Buoaeea. ICO.00^  Annual Ouras ef Coastfpa.  tlon. Vlatuleney, Daap������ps)������  Indlfertlon, Oejuiiuuitiorj. Diabetes, HroithjK������. IbuOt  rasa, 0->n������*������ AstitSk, Catarrh, PM������������m, Siarrhne,  Kerrova rfobUUy. Sleaplessneea, Dwiponieaey,  (U������l������������4|j  ,. 7fRsieiS  ������3 Stroei,  London, AV., sdtn inl'arui, 14 Bue io Oastilllon, *J-$  it all Oman, Obeatsta, and S&ima ersrywhero. inata.  E.,S^WL,������*,������.llHs. S������ntmn%. free. Also IS  Bnrry a AeraleBta Blwulta,jp tlnsjjfc td. and 6s.  famu for Cauda: TU T. l&toa 0������., Iisaltod, Toronto,  -saireasa  1 \7rvY 'i  \^\^ TT'  - , fi.  -.fl   mj     m. ^.r ^m  ���������MT" 1-^  Mr  i 'i:  -.f  T/ THE MINING REVIEW���������SATURDAY, JUNE 17, 1899.  u  hi  i  i  iv  st;  MOUNTAIN  ECHOES.  Nelson expects a big Dominion Day.  Dr. Hartin is opening an hospital in  Kaslo.  The Kaslo Prospector has gone the  ���������way of all flesh.  Silverton beat Nciv Denver 1 to 0 at  football on Saturday last.  The Lardo-Duncan railway squabblu  is now settled, and both railways are  going to build.  The semi-warm weather is bringing  down the snow from the mountains in I  liquid, thus swelling Carpenter creek.  H. II. Jackson has been appointed  agent for the Spokane Falls Railway  at Spokane in place of C. G. Dixon, deceased.  The  Last Chance company aro fitting up an elegaiiD oflice and residence  c at  tho ore house.    All will be   completed in ft few day*.  Mr. Wilkes says 500 miners have  left the Slocan. This must be mi oxer-  estimate. We cannot think that more  than half that number have gone.  "Ring Champion" Jeffries' father is  a preacher, and when asked about tho  fight with Fitzsimmons lie said, "Tho  Lord whs with Jim, and, of course, Jim  won."  Summer Coughs arc often the hardest  to shake oil'. A bottle or two of Dr.  Wood's Norway Pine Sjrup, though,  cures the severest coughs, colds,  hoarseness or sore '.hroat.  Sandon is the next place to the New  Jerusalem. The New Jerusalem is  said to have streets paved with shining  gold and Sandon's streets aro paved  with shining silver that assays S3.G0 to  the ton.  Laxa-Livcr Pills have become the  ladies' favorite cathartic. They act  without any griping, purging or sickening, and if persisted in for a time  cure habitual constipation.  The Miners'Union are getting in a  Union Jack and banner, specially  painted for them, that'will distance  anything of the kind in appearance  and. finish in this part of the country.  For Constipation taice Karl's Clover  Root Tea, tho great Blood Purifier.  Cures Headache, Nervousness, Eruptions on the skin, and makes the'Dead  clear as a bell. Sold at McQueen's  Drug Store.  j There is no truth in the Silverton-  ian's report that the Reco mino is going  to pass into the hands of a stronger  company. The present owners aro  strong enough (or all the purposes  required of the mine.  The following will compose the football team that will play Now Denver  to-day : Goal, Peel; backs, Kelso, Cope-  land ; half-backs, J. Crawford, Gusty,  Lawrence; forwards, Regan, W. Cliffe,  Simpson, Gricrson und li. Cliffe.  The French cabinet resigned on  Monday.  Kaslo raked in about $125 the other  day by a raijl on the demi monde, 18  responding.  Fitzsimmons makes ?3o,o60 out of  his fight with Jeffries. Many a victorious man took less than that out of a  fight.  Stop that Cough,! Take warning. It  may lead to consumption. A 25c.  bottle of Shiloh's Cure may save your  life.   Sold at McQueen's Drug Store.  I The three and a half story skeleton  of the Ruth concentrator is now nearly  up. The building will, when finished,  present a very fine appearance from  its elevated site.-  Dr. Low's Pleasant Worm Syrup is  the safest and most effectual remedy  to give children for worms of all kinds.  No need of Castor Oil afterwards as it  contains its own cathartic.  In Alberni they have miners working S hours under ground and 2 over to  makeup the 10 hours for $0.50. Any  Jaw that forces respectable people to  resort to dodges to cleieat it must be  bad.  