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Mining Review Aug 12, 1899

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 ���������������*������������������" ���������������*���������*"  </?->,-c  / t- (/ /  VOL 3.     NO. IO.  SANDON, B. C, SATURDAY, AUGUST 12, 1899.  FIVE CENTS.  Canadian Fishing Yessels  Held  American Authorities.  Port Tewnsend, Wash., Aug. 8.���������The  -   recent seizure of several Canadian fishing   vessels   by   the   revenue   launch  guard in the vicinity of Point Roberts  and Blaine   for  fishing in   American  waters, has raised some intricate points  of international law.     It   is  clair..ed  that  there ,is no law which  prohibits  foreign vessels from fishing in American waters and,  under this claim, tho  British-embassy at Washington  made  a demand on the United Stat.s government for tho immediate release of the  vessels.   This was referred here for investigation,   and  the revenue officers  say the vessels were seized for landing  nets in American waters without complying with the customs laws by entering their certificates.   This explanation  t was not satisfactory and advices to-day  *i'rom the treasury department at Washington say that   United States Consul  ,, Smith, ot Victoria, has been ordered to  proceed to Point Eobcrts   and Blaine  immediately for the purpose of making  a -thorough investigation   and report  without delay to the department.  WARNED BY RUSSIA.  the great peak of Assiniboine for some  time. He will be accompanied by  Swiss guides from Interlaken, who  have recently been introduced nt the  Selkirk glacier and other mountain  points for the benefit of Alpine clubs.  A story is now going the reunds  to  the effect, that the Chinese government  will soon make a contract for tearing  down the Great Wall, which  is 1,300  miles long.   It is very unlikely that  any attempt  to do this will bo made,  because the expense of taking   down  such a wall,   even   with  the cheapest  labor, would amount  to an almost impossible figure.   Theresevoir at Forty-  second street and Fi th ayenuo, "New  York city,   may be compared   to  the  tho wall of China in certain ways.   It  is estimated that it will cost over S100,-  000 to remove the resevoir, and when  its small size is considered,  it will be  seen that to pull down  1,300 miles of  wail would cost a billion or more dollars."  It is probable that tho w-ill may,  however,   be utilized  as a quary   by  those in search of building materials.  '���������Scientific American.  Miss Maud Spencer, of Leeds, Eng.,  has broken her engagement with Geo.  A. Ilundel, a young engineer, and  secured $250 damages in a breach Jof  promise suit, because her loycr re  turned her letters with errors, in spelling and grammar corrected iii' ink. If  the same law is in force in Canada  there is a.chanee for fortunes in it.  A WAY OUT OF THE DIFFICULTY  Is for  th^ Owners  and Miners   to Hold  a 'Joint Meeting.  , It is a pity that the owners and men  of the Slocan cannot come together  and make some arrangement to break  up the present monoton}'. Even if the  men should win eventually, in a lay  off of six months they will lose as  much as they would gain in three or  four years' work, and, of course, the  owners are in any event losing the interest on whatever profits their properties may make. .Outside of this the  eountry is receiving a set back from  which it will take years to recover,  and business.-: men, too, everywhere  and in every line in the district are  losing money. It would be a great  thing all around if a conference between the men and the owners was  held to see if some solution or way out  of the difficulty could not be arrived  at. We are confident the business men  in the district would do what they  cou d in any way to assist in an amicable settlement of the differences.  whether from the ore ledges becoming  exhausted or from the market demand  for silver and lead becoming small and  unprofitable. This week there have  boon 5,230 shares sold at prices the  highest of which svus 140 and the lowest 135. Offer was made of 135 and the  demand was for 140.���������Montreal Mining  News.  MINES AND MINIM  PERSONAL   MENTION  A Divine Healer Accused of Murder.  China  Told  to  Beware of  With Japan.  an  Alliance  Pekin.Aug. 8.���������M. JDegiers, the Russian minister, has addressed a note to  the Tsung-li-Yamon, warning that body  that the conclusion of an alliance with  Japan would give great offence to Russia, and that the consequences to China  would be most serious.  Victoria, August 7'.