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The Golden Era Jul 13, 1895

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VOL. IV.   NO. 49
Feb Year
I have just finished my annual stocktaking and find that my stock far exceeds
my expectations in suits, pants, coats, vests, boots and shoes,
hats and caps.
In order to remedy this I offer the following inducements:
t-tllitC-.       I  have  over  FIFTY  Suits   that  I  will  sell  at   cost and
Pa 11 tQ      l hnTe over THREE HUNDRED pairs of pants that I will sell
jTalllO. at exact cost.
Voctc     * ���",ve over TWENTY Test8  th8t l w5" 8e" at veI*v
V Colo. low prices.
nnAi.    0.   CViaac     ������ **ave -"��� immense stock of boots and shoes at
DOOlO   06   OI1UCD. prices satisfactory to all.
*Hq tc  Rr  fa nc    *- nave -1Bfs an^ ca'"> t0 "*"tne 'iea^ an(' su't t-ie
It will be to yonr Intercut to call and examine these
at exact cost.
I have over TWENTY coats that I will sell at all prices.
Golden, B.C
The Big Department Stor..
Simpson's Kidney Pills
have never failed to cure
''Lame   Back."
IH fi F   Rooky Mount-M&Iiodge,
���\S.V/._ .    No-  g4i megts, every
Monday evening at 8 o'clock.    Visiting
brethern cordially welcomed.
H. G. Parson, Secy.'
Golden, on the main line of the Canadian
Pacific Railway, at its connection .with the
steamboaf'navigation of the Columbia river ;
the niiiier.'il uud coninierciid centre uf Eastern
llritish Columbia i headquarters of flu Golden Smelting works; the Up*icr Columbia
Navigation Co., and lumber industry; the
outlet for the widely known and far
famed agricultural and Brazing land of ithe
Coliiniliia. A Kootenay. valleys; unrivalled
for scettery of all kinds: the distributing
point for the richest mineral country on the
Arrived this week
Three Carloads Groceries
The famous Red Cross Brand Hams and Breakfast Bacon.
New Canned Goods.   Miller's Paragon and McLaren's Imperial Cheese in Jars.
Creamery Butter from the celebrated Shore
Lako Creamery, in 5 and 101b. sealed
tins.  Guaranteed to be the finest made.
We now have full lines of everything- you want and
we will give you the benefit of our buying experience,
and the big saving in freight charges we make in buying
in such large quantities.
It will pay you handsomely to get our prices before
b uying elsewhere.
Our Stock is now Complete in All
An Idle man hurts any cause.
Only the vulgar are overpolite.
Good service is generally silent.
Labor's capital draws no interest.
The pennies take care of the dollars.
Good manners require no Interpreter.
It is easier to lose ten jobs than to
find one.
Laws made for the few steal from
the many.
Only a thief's title goes with what
one finds.
One  man's dogma's  have founded
many creeds.
There is mueh pointed argument in
a bayonet.
Even  the thunder growls  at the
weather clerk.
The man with no feet has a right to
du the most kickiug.
Mr. Joe Lake left on Wednesday for
Calgary.   "    " '       {-
Capt. G. F. Parson returned on
Tuesday front the <*pa*.t. .
Mr. G. P;. Battho returned.from.
Olds; A Ita., on Wednesday.
The Misses Connacher left on No. 1
Wednesday for Kamloops.
Mrs. Sheriff Redgrave of Donald has
been visiting in town this week.
Mrs. Carman and Mrs. Inches of
Field Were visitors on Tuesday.
Mrs. J. F. Natiniss left on Monday
for her home in Fort Hope, Out.
Mr. Chas. Cartwright, of Carbonate Landing was a visitor this week.
Yesterday, the 12th of July, was the
305th anniversary of the battle of tbe
Mr. McBride, hardware merchant,
Calgary, spent a couple of days in
towu this week. .*''���
U. E. Foster came in from the west
on ' Wednesday's express. Ho will
pl'M*eol up country on a bicycle.
Mr. I". J. Russell has gone to Winnipeg for a few days to take in the
exiiibitiuii which is being held there
next -veek.
Presbyterian service will ho held in
the school house to morrow evening at
Tj.iu o'clock, conducted by thc Rev. T.
.*->. Lil.issful'd. ,.,
Mr. Chas. McCready, iio jnspector,
is in town, he leaves in ;a few days for
Winnipeg, making the trip from Lag-
gan ou his "jigger.''
Lew Johnson's 1'iiderground Railway Comedy Co. played before a small
but appreciative audience in the Oddfellows' Hall on Thursday night.
Service will be held in St. Paul's
Church to-morrow morning at 11
o'clock, conducted by the Rev. Archdeacon McKay. Evening service ns
usual at 7:30.
Mr. Townsend, one of the owners
of the International mine, arrived
from the east ou Tuesday. It is expected that this property will be
worked thia summer.
Geo. Geary's Nigger took second
place in tbe half-mile horse race at
the sports on Monday of last week and
not Low's Shamrock us reported in our
issuo of last week.
Tho Young P��oplo- Society of
Christian Endeavor held a mruwberry
social in the school house yesterday
evening iu uid of the Building Fund
of the Presbyterian Church, further
I particulars will be givcu next week.
The children's picnic will be held
[text Thursday afternoon. A team
will be provided to bring baskets from
the post office and from the bridge at
2 o'clock. Children will meet at the
grounds at 2 o'clock, supper will be
served at 6.   Everybody welcome.
District Deputy Grand Master Ur-
quhart, I.O.O.F., accompanied by a
number of brothers from Selkirk Lodge
No. 12, visited Rocky Mountain Lodge
No. 34, on Monday evening last, when
theD.D.G.M. installed the officers in
the local lodge for the ensuing term:
'!   C. A. Warren-iN.G.
F. H. Bacon, V.G.
'      H. G. Parson, Secy. .
P. R. White, Treas.
After Spending a few pleasant hours
with their Golden brothers, the Don-
aldites returned home on'their handcar special.";'" '���-'-'- ��� ���"'���
���A reward of $500 is being offered by.
the Provincial Government for the
arrest ol' One A. J. Siines, Who is
wanted at the coast for murder, he
was last seen, June 25th, crossing the
Columbia river, at Wild" ("loos* Ferry,
towards the Okanagari district. He
is described as follows !'������ About 22
year^of age, 6ft. in height, 140lbs..
dark, sanely1 hair and moustadhe, upper
.fropt teeth stick out prominently,
wears darli irnit of clothes, also saddle
silvor mounted Spanish belt. The
rewardwill probably  be doubled in a'
couple of days. '
!: -.... :'. iJniri." ,.   '!
'. I'.,   r ���ifrt'.rrl    : ,| ll'/V
I'liisenger -1st.,
Going soiith.���J. Thompson, Mrs,
and Miss McKay, N. Keith, Miss McLean, C. M. Edwards, two Chinamen,
Going north.'���-Miss Bailev and Miss
Galbraith to Fairmont Springs; Mr.
the machinery is expected to arrive
soon, work will be pushed forward as
rapidly as possible. Should the results of Mr. Leake's venture prove
satisfactory, an impetus will be given
to placer mining in this district, the
effects of which will be most beneficial
to,East Kootenay.