A couple of cases in the Privy coun-  I oil have gone against the city of Victoria, out of the Point Ellice bridge  disaster. It is likely that the total of  damages will run over a quarter of a  million.  Shiloh's .Consumption Cure cures  where others fail. It is the leading  Cougli Cure, and no homo should be  without it. Pleasant to take and goes  right to the spot. Sold by McQueen the  uruggist.  A man named G. B, Brolow robbed  his employer, Mrs. Pennant, in San  Francisco some two months ago. She  made it her special business to treat  him to justice, and, after chasing her  man all over the country during the  interval, she finally located him in  Duncan City, where he was arrested  the other day. lie will get a long sen-  tentencc for bringing stolen goods into  Canada.  Karl's Clover Root Tea, for constipation its the best, and if after using it  you don't say so, return the package  and get your money. Sold at McQueen's Drug Store.  ^ The Literary Society in connection  with the Methodist church, met at Mr.  C. M. Wilson's residence, Thursday  evening, with a larger attendance than  heretolorc. The papers given by Mrs.  Sanford and Mr. B. S. Wilson showed  careful preparation, and the animated  discussion which followed proved them  to be interesting. This is a profitable  vwiy of spending an evening and more  of the young people might attend  these fortnightly meetings to'their advantage.  Meat extract resembles Beef Tea made at  home in the fact that it contains no nourish-  mcnt"at all. Hard doctrine this for the  ladies who think that nothing can equal  their own make.    How is  H. BYERS & CO.  Nourishing then ? Because it is not a meat  extract only; it contains in addition the  nourishing qualities of pure lean ox b:ef  highly concentrated and pulverized. Bovril  is, therefore, superior to meat extracts or  beef tea.  i.^M*l.M.(������t..l.|'  sues  2T  Tho natural exuberance of  youth often leads to reckless-  ness. Young- people don't  take care of themselves, get  over-heated, catch cold, and  allow ,it to settle on the kidneys. They don't realize the  significance of backache���������  think it will soon pass away���������  but it doesn't. Urinary Troubles ' come, then Diabetes,  Bright's Disease and shattered  health.  A young- life has been sacrificed.  Any help for it ?   Yes!  BOAffS KIDNEY PILLS.  These conquerors of Kidney Ills are  making the rising- generation healthy and  strong.  Mrs. G. Grisman, 505 Adelaide St., London.  Out., say?: '  "My daughter, now 13 years old, has had  ���������weak kidneys since infancy, and her health aa  a consequence has always been poor. Two  boxes ot Doan's Kidney Pills have removed  every symptom of. kidney trouble, and restored  her to perfect health. , I am truly thankful for  the jp-cat benefit they havo confencd upon  M'W'W-UM,������-t,rwt.'<.f'wM1,'1,>M-|,M,r(,l  THE....  SANDON,. B. C.  Manufacturers of-  GALVANIZED AIR PIPE.  We carry  THE CELEBRATED  WESTERN CHIEF BLOWERS  and  BUFFALO BLOWERS.  Agents for  HAMILTON POWDER CO'S  POWDER, GAPS AND FUSE,  CANTON RIBBED STEEL  for Powder Drills.  TRUAX ORE CARS.  StjiictiiY" First-class.  Furnished Rooms.  'l.ftri.M.f-t.M.rt.M.rt.'WM.n,, ���������,,.(,,������ t.������1.l'l,rMit.M.|-l,'l.l*������.  Nelson  Mine Hardware of every kind.  PL Byers & Co.  Kaslo, B.C., Sandon, E.C.  ALWAYS KEEP CM HAKD  There are cigars and cigars, but if  you really want a good healthy smoke,  of a cigar that will not rob your purse,  you will use the "Interior" or "La  Morena" manufactured by tlie Inland  Cigar Manufacturing Co. of Kamloops.  One trial carries conviction.  It is said that Joe Martin has finally  advised his client to give up his fight  for Doadman's Island, and Ludgate is  moving across to the American side.  And yet there aro sonic who think  Martin iH a good lawyer. He advised  Lucigate to take the course lie took,  and alter he lost many thousands of  dollars in the squabble, Martm now  advises him to withdraw.  