���������Captain McCos-  k'ri, of the Princess Louse, has given  the police information that the so-  called divine healer, of whose mission  here one Eugene Brooks is head, is responsible for the death of his young  son. It seems that Mrs. McCoskri was  prevailed upon by converts to give up  her regular physician and resort to divine healing, under which treatment  the boy died during tho captain's absence from the city.  HOW IT HAPPENED.  Slocan City and District.  Chinese Fooled After Ail.  Victo'ia, August 9.���������Since the Privy  Council has decided that the act prohibiting the employment of Chinese  underground in coal mines is beyond  the authority of the provincial legislature, the government has determined  to accomplish the samo result in a  different way. This decision is announced as the result of an interview  with Ralph Smith, as representative of  the miners' union. The mine inspector  will be ordered to prohibit the employment underground of any person not  able:to read and understand the coal  mines rogulations. This rule not to  effect any persons so employed before  the lst;of August.  Weird Political Forecasts.  The Chapleau closed down Sunday.  It is understood that tho company intends laying out plans for work on an  extensive scale. Mr. Williams, tho  superintendent, leaves at once for London, England; to consult with the  company.  Mr. Jeffries, expert for Dickenson &  Webb,. made an examination of the  Slocan Chief and Kootenay Queen last  week, and as a result a deal is being  made with Pearson brothers, the owners.  J. Christopher, who was injured a  few clays ago in the Arlington mine by  a lull of rock, is improving rapidly at  the hospital.  The Black Prince men are building  boarding and ore houses. Allen & Co.  are hauling ore steadily from the  mine.  Mr. Crowse Gives to ,a Review Reporter  Particulars of the Sovereign  Accident.  Mr. Crowco is now around after his  miraculous escape ot the Sovereign,  and gives tlie cause of the accident, as  nearly as he can get at it, as follows :  The tunnel is iii about 550 feet and at  400 it makes a jog or drift on the vein  about 150 feet. Thoy had just drilled  in eight holes in the face of the drift,  as indicated by these figures  4 5  3 6,  2 7  1    , ���������    .  - 8   ;���������-.'  Tho holes were in about five feet, and  all ready for the match.   He and the  deceased were standing close up to tbe  rock setting off the blasts.   They had  touched 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 and G.   They had 7  and S yet to touch  and  it took a little  longer than  usual on account of their  being wot.   They expected after touching 7 and S   to make the corner,   150  feet distant, for safety, when, in a big,  black smudge���������it being   a bad fuse���������  No.6  went off, blowing down   all told ,  five   leet   of rock.     How he   escaped i  with so comparatively slight injury he.|  will never know,  as the   general impression is that any living thing within several feet of the blast should be  blown to atoms.  Jas. Jones, of the C. P. R., was in the  city this week.  Miss Webster, of Spokane, is visiting  with her sister, Mrs. David.  i The Kev. A. M. Sjinford attended district meeting in Trsii.1 this week.  T. L. Mitchell, concentrator builder,  wife and daughter n.re in the city.  Mr. and Mrs-. J. A. Whittier are back  in the city after louring East Kootenay. l  C. F. Jackson anclwife, of Rossland,  dropped off at the Reco, the other day,  on their way to the Springs.  Mr. Seale, of the Exchange National  Bank, Spokane, spent the past week  with his sister, Mrs. Fallows.  Mr. Sid. Norman, of the St. Keverne  mine, and wife, of Spokane, spent a  few days in the city tbis week.  Tho Rev. Robertson, superintendent  of missions of the Presbyterian church,  passed through the city on Sunday.  W. deR. Rose is aow working with  C.M.Wilson, at the Coin. Mrs. Rose  came up from New Denver on Thursday.  Dr. Hendrix and bride arrived in the  city, Thursday >by CP.R. They will  be the Quests of Mr. and Mrs. F. A.  Wood while in the city.  Mr. F. L. Christie returned from tho  Coast Sunday. His >nnrriage is "a sure  thing" this time as bo brought his  bride with him. Th oy will reside in  the city, having leased Mr. Wilson's  residence.  Mr. I. Crawford and familv, Mr. ai,d  Mrs. Bernard, Dr. Go nun, and all the  otherSandonites camping at Rosebery,  havo returned fo tho city. The wet  weather had something to do with  their hurry.  Mining, and Capitalist: Visitors.  Victoria, August 8.���������Advices from  New Westminster are that a combination has been formed against Henderson strong enough to defeat him. In a  preliminary caucus VR. L. Reid and D.  