Golden  I'ublic School.
The following pupils have been promoted into the classes in which their
names are placed:
Senior.Fifth Class���        '
,    1.   Winifred Armstrong.
2.   Beatrice Bubar.
8.   Bertha Woodley.
Junior Fifth Class���
1. . Jennie Wells.
' 2,   Gladys Houston.
i).   Leslie Moodie.
*. 'Aubrey Harrison.
; 5.   Mary Kenny.
���Fourth Class���
1. ' Archie Fountain.
2. Gertrude Field.
i ���,; i 3:    Walter Houston.
'it.-' Ralph'Kenny.
5.   Laura Kenny.
Third Class-
1. John Currie.   "
2. John Anderson.
3. Ethel Moodie,
4. Malie A. Anderson.
5. Mary Connor. '
6. Minnie Woodley.
7. Rueben Shields.
Second Class -
1. Ella May Love.
.-     2. Emily Kenny.
���'���'���    8. Mary Lewis.
4. Nellie Shields.
5. Alice Lewis.
Canyon Crook.
The operations going on at "present'
on Canyon Creek are being watched
with the keenest attention by all interested in the welfare of East Kootenay.
It has been known to resident miners
for'-.ears' that gold was to be found
there, but owing to the difficulties to
be contended with and the lack of
capital to prosecute the work necessary before any' returns could be mnde,
together with the uncertainty of those
returns being large enough to make
the undertaking a paying speculation,
no attempt was made, until lately, to
work the creek. Messrs. Estell and
Todd, confident that the precious metal
was to be found' in paying quantities
if the creek was properly worked, put
in a.flume last winter and did some
good work Until compelled to suspend
operations on account of the spring
floods. During the comparatively
short time which they worked their
showing was such as to.favorably impress Mr. P. Leake, M.E., who made
_ thorough examination of the creek.
As a result of this examination Mr.
Leake has acquired leases on the
creek both above and below tho flume
put in by Estill and Todd. Somo
distance above the flume the creek
takes a sharp turn round a rocky
promontory two hundred feet high.
Work bus been started on a tunnel
through this promontory, so that.the
stream can be diverted from its natural channel and thus leave a considerable portion of the bed of the creek in
a workable condition. The tunnel
when completed will be two hundred
and fifty feet long, six feet high, and
four feet wide. Mr. J, McLennan has
the contract for the tunnel, und expects to have it completed by the 1st
of August. Portious of thu creek
further down will bo fluuiod uud us
First Class ���
1. Francis Glover.
2. Cecil Gloyer.,
3. Lyla Love,
4. George Love.
5. Willie Houston.
'"���   C,   Lottie Woodley,.
Primer Class��� ���
1. Mabel Archer.   -
2. Fannie, Connor.
Ur.. Daniel Lewis.
Tatyet Glass���
,,   L    Ernest Erickson.
I   2.   Frank Shields. '
HONliK ltOI.I,. " '
Deportment���Walter Houston.
General Proficiency���Winifred Armstrong.
,   Punctuality and Regularity���Laura
S. PitEBTos, Teacher.
He doubtless'is a good young man,
'As fine as ever you saw ;
But' he calls his mother "mommer," and
He calls his father " paw."
Have you secured your seat for the
Webling Sisters entertainment?���if
not, you had better do so without
delay. This promises to be the entertainment of the season.
A sitting of the County Court will
lie held at the Court House, Donald,
on Monday the 5th tlay of August,
1M95, at 10 o'clock a.m.
By order,        ,,.,
S. Rhjhiiiavb,
Registrar County Court.
Donald, B.C.,
July 10th, ISDo. (Bite ��olc-en tfbva
The GOLDEV EUA is published every
Saturday morning in time to catch the east
and west mail trains, also the mail for the
upper country, '.Viiuloruiere, Furt Steelo etc
It is tho only advertising medium in the Kent
Kootenay district
Subscription llntex :
$..0(1 per minimi IN
Advertisements and cliaiij-ns must he in
the office not later than 12 a in, on Thursday
to insure insertion.
Advertisement rates mad* known on application *o
All cash to be paid tu the Manager, from
whom the Company's receipt will be obtained.
The Golden En Publishing ComptDf.
SATURDAY, JULY 13, 1895.
Lt.-Col. the Hon. Jamas Baker.
[from tub western world.]
Lt.-Col. the Hon. James Baker,
Minister of Education, Immigration
and Mines, and Provincial Secretary of
British Columbia, is a man whose
type is seldom found in public life in
Canada. Apart from his official position and his individuality, special interest attaches to him as belonging to
the celebrated Baker family, of whom
Baker Pacha and Sir Samuel Baker are
too well known to require introduction
to any of our readers. Col. James
Baker was the youngest of these
brothers, and had fortune thrown hit
lot in similar lines it is quite legitimate to  assume  that a fame not less
given instruction in military duties.
The scheme was cordially adopted by
all the universities of Great Britain,
and they agreed to establish military
scholarships and military fellowships
as he had suggested. Amongst others
who took great interest in the scheme
was the late Prince Consort, who
ordered Col. Baker to niett him at
Windsor Castle to discuss the proposal
He also had to attend the Council of
Military Instruction of that date to
explain the method he proposed of
organizing the new military education
scheme. All this time the Duke of
Cambridge was endeavoring to obtain
a vote of the House of Commons for
the enlargement of Sandhurst Military
College, in order that every officer who
entered the army might be obliged to
pass at least a year in the institution
before being appointed. The two rival
projects wire thus considered at, the
same time, with the Prince Consort
supporting the one and the Duke of
Cambridge the other. When the
motion to provide for the enlargement
of Sandhurst came up in the House of
Commons and was brought to a vote,
it was defeated through the exertions
of the Prince Contort and the University party, but Disraeli, at that time
Prime Minister, was afterwards informed that the buildings at Sandhurst were partially completed, and,
as the money had to be found, a re-
vote was taken and the grant was
made. Later on the Prince Consort
was going to Cambridge, with a view,
amongst other things, of furthering
the scheme for military education,
when he was unfortunately stricken
with his fatal illness Had the Prince
lived the project would undoubtedly
have been carried to a successful issue.
, ,       , but  as  it  was, a  compromise  was
shining  would have been his, because effected gubMqnently  whioh ngnUei
in keenness of   intellect, dash and per
sonal physique and courage he shared
these qualities with his distinguished
brothers, who became world-noted
thereby. Hence in British Columbia,
as he would be anywhere in the Empire, Col. Baker is ao interesting figure. In his own way he has had a
career scarcely less noted than Sir
Samuel and Baker Pacha, though, as
often occurs, the one is obscured by
the greater fameof the other. Briefly,
it has been as follows: - He was born
in London, Eng., in 1830, being a son
of the late Samuel Baker, Esq., formerly of Gloucester, Eng., and after
his school boy days entered the Indian
Navy  in  1844 as   midshipman.     In
1849 he was appointed to command
100 seamen, to proceed to Mooltan to
join the Naval Brigade, if he could
past the examination as acting master.