It is generally understood that the  Hon. Joseph Martin is now sounding  his supporters in tho House with a  view to suspending the operations of  the eight-hour Jaw. He linds the railways dropping ttic use of their rolling  stockj the miners leaving the country,  whose votes he hoped to"catch by the  operation of tlie law, and commercial  business every where at a standstill.  He should have thought of all this before passing a law unasked for by the  country.  Catarrh cured. A clear head and  sweet breath secured with Shiloh's  Catarrh .Remedy. We sell six bottles  for So and guarantee an absolute cure.  Sold at McQueen's Drug Store.  It is simply useless to say much on  the situation in tlie Slocan at present.  It is given out that the Whitewater  Deep is going to pay S3.50 for eight  hours; it is known tho Arlington, at  SI00411 City is paying it. It is also a  fact that a few small properties are  working small forces at S3 50 for the  Bhort day. and some 13.50 for the long  day on surface work, and about everything else one hears is idle speculation. Many think the suspension will  not last; but talk to the men and the  owners, and both sides appear as obdurate as ever. This is just how the  matter stands when summed up.  Ja hi  THERE IS HO KIND  OF  PA1H  OR (  aCTHE,   INTERNAL   03   EXTERNAL,  t THAT  PAIN-KILLER WILL HOT  RE-  & LIEVE.  \ LOOK OUT FOR IMITATIONS AND SUB-  \ STITUTES.      THE GENUINE  BOTTLE '  Q* BEARS THE NAME,  ������        PERRY DAVSS & SON.  Waste nerve energy and produce premature  wrinkles, because iloiey think glasses detract  from their personal charms.  Properly fitted glasses positively improve  the looks of those with defective eyes. We  put beauty in glasses as well as behind them.  G. W. GRIMMETT. OFTICI0N.  Finest UK Of GROCERIES ER  fo  flLTfl LODQE,  3;  NO.'U. D.  CHURCH    NOTES.  Methodist, Rev. A.M. Sanford, A.B.,  pastor.���������llegular services will be held  to-morrow at  11 a. m.   and 7.30 p. m.  PitKSUYTKKiAK.���������Rev. J. Clelland will  preach as usual in tho Virginia hall,  to-morrow at and 7:30 o. in.  a. r. and a. jr.  Regular Communication oflholodge.  .Meets 1st Thursday  in each month at  S p. in. Visiting  brethren cordially  invited.  W. II. LILLY.  See'y.  I. O. 0. F.  iilo. ml  l!f"il"" llllllllllillllllllllllHIIIIIHIIII >HIIIIIII(llllinilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll||||||||llllllllllllll||||||IIIIIIIIIIIIIIU  Table Novelties too numerous to mention.  Salted and Preserved Fish of all kinds.  Jellies, Jams and Fruits, all very dainty and  appetizing.  Fine tender Hams and Breakfast Bacon.  Canned and Potted Meats for quick meals.  Fancy Crackers, Biscuits in bulk and in  fancy cartoons.  Come and see us, or send us in your orders by mail, as we are noted for prompt  attention and careful consideration in forwarding goods.  SANDON.  At length the government has moved  in the matter of the Cody road. The  citizens of Cody sent Mr. Docksteader  over to Victoria ; but before going he  got assistance from Mr. Green, M.P.P.,  and Mr. Turner, gold commissioner at  Nelson. Armed with , their recommendations h'c succeeded in getting  $600. Private parties are supplement-  ' ing the amount, so that this wagon  road will now be made fairly passable.  The bed will be changed in part to  make it freer of elides and other impediments. Mr. Docksteadcr must be  quite a diplomat.  The Knights of Pythias  held   their  annual memorial services in the Methodist church  on Tuesday. evening.   A  -. number of  friends of the order were  admitted  by ticket.   As might be expected, the entire proceedings  were of  , a solemn character.   The Rev'ds Cleland and Sanford delivered  two very  appropriate    discourses    bearing   on  man's immortality and his duty to his  1 fellow man. ��������� Suitable mtisic  was  discoursed by a choir���������Mesdames Sanford  McMartin and Mr. Gable, accompanied  ':��������� by. Mrs. White and Mr. Trunery on the  organ and   cornet.     