J. Muhn were chosen as likely'candidates and both consent to run if de-  ,, sired. The choice will be made by a  committee of friends at which Reid  .\ and Munn will'be equally represented.  Each pledges himself to work for whoever is chosen.  The latest named aspirant   for the  premiership', in the event of Semlin's  retirement,   is   Peters,   ex-prcmier of  Prince Edward Island,  but now a-resident of Victoria,   and member of the  '   firm of Tupper, Peters & Potts.   He is  how visiting  Vancouver   and   taking  active part in a political conference in  progress theie  and at New Westmin-  "uter. '���������'.-.  '���������  Goat Rirer Mining Division.  Newspaper Krrors.  Here and There.  The boundaries of  the   Goat River  Mining division 'have .been changed,  and now. that division takes in.all of  that part of West Kootenay to the east  of Kootenay lake lying   south of the.  height   of land   between   Gray's   and  Crawford's creeks,  thence westerly to  Crawford's bay, thence crossing Koot-1  enay lake  to Proctor's Point,   thence  following, the height of land  between  Kootenay lake and Salmon river to the I  International bouuday.    The office of  the.  division   is   at Kuskanook.   The  necessary   affidavits can  be made   at  Kaslo without expense, and milling recorder   Keen    will   cheerfully render  claim owners everyassistance in making   the   transition   easy, ��������� as all   the  records are now at Kuskonook.���������Nelson  Tribune.  That newspaper publishers are riot  always to   blame, and   in'   fact   very  seldom,   when errors, appear in their  papers, is evident from the following :  Some   weeks   ago the   manager   of a  property, well known to most citizens,  brought a large piece   of ore to  this  office broken from a rich lodge!    He  said it came from his tunnel; and lie  gave   a   description   of  his   valuable  propeity,   which was' repsrted   as bo  gave it.   A few days after the secretary  of the company called at the office and  informed the editor, they had hot yet  found a lead, to say nothing of a. pay-  streak, on their property.     He said  they had found consideraole float and  were   driving   a cross-out   to tap the  lead.   Of course tho editor was not to  blame for the falsification somewhere.  However, as the manager with the big  ledge, has since been iircd, we are free  to say he did the fibbing.  Jas. Baird, of London, Eng., is making a tour of the counuy.  Messrs. Scott, Buckliiy and Burns,  Capitalists of Chicago, -were in the city  this* week while looking oyer the inines  of the country.' .  C. S. Drummond ar������(l R.B., Archibald, owners of many properties at  Nelson, and the Queen Bess here, have  spent some days in tbe city. They  have a very high opinion of the Queen  I Bess, and will commence extensive  , work on it as soon the present strike is  over.  Messrs. .Bernard McDonald, T.'S.  Beique, L. J.Beique, and T. Strachan,  of Montreal;, owners of the Sovereign  and Madison mines, were here the past  week looking over the properties and  laying out plans for future operations.  Mr.fPercy: Dickenson, of Slocan City,  associated with them jo. lake properties, was also here conferring with  them. ������������������ . ���������/������������������".''  City Council ���������':���������",  all  The British steamship "Holbein;"  which recently arrived at Liverpool;  picked up Capt. William A. Andrews^  known as the "lone navigator," who  left Atlantic Citv on June 18 in a little  vessel barely twelve feet in length; to  attempt to cross the Atlantic. He was  found iii an exhausted condition on  July 12, about 700 miles from the Irish  coast.  Henry G. Bryant, of Philadelphia,  the well known explorer and mountain  climber who led. a search!party for  Lieut. Peary a-few years ago, and who  has now ifi view the ascension, of  Mount St. Elias in Alaska, has left  Banff for Mount Assiniboine to make  preparations for tlie ascent of the peak.  He has been considering the asoeut of  Payne Stock.  Guests at the Reco.  A. Smith, Chas. L.AUuner, Jno. ~ ., ������,^0  Mcintosh, R F Green, E E Chipmah, J | doll  W Richie, G E Martin, Alex Menzies,  A W Goodenough, J W Cameron, E R  Townsend, H A Johnson, ,LR Lindsay,  Chas Dickson, JH Jackson,   rS A Col-'  son, Little Smith,   A B Morris, Win J  Lewis, Henry,Geigerich, 11 E Hodder  (Masonic  Fraternity),   ICasIo;   Percy  Dickenson, Slocan UiDy ; W S Drewery,  New Denver;   W R Winstcad, Whitewater; W M Leetz, Silver BeJ.l;  F It C  Beer, Nelson ; Geo Buscombe, J Jonc-3,  Vancouver:; W IJ Va'ss, Montreal; J'F  Whitney,   Berlin;   C F' Jackson   and  wife, Rossland ;   John McDonald,, J M  Coombs,   Winnijieg;   J  G   McGuigan,  Spokane.'  