He succeeded,and received the appointment, and was just about to start on
the expedition when orders came down
that no more seamen were to be sent
np as the siege had been raised. This
unexpected change in the programme
was a bitter disappointment to him,
but waa somewhat compensated for
when, a short time afterwards, he was
appointed first lieutenant of the
schooner Mahi, three guns and 40 men
At tbe qualifying examination for
lieutenant, he obtained the highest
marks ever given for navigation.     In
1850 he retired and returned to England, where after a time he entered
the army as cornet in the Royal Horse
Guards Blue. On the breaking ont of
the Crimean war he volunteered for
anv light cavalry serving in the field,
and was lucky enough to be appointed
to the Kth Hussars. While serving
with this regiment he was present at
the battle of Tcbernaya and at the
���lege aud fall of Sebaatopol, being
afterwards honored with medals and
After bis return to England he was
appointed to raise and command the
Cambridge University corps, and wa*
frequently selected to command brigade volunteers. In 1861 he organised
��� scheme (or military education at the
universities, on the basis that all officers entering the army should pass
through ihem and have the advantage
of  tbe highest  education and also be
in a university examination admitting
to the army without further test.
While a student at Cambridge, Col.
Baker took an exceptional interest in
rifle practice, and won the Prince of
Wales, challenge cup, the prize at the
all comers' meeting, and the first stage
of the Albert prize at Wimbledon in
1864, and in that match made the
highest score. Iu 1875 lie retired with
the permanent rank of Lieutenant-
Colonel in her Majesty's army. On
leaving the university the corps with
which he wsa connected presented him
with a handsome piece of plate. Col.
Baker was entered as a fellow Commoner at Magdalen College,Cambridge
and from there obtained a first class
degree, and was afterwards made a
Master of Arts. After graduating he
was appointed private secretary to the
Duke of Westminster, and in that capacity travelled extensively iu Turkey
aud the classic East, obtaining .the
information from which he wrote the
well-known standard work, "Turkey
in Europe," which was favorably received and ran through several editions
In addition to this important literary
achievement, he wrote several books
on military organization, and contributed freely and regularly, principally
on military topics, to the English
In 1884 his interest in British Columbia was evinced, when accompanied by his two sons he settled in East
Kootenay, whero he purchased an extensive ranche, known as the Cran-
brooke estate. He rapidlr acquired
that influence which his former position, abilities and education entitled
him to, and was returned to the
Legislative Assembly of British Columbia for that district two years
after his arrival. He was returned
again at tbe general elections of 1890,
running a close contest against a local
popular candidate, Mr. Chas. F. Law,
who afterwards represented the Province at the World's Fair, Chicago. In
May, 1892, Col. Baker waa offered and
accepted a portfolio in the Provincial
Cabinet, and entered as Provincial
Secretary, Miniater of Mines, Education and Immigration, which offices,
in view of their respective demands,
be bad special qualifications to fill.
At the last general election in 1894 he
was re-elected, and as' the existing
administration was sustained, he still
continues bis place in the Government.
Since entering upon the duties of his
office he has introduced and carried
into effect important legislation, covering the several departments of his administration, including amendments
to the school law, the mining act, etc.
In politics, if in England he would
probably be a follower of Lord Rose-
berry, inasmuch as a policy of vigorous assertion of British rights would
appeal to his military instincts, although in other respects he might lean
more strongly to the Radical wing of
the party. In Dominion politics the
writer judges him to be a supporter of
the present administration, although
as to his political sympathies outside
of the Province it is impossible to
speak freely without better knowledge.
In Provincial politics he may be described as a progressionist. Many of
the supporters of the administration
to which he belongs regard him ns, if
not too radical, in advance of the requirements and development of the
country. He is certainly a man that
has read widely on the economic and
philosophic questions of the day, and
is fully up with the most advanced
ideas. One of his measures, made
law two years ago, provided for the
establishment of a Bureau uf Labor
Statistics and a Board of Conciliation
aud Arbitration. It was iu every
sense nn illustration of advanced and
progressive legislation, but the experience of its operation has been that it
did not have the co-operation ol those
for whom it was intended, nor the
sympathy of the capitalistic community. The industrial organism has uot
yet become so complex as to demand
the standing intervention of tbe State
in industrial disputes, with its necessarily expensive machinery, and although it stands to-d.y on the statute
book in a modified form its provisions
are seldom taken advantage of. In a
few years, when the Province has a
large mining population and the relation between capital and labor may
have reached a more acute stage, as it
is sure to do, the wisdom of such legislation will be generally recognize..
and accepted. During the recent session of the Legislature. Col. Baker
introduced and carried through the
House a measure having in view
the establishment of a Uireau of
Mines aud ultimately of a milling
school. This will do much toward
placing the mining industry of British Columbia in a more favorable
relation to the capitalistic centres of
the world, in making the Province
practically and scientifically known
us a mining field, in which respect it
is safe to say that uo other country iu
the world will in a few years more
than compare with it, not even South
Africa. Col. Baker also holds strong
views on the question of industrial
and technical education in public
schools and as part of our educational
system. However, he has not heen
able to prevail on those associated
with him to make the step without
more serious consideration. In this
and other respects he takes strong
and advanced views, and il the writer
were to venture a criticism on him as
a politician, it would be that he
allows his enthnaiasin and candor to
overcome hit judgment ot conditions
as they exist, and to which all legislation to be successful must adapt
itself and develop. In tbe matter of
religious instructions in schools, his
views an that, while not favoring
separate schools or sectarian teachings, there should be tome commonly
and mutually accepted form of devotion whioh would recognize the belief
in, and dominance in human affairs of,
a Supreme Being, and thut establish a
link between the school tyttem and
the doctrine and general assumption
that our laws are based on the ethics
and essence of the Christian religion.
As Minister of Education, be is pav* [
ing.tbe way for tho establishment of
normal schools in the Province and an
institution of technical and applied
science. Towards a provision for a
permanent fund of maintenance, so as
to relieve tbe Province of the onus of
direct taxation for school purposes,
he advocates a system of land reserves,
the proceeds from the sale of which to
be applied partly to direct expenditure
in connection therewith nnd partly to
creating a permanent fund.
As a speaker Col. Baker is easily-
facile princeps in a house of good
talkers, and while there is no one in
the British Columbia Legislature distinguished for oratory, there is no
Legielative Assembly in Canada in
which there is a better average. He
speaks forcibly, clearly and scholarly.
In impromptu debate he is sometimes
good, but his prepared speeche- read
like academical theses, delivered in
fluent style. These at times rise to
the point of real eloquence, which is
the rarest of features in the modern
parliament. Described briefly, Col,
Baker is a splendid type of the English
military gentleman, modified by the
influence of wide aud liberal reading.