Although    there  were no deaths in the local lodge during the past year/the custom was obi-  served to commemorate  the death of  the founder, Henry Wrathburn.   The  entire service tended   very much  to  impressing serious thoughts   upon all  present.  KOll OV1CU KlI'TV" YIOAKS.  Sirs. 'Winslow's Soothing Syrup lias been  used by millions o!"moUiC['.s for their children  while teething. Jf disturbed at, night and  broken ol your rest by a sick child, suflenng  and crying with pain of cutting teeth. Send  at once and get. a bottle ol "Alis. Wlnslotv's  Soothing Syrup" lor children teething. It  will relievo the poor little sufferer Immediat-  ly. Depend upon It, mothers, thero Is no  inistakoubout it. Ilcuresdian-hoea, regulates  the stomach and bowels,cuies Wind Colic,  soltensthegums and reduces Inflammation,  and gives tone and energy to tho system.  "JUi-s.Winslow'sSooth ing Syrup" for children  teething Is pleasant to the taste und is the  prescription oi one of tlio oldest and best  female physicians and nurses in the United  States. Price twenty-live cents il tottle.  Sold by all druggists throughout tho world.  Bosureandaslc lor "Airs. Winslow'sSootliing  Syrup."  Silver City Lodge, No. 39, meeU every Friday evening.at 7.30 o'clock.in Crawford's hall.  W. J. GAltBUTT, X. G.  GEO. WAITE, V. H.  REV. A. Ji. SANFORD, Rec. Sec.  All sojourning brothers cordially Invited  to attend.  Tlie undersigned has had over two years'  experience in tuning and repairing pianos  and organs, and holds several good recommendations lor work done. Parlies wishing  to have pianos tuned  may leave   orders at  f"ilifl���������',. l.r\.,lrurnrn  Clifle's bookstore,  T. J. BARRON.  TO CONSUMPTIVES.  The undersigned having been restored to health by simple means, after  suffering for several years with a  sGvere lung affection, and that dread  disease, Consumption, is anxious to  make known to his fellow sufferers the  means of cure. To those who desire it,  he will cheerfully send (free of charge)  a copy of the prescription used, which  they will find a sure cure for Consumption, Asthma, Catarrh, Bronchitis and  all itbroat and liing maladies. lie  hopes all sufferers will try his remedy,  as it is; iuvaluable. Those desiring  the prescription, which will cost them  nothing, and may prove a blessing,  will-please address, '���������'���������������������������'.'���������  Rev. EDWARD A. WILSON,  lyr. Brooklyn, New York.  OF THE CITY OF  KASLO.  AINSWORTH.  My little book, "THREE CLASSES OF MEN," sent  scaled free, upon request. It tells of my thirty years'  practice and success in treating DRAINS, LOSSES, IM-  POTENCY, VARICOCELE and TJNDEVELOPMENT  by   nature's ,own  gift  to   man  Electric  Belt and Supporting  ^  used   the- world  over.    Drop in and  consult  charge, or write for book to-day.    Address  ELECTRICITY.    My  suspensory  is known and  me   free of  NOTICE is hereby given that the  first sitting of the Court, of Revision  appointed by the Council of the City  of Sandon, for the purpose of hearing  all complaints against the assessment  for the current year, will, be held in  the Council chamber, City offices, Sandon, on Monday, the twenty-sixth day  of June, at 2. o'clock p. m. l      .  FRANK C. SEWELL,  v. City Clerk.  .BICYCLISTS.  Should keep on hand a bottle of Kag-  yard's Yellow Oil. It is clean to use  and will not soil the clothes. Cures  cuts and bruises, takes out pain and  limbers up stiff, sore joints and  muscles.  DR. R, SANDEN, 156 St. James Street, Montreal, Que.  WEST ON RECO AVENUE, IS NOW RE-OPENED.  Every class of work laundried to the satisfaction of customers-  Goods called'for and delivered.  -all by hand.  Up-town office, Gale's barber shop.        McKENZIE & NYE, Proprietors.  Job Printing  For all classes of work  tryThc Mining Review  Job Printing  , i  ; __  i  1  .*''  S  %  t',1  ) ���������  if  $1

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