Shares in this British Columbian silver and lead property, when for sale, do  not want offers long and as there are  three million shares,   which would at  present prices yield over four million  ars, there  are quite frequently  on  I this stock transactions   which   somc-  ' times involve considerable vaities.   Silver and lead  are  inconstant demand  and are likely always to' be so.   Besides tho company working  this silver  and lead property recommend it as an  investment iu   the  best  way.     They  pay out  large monthly dividends and  doing this, keep  t;;e stock price' above  par  value.     These prices  lluctuating  never come lor   any   length of time,  even at their lowcol, near par and-they  thus add  perceptibly   to much   other  cumulative evidence that this mine is  a very valuably property.    With uo indications of lessening values insight,  Council  met   Monday evening,  present but Aid. Crawford,  The following accounts were ordered  paid:���������  Paysheet   Salaries...... ,.  Fire Dept. maintenance^....  Hospital......   Office rent   Water & j_,ight v  H. Byers it Co   Trythell & Co.,ptg .....  L. Doolan   J. Belmnii-i..   P.O.Box -,.  Paystrcak.. ..:.     10 00  Court House, rent..  . 15 00  ���������  MOTIONS.  Thompson���������McDonald���������ri'bat the arc  lights on the streets be closed off, and  the present city oflice be removed to  the Court House.  Hunter���������Atherton���������In itMendment,  that the lights be not cut bfl Amendment lost; motion carried.  S25S 00  329 99  33 30  Si* 70  30 00  215 75  7 60  2S50  16 50  150  3 00  A tunnel is being run in on the Lone  Fraction, near the Ruth.  Tho Vulture cross-cut is in ISO feet.  It is thought the lead will bo reached  in 60 feet more.,  Eleven miners have been imported  from Sudbury to work in the Yinir  mines at ������3.00 a day.  The Marion mine at New Denver has  been sold to Toronto parties, but the  price is not public property.  It is confidently believed that Red  Mountain at Silverton will out rival its  namesake in the Rossland camp.  Vancouver parties arc negotiating  for W. Harrington's property, the Get-  There-EIi group on Twelve Mile creek.  Some railway men while blasting  near Duncan City exposed a rich gold  ledge and located several claims at  once.  All told there are about 125 men  working in mines within four miles of  the city. Tho usual number is 6 or 7  times that.  The general conclusion of mining  men, who have seen the chute of ore  lately exposed in No. 5 tunnel of the  Payne, say it is the best one yet met  on the property.  All the mining operations around  Cody are confined to a few men working at the Noble Five, and perhaps  seven or eight at the Vulture and four  at the Coin. Thero are several, however, working at prospects of their own  in the vicinity!    ,  Mr. B. M. Walton, the conractor at  the Ajax Fraction, says there are several men working underground on that  property at S3.50 for eight hours.  Newspapers get their information from  several sources that they b lieve to be  reliable. Very few publishers give  anything they do not believe at the  time to be true. We gladly give Mr.  Walton's version of it, as we know  nothing of the circumstances ourselves  personally.  Many  have heard of the richness of  the silver ores of the Slccan country,  but few havo an id-ja uf how rich these  ores are.   By a  careiul computation it  was recently shown   that  the average  assay v.iluc of several thousand tons of  ore Irom different mines in'the Slocan,  which ore  was treated   at the several  smelting plants  in and out of Canada,  ran about 125 ounces  of silver and 45  per cent lead to the ton, which would  represent,   taking   the  price   of   the  metals at their present values, some    ���������  $113 to the ton.  Our   reporter saw   A. R. Brown   in  town this week and obtained from him  the following figures as  to men.employed and wages paid at the Lucky  Jim mine during the month of July :  One foreman, ������5;  one blacksmith,, ten  hours, ������4; one carpenter, ten hours, $4;  two engine drivers, $3.50 and $������; eight;  machine   men,   underground,:   eight"  hours, S3 50;   two mining on surface,  ten hours, ������>3.50;' three carmen, underground, eight houw, i3;   two surface 0  men, ten hours, S3; one cook; S3.���������Kot ���������  tenaian. . .     ,>' .'  Work is cto be resumed in  the old  Albion mine,, near Aiusworth, which  has been idle for two years.   The deal,  which     has   been    pending   several  months lor the sale ol the property,'  has fallen through, and the stockholders will levy an assessment to .raise  funds to continue the.development of  the property.   