He is tall, possesses a lithe, muscular
form, which leaves him to-day at 05
with the contour and sprighiliness of
a man in the prime of lifo. At some
day in his career he must have been a
man of rather extraordinary athletic
powers, an, indeed, his brother, S.r
Samuel, was knowu to be���an Ajax in
strength aud execution, one of those
few men who combine great physical
strength and intellectual ability in
commensurate degrees. Politically.
Col. Baker probably employs a too
direct method to always succeed,where
others accomplish their ends hy circumvention and delay. He possesses
the military instinct in a strong degree, aud while strategy and tact are
essentially common to politics and the
science of warfare, they nevertheless
belong to different orders and call into
play different qualities of leadership.
In one case the commander commands,
and the game is iu his own ham'<
through instruments of his will; iu
the other, as a leader of men bound together by the ties of putty allegiance
alone, he has to play skillfully oi tbe
e.hoids ol fealty, party interest and all
the other delicate strings which control human conduct in a public capacity. To do this is to distnrd the
ethics which pertain to and govern the
success of tbe general in anus.
Col. Baker is studious, courteous,
and refined. Before accepting office
under the Crown he was a rancher in
the Kootenay district, where, as before
stated, he owns the well-known Cran
brook Estate. This is some Jiousaud*.
of acres in extent, and to the heart of
an Englishman appeals as an ideal
property, where to reside is to be
monarch of all you survey, aud tu
survey it is to behold a pleasing prospect. It is a beautiful stretch of agricultural land, and some day, when the
C.P.R. hat built its short line of railway through the Crow's Nest Pass
nnd the B.C. Southern is an accomplished fact, the Craubrook Estate
will be a property not only of great
value, but will be in the centre of a
great producing area���agricultural
and mineral. In the southeastern
part of Kooteiiny, where Craubrook is
situated, lie immense beds of coal uud
petroleum aud rich deposits of silver
Presbyterian Service.
Service will be held to-morrow
evening in the school house at 7:30
o'clock, conducted by Rev. T. S.
*��       ���
In fl 17   Rocky Mountain Lodge,
.l/.V.r.    n0i  |J4) meetH uvei-y
Monday evening at 8 o'clock.   Visiting
brethern cordially welcomed.
H. G. Pa-SOS, Secy.    I
Dr. Charles ���. V.ge of Boston TV-it.. In
tho Dietetic an��� Hygienic Oaaette of -.
Tendency of tbe Age��� Hollow Cheeks
���tad* Plump br Chewlne Raw Grain.
Nature Is In somo respects a patient
and long-suffering creditor; but she never
falls, flinilly, to collect,, with lntorest and
costs, although it may in sumo matters
Ih. a question of gcnoi-tlons, oven centuries.
In spite of many generations of unnatural treatment uf the head, whoso hirst
protection Is found in a good hotly of hair,
wo si ill havo something like u nutiiml
covering during a considerable portion of
our lives; unil we continue to have tooth,
trough finding small use for them In
these days of soft, food, hot and moist,
hut tho/ give us endless trouble, pain und
Ono hundred yours ago Now Turk, with
51,0ID population, hud but one dentist,
und tradition snys 'lint liu was not very
busy. Now It has a dentist fur every
1,000, and ninny of those nro driven with
work. Doubt'ois all of thoni would havo
tholr lunula lull if every suiTurer could
ali'oril t.. dr services; while nno-halfof
the present, number would sitfioo for tho
rising generation If all parents would give
their children enough chewing oxi-rclse
through uu, tht, growing period, themselves sotting tlte example by giving the
tcoth fair play before It is taxi Iuto.
Clllg.stli.il of tilt, rc.l'l-.kitl in ikes us
b-ihl; the teeth tliu of ilt litem la. That, tlio
nice li dt-siiiirxl lo buiuiuu absolutely bald
and tool bless seems evident enough to
ninny thought ftil minds.
Otvlug t > heredity anl continued wrong
treatment, men mv often entirely buhl ir
i In. age ol thirty; while women, having
.uiy hero-lily to contend with, since their
hats nnd lx.nm.t.s an. not held in place by
n light eiii'iii,iing Inuid, retain their hair
is a rule till very late in life, ofleu till -
li.e lllilli close.
In t^ic mutter of tho treoth, both rexes,
having to contend with Ixith heredity anil
���re-rem per* ui il abuses, ur. likel.* to
have full sets of arlillclal tooth licforo
middle nge, sf.iucilii.eti long Infer .
There nro other things to consider besides
he Inlluei i�� ini'iithired, ii.it thu writer
is convinced that theso are the most itrtl.o
ind powerful. Among the cnusns of decay of the teeth we inuy merit ion the fol-
'owln*-: the praotlco of wiilktig hot mul
iee eol.l drinks, lue elf-tot being union
wnro ihan when these are nltorn-ited nt
short intervals, um is the pi-.nriico witli
nuv-y in tlio USO of tea, milieu, anil le *���
writer at meals; tobacco has the effect In
poison the gums, and cause then tn re-
i-i'ileliy, and of ton before, middle lifo* t u
tinvles. use nt the toothpick constantly
Ir.-lutoin. d'vnnttls lhe gu is, mnl tliar.
alone would liiu-o a tendency hi recession
inul ci.-is.-vi' 'it luck uf the nn'nnd sup-
,xiri o. tile Hvin in position, w.uuli gnu-
loose and n .ve te. i>" (Iiiiivn
Tun fret! uso of artificial siir-T. sweets,
IxmbotLs, p.vhir*,*, etc., h;i> iiceii conduitm*
si on tlie score 'f injur, to ihi) Moth
These substances mil a milsiiiieo to thi
-ruu'-i. .- ������ a whole, without ti ubt, destroying the tone oi the sioiiiu.tit. Iiiudiiu-
liie circulation vrlih waste- in some ruses
nit-vontlng appetite for eiioimli plain food
o well nourish the Ixuly, or Ihu' grips
Humility of f.xxl taken causing dyspepsia,
mil thus indirectly iiffec.ing lhe tenth.
Hut It is still tho opinion of the roundest;
men among dentists, na well as others
who havo liiiwle a study of tho question,
thnt on.- teeth deiiiy chiefly for want of
the natural exercise of chewing thnt nhmo
can bring lo Ihem .-itch hlond-piipply ns
is essential to keep them solid and sound,
".|ieciully In view of the lnlierlt.il tendency. Tills, together with pour general
health. Is doubt less tlin real cniise nf our
failure to keep tho UVth, as nil other animals do, us a rule, till the end of life.
It Is extra exorcise that makes tho
blacksmith's right tmn lnr--er than lho
left, and If the lot ter were kept In n Fling,
instead of having a metllelttn of exercise, it would either grow steadily smaller
till in timo lillle would be loft but skin
and Ih.ii... or, if not that, tie muscles of
thn loafing arm would rapidly heroine
degenerated with fat. This Is what happens to rcrtiiin ones who ent freely, Indulge In Improper foods, and take ton little exeirlM., tho ones who have a tendency
to olx-slty. The unused muscle-, and the
unused tooth alike must fall of nutrition,
and decay.
tin nt rtmw hns always been laid nn tho
va'ue of flourishing the tooth-brush, nnd
���.ui-h'Ui-.i it l* liiipiiirant to take otiroto
gently clc-iii thn teeth, in view of certain
delleleiicle., in the juices of the mouth
u-der e'irrlv li-i-dsntt iinnn urnl dietetic
i obits; but the dug. wlmse belli wuuld in
lxnuiy and siutniiniss slitiu.u those of tim
most e'er-nnt I'.-el: Bny hoi!*, though sho
wen. an extremist ill Ibe rare of them, Is,
ns wo all know, not at a'l fitisy in tho
con. of his teeth. This, of roiirso, lias refer- nee to dogs that have u fairly irntuml
chance, not to Ihe over-petted ones kept
indoors, nnd badly fed. The latter somo
���!mei -nffor from toothache and even loso
ilnilr It-nth
A ir-., .m concerning the causes of
hrtl-'i-usF: Tho idea still prevails that It
Is dun to Inirk of ventilation of our bats,
nnd urn -a-days most hut niarufiiituivrs ,
seek to set things right by filling their
hats v ith horns t.lmost innumerable, not
inly in both idi* ind helo; , but urt'.er
i Iin bund, hei.vecii the i.illnr unil ,nUhat
Itself. Tho wi iter formerly hold Ihis opinion, but after the most thorough-going
experiments in increasing,  thu number -
nv.d sire . f the hole., in his tile, til] finally
t:.eso'occupied lhe top, front, and rem-,
it'i.il oir in th sides, a large proportion of
1: e spm e, he wns forced to give up the
veiillla*luu theory. It gave Mm no relief. Tils K; In simw hat piivo him tilmbst
���-. lunch trouble as his silk hat or derby,
rod ho wondered nt. this, while he held to
i j uld ii.emy, iliurtt ihe straw let ill the
i -vry fr-ely. But on lifting his'hat,
i Im:'t'ie tire, derby or-I Iio light straw,
e'iso ciiiie to the oppressetl bend nlinust
1 iiiu.i.llatuly. This ItnriUy led hlm to ox-
p'-rlmnnt with a cord brmi'jht about the
1 mud at the point, ouolrolod by tlio bat*
1 .ind, when lo I the Bitino discomfort was
nr uncu felt ns in ease of the hot. This
sitemed to settle the question, und the
iri ri�� snggesMun genenilly convinces nil
who ant well versed In the study of anatomy and physiology thut it Is rnilier a
question of tho circulation of Ihu blood
tlinn of the nir. Whon the blood, which
i ��� brought to the 'head by the art er les
within, is distributed to the scald-skin
tre-:" in nt the points till about the heud
...ei'oled Ly the band rueli impmllmont
tn free circulation thnt It piles up, so to
i ty, about the top of the head, or nt any
: iie a degree of congestion Is produced
entiling nu oppressed feeling, and in timo
destruction of iho "roots" and gradual
loss of tlin hair.
Hollow-cheeked persons may tako tho
following hint us to the value of exercise
In chewing! In the course of my dletetlo
experiments I ttt one time lived wholly
on raw wheat (seed wheat', procured
front the fririn tr or seed lllilli) nud apples,
anl after en.twin.; ncupful of the grain,
which is almost us hurd as shot, e.ei*y
day for several weeks, iny friends begun
to congratulate mu on my Improved
a|'P"arru.i,e. They said I was getting
plump; and, true enough, my cheeks,
which hnd been bordering on hollow-nuns,
hurl filled out comple cly, nnd 1 uppoiirod
nt least fifteen pounds heavier, tlioiiglrin
fact my weight hud not changed ill nil.
.Since I lint , line I hnve ttiu-riit the trick
to a grout many persons, who have found
that by one wing a few mouthfiils of any
kind of raw grain, cracked orit*. answering the i ut'i'oso very well, every day,
not only are the cheeks favorably affected
(being "tr.iir.od down" if too fat, nntl
"up" if too iblii), but the teeth also.
The tendency to decay is thereby chocked,
l.ogliiiie'iiintciiut lolled against overdoing
ii ttt. the start, lost the weak and frail
teeth be injured 'by their altogether unusual work.
Cann & Co.
Booksellers, Stationers tt
Dealers In
Willi   Paper,   Musical    Instruments,
Fruits, Confectionery, _rc, (fee.
Pianos,   Organs, &, Sewing Machines
sold for cash or long time
Okiniits nv Mail on Otheiuvise will
Receive Piio.mit Attention,
Opposite  the Kootenay Hotel,
Golden, B.C.
A Great Number ���f I'nets Intending to
lite li.lr Sex.
What to wear about her nook is the unimportant question to the g.rl of fashion.
She appreciates lhe Importance of dressing her nook becomingly mid is, tliuru-
lore, giving lhe subject much thought.
The shops unt helping her to solve the
pr iblem with the nrrny of dainty neck
ntiornnieins thoy aro now displaying.
Tint (lower lion Is, peril..ps, tint latest
���novelty, it is mndu of flowers whioh
si'en i nl must, frngrunt, in their until ml-
no!"\ The boa of sweet im'iis is an exquisite I'lincy. The sweet pen blossoms arc in
varying shinies of pinkish white uud violet. Tney are fastened to a foundation
of periwinkle sntln ribbon, which is nr-
rriliged ut lhe side iu dashing loops tu
give a stiHtk effect.
Flower Lous of buttercups mounted on
blnek ribbon ant otVootivc worn with a
Muck gown .ind u liiile toque of bluck
velvet and Lull, roups tu lilm oh. The lion
tt. mignonette, with knots of bnby blue
velvet hero anil tluiru and fiistoiiiHl In
front with a big blue velvet bow, is another novelty. High plnllliigs ot' ribbon
ouiigbt witn clusters of tiny llowers make
a foiohing bun to wear with a spring
A ruclio of lace combined with flowers
is another now fancy, Full-bluwn roses
aud poppies are the flowers most ii.-ed for
ttiusu buns. Many of the now bins have
the stole effect which Is generally produced by juweliMl ribbon, or sometimes two
Huffy scans uf clil-.in full woll uvor the
��� With these pretty caprices a woman can
make lhe plainest, frock prosontablo, and
enliven a morning oust nine so thut, It
oouJd never bo told from one especially
devised for the theatru or other occasion*
of ceruinony.
Homo Feminine IVr.����ll"��l..
Mrs. Oscar Wildo continues to dross well
enough Ui Interest the wonieii of two
continents, but she does It in a fashionable,   not an est bet lit wny.
Thn oltlost woman In North Carolina
Is said to be Mrs. Kuihorino lleshoures.
Her exact age i�� ��"t known, but It Is supposed Ui be between Ih*. mul liM years.
Ouldii novor shakos hands, .uio iiixiliui*s
It to be the most vulgar form of salutation. As soon as she enter." a room she
makes for a sent. Oueo Bunted she will
not budge until she takes lur leave.
Dublin has a now |iupcr called To-day's
Woman. It is edited and written by a
group of talented women, many of whom
are university graduates.
A New York widow, in looking ovor
hor late husband's oftects, found an old
savings fund Ixrok having but a single
deposit for $6, dated 1830. She laid claim
tu the money nnd, to her surprlso, found
that tho principal and accumulated interest amounted to frits.
Tho Kmpn'ss Eugenie Is nngogod on a
volume ot recollections. Tho proceeds of
the sale will bo given to tho fund for the
widows of tha French soldiors killed in
thn Franco-German war. An English
translation will bo published at the same
time as the French.
Goldon Hospital Society.
THE HOSPITAL is now opon for the
admission of patients.
TICKETS may be bad from the undersigned or any member of the
PRICE-Ten Dollnrs per year or Six
Dollars per half yenr.
NO EXTRAS except private wards.
j.'f. ar:,i_trcng,
$ix*titxs*a <&avii#.
Hon. J, A. Louoheed, Q,C.
G. S. McCarter.
liOngheed  A  McCarter,
Barristers, Advocates, Solicitors, Notaries
Etc., Etc.
Solicitors for Dank of Montreal.
Calgary, - N.W.T.
li.   J.   JjKPIIMOjV,
D.Ij.S. A P.Ij.S. for B.C. DOMINION A
Draughtsman, Valuator .etc., CALGARY,
N.W.T,   Correspondence Solicited.
R.J.JBPHSON, D.L.S.,P.L.S. of B.C. &Ont.
Rouge Villa Library.
Hooks  may he  Oiitaixeii  on Cut-
uui.ATiNii Links nv Suiisukiition,
Five Cents per volume. One Dollar
per month.
Ii order to insure the return of
volumes a nominal deposit of 61 must
lie ndvnnced.
Books may he oxchangod between
the hours of 2 p.m. and 4 p.m. every
II.I'. Southern Hallway Company.
Notice is hereby given thut in pursuance of the Act. a proper plan hns
his diiy been Hied in ill" Depaitini'iit
of Lauds and Works setting forth the
lands tn he taken on amended loontioi
between Stations 1 HO and H252.7I
old chntnnge as provided for in the 11
0. Kuilwny Act, Chapter II!). Seciioi
10, (Jin use N, anil Clause No. 2, as
ruiieiiiiel by Chapter U5.
jn 20im
B'3 (.\1| porfwtePSB to wearer.
<     j -J dt'vr.-x.vuDtbl_i.il  'ti
:.      y Rupture uMUtr ��ev**ro
���.     " KSZ tun,  -.ffltlimrhriuliofln '
hnve lieeu effect ed ii- my
Truase��, with
*. than by all othor
  -h_y etcvinlargoit
���.,��� _ .��� aevcrcat -train.  A. aye
torn of flttinif haa been perfected tbo
last 20 yoam. fully ofiuat to personal
itxamliiatfuu I-f mull*   87 i aton-n ,
Iil.bookfree ���
JMt'Carthy   &   Harvey,
IkrrlsterH, Advocates, Notaries, &c.   iSulit-i
tors lor t���
The Inipi.rial Hank of Canada.
The Cmmdli Permanent Loan & Savings Co.
Tho Yorkshiro Loan & HetMtritieslorpurittion
The MasNoy-Ilarns Co. (Ltd), etc., etc.
Offices���Stephen Avenue, Calgary.
P. McCaktmy, q.C.
Horace Harvey, ...A. L.L.B.
Assoc. Mem. Inst. C.E.
jfllXIXn   EXftIXE-.lt,
Cochrane, Aliia.��� Et! Si-uisi.e, B.C.
Samuel S. Fowler, E.M.,
Properties rc|>orted upon.    Estimates antl
plans fur all uiet..llurgienl pliuits.
P. 0. Box 1,    -    Golden, B.C.
Livery & Feed Stables,
Saddle Horses for Hire.
ftOIjIHEX.      ���      k.i;.
Whole-title anil Ketail
Cattle, Sheep anil
Horse Dealers.
Undertakers and
���   .   Einbalmers,
Cnlgnry      ���     ���       All>a
"It Is worth the price to ever? person
who even reads a newspaptr."���Oaruncton
tna jotnwAL RirsRS to
Blue Pencil, Rules.
��� jx. oh. xrsrvxiTs.
A Pocket Primer for the use ot Reporters,
Correspondents and Copy Chopper..
Short, simple and practical rules lor
making ana edition newspaper copy,
and of equal value to all who wish to
write correct Eniillsb.
Sent oo receipt of prl-e. Price, 10 cento
Et oopy.  ALLAN TORMAN, PubU-u*-,
7 Nataaa Street, New York.
Guillen lio.pitiil Society.
nouns for iioxmi-TitTiox.
From MM) n.m. to II a.m.
" 2 p.m. '- 4 p in.
..       7     ..   ..  h   ..
.Sunday  from   10 a.m. to  12 in., and
from 7 p.ni. to K p in.
visirisn IIOUIIS.
Trout  2:.'I0 p.m.  'o 8 p.m., daily,
3.1 copt Monday and Mnl nnlny.
llr Oiti.cit.
Mining I Smelting
CO, (Limited)
Down With High Prices For
Electric Belts.
CUli). $-,(V>, $3.70; former prices $5, $7.
910. Qualty remains tbe ���ame���lO dil-
ferent sty let; dry lattery and acid bolts
������milil or strong car-rent. Let* than ball
the price of any otlier company and luoro
home testimonials than all tlte rest together. Full list free. Mention tins
|��H-or. W. X. BAEU k CO. Wit dsur. Out
Gold, Silver S Lead Ores.
For full particulars apply to
H B. ALEXANDER, manager
H: Connacher, Prcprletor.
Newly refitted and furnished. Strictly FIRST
CLASS in every respect. Sinn pie Rooms for
Coininercittl men. Fire-proof sufe for convenience-
of guests. Hendqtinrters fur uiiitin*; men nnd
miners. Convenieiir to Station nud Sieiiuibuut
Landing. Direct importer nnd wliolesiile and
retail denier in Wines, Ijiipiors, and Citr-srs.
Spceinl nttention given to orders from u-i the
Columbia River.
GOLDEN,        -        B.C.
Job    Depetrtmerjt
���:o:��� OF ���:o:���
mCAVt Al 0, llWUt MAHKS^
Dtnpt en-wer ud an Doneit optninn, wi
eiperienoe In the patent
lion. Miietly contlrtentl-U
rannatloo ooneenilni Pa lean
tali tbem m-t free. A*
mixi had newrlyarty
it baptaaM. Com-
ei. Allnndh��-ik
Paienit- and bow
write lo
  bow to ob-
       ..l*oa*-���al ogueofaiweben-
li���I .nil *cieiitl0o bonk* *ent free.
ias a
Patent, taken tbroagb M���in A Co. r
 al noUeelDtbe tVlenllHc Amerlrnn. aim
are brntstbt widely bernre tbe public with*
-    rtor. Tht. avlendid paper,
 Jylllaniwed. b_.br far the
 , ctrcnl.'ina of any Htentifle work in tne
world..��3 ..ear. Sample eoploaMmtfieo.
ont cont to tbe Inventor. Tht. aplendld -���-ier,
1 wceily. plnantlf lll��.tr��i**l. ba* Ir fur i* *
. ��i a rear
_ _ Jdlui Kd.tioi
erntiea, tl.f cent- ,   	
tlful platt-a, lo eolon, and phoursmpli. of new
���and weekly, etetramiy lllannted. ban by f
larrevt clnmlatloa of any .cientifle work I
~*orld. ���- a rear. Sample c-ipre. sunt ire...
Bulidlu��lM.t.ottiij<-nthl*,��i.iOeyo"r. sinak,
rjnea,*i.fcent- -.erynam*  -
r nnmber cantal���. bemi-
 ,  - and pho*jrs*n.p*i. of new
witb plana enabllnir builder, un .bnw tbe
    dim. ai-d .eenre onntracta, Addreu
laun a.
rmevr TC< I    ^^HB
IM THC WOULO ���     ���P-W ���
mom thc ix* ptAtrrrorwc TT4 cup
m rrjg wgjrvc *u*rrr.
NMo_Bwon* Team pat vp by the Indian Ten
WBWH an a. aamj-r i>f iWe _��* quakticn of Irwiii-.u
Yen*. TWrvCxi: ih��.-r m* the frctt.lu.1 earr -j_ the*
k -ert-0-n iff the Tea, and. iti Mend, that �� wlrr iV v
IfHrt it vp thftitwhriM snd w*Q it -nttym, thr nripaal
fnHc��f^n th-vdiy waving it* parity and cKccitetur
Pti. up in X it**! *��� tb. a_ui t It. radtiu;-*.. And fin-iar
H fifOT grocer dock mc* knpit, Ufl hin lo write ti>
U^nxiU Fraai Strwtt Ea��_. T��n��nta Awarded
Highest Honors-World's Pair.
a pure Crape Cream of Tartar Powder.   Fret
'ioiii Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant
wllEltK'S  Ol'R  CAT?
Manitoba Free Press : Pussy cat
satisiigo is the epicurenu delicacy thut
somo of the North End (Winnipeg)
residents havo lately been regaling
themselves with.
Mr. T. Janes, n caterer of ingenuity
and much resource, who conducts a
sort of combination butcher shop and
restaurant, quite close to the C.P.R.
railway tracks on Main street north
has been, so it is snid, supplying his
customers wi'.h this delicacy. In
winter pussy cut sausage is said to lie
quite palatable -when yon don't know
what it is ���but in the heat of summer
poor pussy's lninced-iueiit remains are
rather too high smelling for the weak
stomachs of sensitive people.
Manv of the residents in the locality
of Mr. Janes' shop have, during the
post two ' months lost their f..vorite
pussy cats and many a young heart
has ached for the cat which did not
come back ���thnt is did not come back
in the shapt* of cat. In iniiiiv cases,
pussy, it is thought, hits come buck in
the form of sausage und not u few
people have been itno-|nscioiisly devouring the cut they failed to find.
Now that the discovery hns been
made indignation takes tho place of
mourning for thn lost Tubby and if
any one up nt the north end happens
to meet people with a sickly look and
a wry face, it may lie as well not to
usk what their ailment is. It's it tender point with these people - more tender tlinn was the sausage.
A foiv dnys 115.-0 a North End mnn
hied himself to the butcher shop, nud
attracted by the nice fresh appearance
of the sausage he there saw, ordered a
pound or two for dinner. When the
sausage was delivered at the gentle-
man's residence, his wife did not like
the appearance of them. Neither did
the good ludy tnke kindly to their
flavor. She had seen 11 good ninny
different vnrielios of Sausages I1.1t
these particular sausages looke<l different, smelted different mid tii-tied different to uny she hnd before examined.
Tho careful housewlfu made up her
mind thut day to have ordinary
every day beef steak for dinner, nnd
she stowed 11 way thu suiisngc some
distance from the house for every hour
seemed 10 add lo the very peculiar
odor which Iiml ntoiiseil her .suspicious
When her liilsluind en me home lie examine! the anilMllgOS mul the result of
the examination  wns thru   they were
taken down to lhe utlirre ol    the health
ollicer, Dr. Iimlis.
Dr. Iiii-lis Kiiiclli'l n rut nt once -
rut her li" siiielle.l a cut mul. he ciilli'd
in lleiltli luspiT.lor "-"riiiv.h.iigh in con-
silltlltlon, The l\V0 olli.-inl-* hold a
post-mortem and while thoy w. re nol
ublo lo determine just  what were ihe
odors which reached him half a block
away. Arriving at the shop Mr.
Fairclough found it in a fifthy condition. In a box which appeared from
the outside to be a refrigerator the
inspector found a quantity of meat.
This box or refrigerator was alivo
with maggots and insects.
But the back yard cf the shop most
interested the health officer. There he
found strewn over the ground the
heads, skins, paws, etc, of numerous
deceased pussy cats. Here is the supposed sequel to the mystery of the
high-smelling, queer-looking sausages.
Here was the supposed explanation of
why many a missing pussy never
came back- as a pussy.
Mr. Junes couldn't give satisfactory
explanations regarding the cat carcasses, und did not try to. He contented himself with denials, and of-
courso Fairclough whs unable to prove
identification of missing cats after
they had gone through the sausage
machine. So all he could do was to
lay an information against Janes
charging him with keeping his premises in a filthy condition. The inspector had hoped to get Mr. Janes in the
witness box and draw from him the
sour-smelling secrets of the so-called
sausages. But the wily butcher was
too cuts for that. He fought shy of
the witness box by pleading guilty
and thus escaped with a fine of $5 and
the house in which I have my
You can indulge in no vocal exercises
whatever, directed into the receptacle for rainwater established by
my parents.
You shall not clamber amidst the foliage of the trees upon which
grows the succulent apple peculiar
to our estate.
As I have before remarked, in effect, I
do not desire to gambol on the
ground surrounding your habitation, in the absence of a sufficient
guarantee that you will treat me
with due respect, courtesy and
Commencing- May 28, Steamers leave Golden
Vou Cun't Play In our line- Turd.
I don't want to play in yonr yard,
I don't like you tiny more;
You'll be sorry when you see me
Sliding down our cellar door;
You can't holler down our rain barrel;
You can't climb our apple tiee;
I don't want to play in your yard,
If you won't be good to me.
Si runs the chorus of one of the
���most popular songs of the day.
"You Cun't Play in Our Back
Yard" wns written in the second Hal
of -101 West Taylor street, Chicago.
Of course it would have to be wriue
somewhere, but it is interesting tu
know that at 4C1 West Taylor street
thuie is hardly any buck yard worth
mentioning and this does nut contain
u cellar dour or even an apple tree
As the writer of the song worked in
South Water street for some time nud
hits relatives iu Si. Joe, Mich., lhe
apple idea is probably explained. It is
noticeable thut there is uo one pupuliii
sung now thut is one that is whistled
to lhe exclusion of ull others. The
reason is thnt on account of the success of cutchy airs in lute years there
lire now really more meritorious songs
belore ihe public ihan there have ever
been uud it is the old law of con: pel i-
l on over again.
The wilting uf n popular song is
like gambling. II \V. Peirie, the
author of the song, is now living on
the South Side, is n studious harmonist uud was u church choir singer- for
a short lime. A musical fiiiml for
whom he liud written nn Ave Maria
thul was considered good luul the
song "1 Don't Want lo Piny iu Your
Yard" quite it while before il became
popular nml considered ii of little consequence. Shortly alter the song was
written tho author snug it lief ore o.e
of li|s iisscctiues mul naked Ins opinion.
'��� I i'oii t cam fur it much,'' was th r
'���Neither do I." answered Petrie,
'���Inul hnd ocenson to write a song,
nml us ii chill aong urns insisted upon
I turned it out loonier."
Hot Weather Don't..
Don't worry about the weather.
Don't walk on the sunny aide of the
Don't work unless you have to, and
then work slowly.
Don't fail to carry an umbrella if
you ure exposed long to the sun's rays.
Don.t drink anything to excess. Ice
water is about as bad aa anything
Don't use a fan. The exercise of
working it will overcome all the good
you experience.
Don't think it is the hottest day you
ever experienced, and if you do think
it, don't say it.
Don't lie afraid of perspiration. It
is a good sign and it reduces the temperature of the body!
If you follow out the majority of
these don'ts you will feel thut you followed the injunction to keep cool.
Don't feel it u duty to look at the
thermometer every ten or fiiteen minutes during the middle of the dny.
Don't make a meal largely made up
of n its. Vegetables come at ihis
season of the year especially for the
benefit of man.
. leaves Tuesday 7 a.m.
Steamer���Golden to Adela .
Tramway���Adela to Interlaken
Steamer���Interlaken to Canal Flat
Steamer-Canal Flat to Fort Steele arrives Thursday p.m.
Steamer���Fort Steele.to Canal Flat leaves Friday 7 a.m.
Steamer���Canal Flat to Interlaken . . Saturday
Tramway���Interlaken to Adela      ... '
Steamer���Adela to Golden   .    arrives Sunday 18 o'clock.
Through $12,00.    Local about 5 cents per mile.
Meals 50 cents.   Berths in cabin 50cts., in stateroom $1.00.
rate 5 cents per pound.
When the Company's liability is limited to Two Dollars per pound.
It is sniil that lhem is a Boston vcr-
oompoiieiit Dtirta of the high-siiielling, | "Ion io Ihis chorus which runs some-
qiieern|.|��"ariiig   sniisiiuoi. tbey   soon thing like this:
renohed the conclusion that thev were I do not cure to indulge in any sport-
A Or���< ���mm-ntle.il In, pro..meat About
to Ue Made.
One of the moat important Improvements in modern deutnl practice is i.u the
point of being i.rauiiiplislio.1. Il will con*
���iet in the substitution of iKireelnin fur
gold in Hie Ailing of teeth, eapetinlly in
places where repairs are likely to show,,
For this purpose a piece of thin platinum
foil i- iiur, ilni'i-il Into the "cavity," aad
au manipulated as tu take the eniict form
of tlie hole, iu. if it were iiiten cl na a
lining. Then it la carefully withdrawn,
sons nut to ilistnrb ha ahap��. Ttua la
obtained a Ulnilitl, troin which a porrelnlu
caat limy be untile to fill the entity Mnol-
ly. This ia aecmwd in place by cement.
The trouble is thnl no ceim-m aa yet ia*
vented is proof against the tlUaolviu**
power ot the lluida in ti.e mouth.
By the use uf an electric light in connection with the little mirror Introduced
into the month, the teeth and alveolar pro-
ceaaea are brilliantly illnmlnatrd and rendered translucent. Thus anything wrung
about the teeth may be qr.iekly discovered. Perhapa the dead tooth mny be hid*
den in the jaw, never having beeu erupted, and may have been th* obacure oouae
oi trouble for yean. Th* light reread It
at once.���Pruvideuce Junrnal.
Tl.ey GobM Hot -aad,
A real estate man had been trying to
sell a suburban lot by all sorts ot representations as to location, climate, view,
soil, etc., and a Monti listened with
astonishment at tho eloquent description
of beauties which hia untrained eye had
failed to obscrvo.
"Say. what did you want to lie to that
follow like that fort" he asked after tha
prospective purchaser had departed.
"Why, I didn't Ho to Mm."
"Yes, you did. Yon told him that
thero wasn't a mosquito on tho place, and
I saw great swarms of them hu____
nmiind when I was there."
"Yes, hut that's all they were doing*���
hunting around. I forgot to tell hlm tha
It wns so windy there that tha mosqultoe
couldn't mako a landing."���San Fnu>
olsco Post.
not oomposrd of beef, pork or ntberl ivo recreation on the laud round A we��* Qmlit- of Bam.
meiils ordihitrilv _*t i.l sausage nbout your dwelling. *\?��&^FJZS2F'
iiiniiiifnrturt.. My iifferiiou for yon has undergone "For fnlso pretenses Your Honor,"
Inspector Fnircloujjh then htnrted the process or obliteration. | lulled thela*j^r. "Ho i-old tho M^or
'. �� . i non '_��� ,i i a whulo barrel of whisky, sad though ha
out to investIgnlt*. Ho hntl no ililh- \on will rt-gni your course when you hasbcun drinking steadily from it fortuity in  finding  Mr.   Janes'shop. In-j observe me in the act of precipita-  three wocks ho ain't drunk yet."���AA-
Golden to Fort Steele  A 3.00;  B 2.50 ;   C2.00; D 1.50.
k       ��   Canal Flat A 1.75;  B 1.60;   C 1.40;  D 1.20.
Rate A includes Class 1 and 2 Canadian Freight Classification.
"   B       ���' '���   3 and 4        " " "
"   C       " "   oandli        " " "
ii   d       .. i.   7 and��        " " "
Rate C aud D will only apply to shipments ot 10,000 lbs or more at one time
Freight will be delivered  us far south as navigation  will permit, and
will be charged for aceordi-ig to distance transported.
T. B. H. COCHRANE, President;       F. P. ARMSTRONG, Manager.
Manufactures of Sash, Doors, Mouldings
Turned and Sawn Balusters, Newel Posts, Hand Rails and
Brackets, besides continuing the Machine Shop work.
Uave on hand a lot of Wash Basin and Path
deed ho hns been henrd since to (lenlni-oj
thnt ke was guided to it by the strong
ing myself along the cover of the
entrance to tbe excavation under |
lonta Constitution.
arid understands what purewool is and
appreciates exquisite finish buys tho
both for herself or children. These
are made in Vests, Drawers,
_ its and Combinations, and are
kept by every first-class dry goods
store. _____


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