The trustees have been  considering for some time the advisability   of resuming, work   and,   as an  wutconie, called a meeting Of the stockholders, which was hold yesterday in  Spokane, at which methods were to be  adopted, for the   immediate development of the property.  Sandon Ore Shipments.  Tho  incuts  following is  over the   K.  for the weekending  '   MINK.  Coin ,  a list of ore ship-  & S. from Sandon  August 11 :  TONS.    2*  Total...  21  Whitewater Ore Shipments.  SCALDED HER HAND.  Mrs. T.' Waunamaker, Frankford,  Ont., saya :, "I-scalded my Juiud very  badly and then took cold in it. It became swollen and was very painful, but  half a bottle of Hagyards Yellow Oil  cured it completely."  The following is a statement of ore  shipped from this station for the week  ending August 11:  Mine. . Tons.  Jackson ;...  16"  | Whitewater  33  Total.,  49  fTO CURE COLD IN ONE DAY.  Take LaxativeBromo Quinine Tablets.  All druggists refund the inoney if it  tails to cure.   25 cents. \  *  HINTS FOR  THE FARMER.  BARN CONSTRUCTION. ���������  A gentleman whose barn was recently burned asks us for the names of  books devoted to plana of barns and if  thoro are architects who inake a specialty of barn construction.  . To both of his questions we must  'answer that we know of nono. The reason for lack of publications especially  devotsid to barn construction is that  ideas have been changing so rapidly  during the last few years that nothing  thoroughly up to date has boon published in book form. The most progressive idoas on the subject are in tho  files of the best class of agricultural  newspapers. So far as architects are  "concerned .we-know of none who make  any speciality of barn construction,  for the reason that an architect to understand his business thoroughly must  be something of an expert* in some of  the technical details of the uso to  -which the structure is to be put. The  more modern and best arranged barns  that we know anything of have been  constructed by practical dairymen.  The changing ideas relative to barn  construction are due to a growth of  lhe feeling that cattle must have more  light, more air, and better air than  was formerly supposed to bo necessary.  Growing out of, this feeling has come a  condemnation of the former practico of  a.dark, noisome manure.cellar in the  basement, cattle above that, and then  hay and other fodders above the cattle  and manure.  The essential principle of modern  barn construction is that there shall  be a main building for storage only,  with one story ells to be used exclusively for stock.  There are many adaptations of this  prineipLe, according to circumstances,  the lay of the land, the size of the  dairy and the means o������ the owner. In  a 'number' of instances where those  modern barns have been built, the  land is of such a sloptv as to allow of  a light, dry, airy basement under tho  whole, of the main barn which affords  an excellent storage place .toy. wagons  and farm machinery. In' some instances the lay of the land is such that  loads can be driven not only on to the  main floor of. the.barn, but also on to  u n;'upper floor. In tho latter case  much of the grain, etc.; can be unloaded so as to drop by gravity to the bins,  saving a great deal of manual labor.  Many of these new barns aro fitted for  the use of a fork for unloading hay.  In some cases the silo is built in the  barn, the silo being rectangular : and  occupying a . corner of the barn, or  being circular and enclosed in the  barn, according to the tastes of the  owner. The circular silo seems on the  whole,to be  growing in favor.  The ell for the stock will bo of such  length as is necessary to accommodate  all the animals to be kept; there may  .be'more' than one if needed. This ell  is usually of sufficient width to allow  room for the passage of a wagon loaded with green crops" through the centre, ss'ith a row of stalls on each side,  and liberal passage ways in the.rear.  These ells are usually built vvith monitor roofs, well supplied with windows  which can be opened from the . barn  floor by rods and gears. It is usually  customary to open all on .one side or  the other, according to tho direction of  the wind. Each side of this stock ell  has a row of windows, 'all oi which'are  stationary.at the bottom and arranged  to swing inward a few inches at the  top, thus any air through them will be  given an upward tendency on its entering the barn, and will not come in a  sharp draught upon the cattle standing near the window. In addition to  this many barns have ventilating ducts  for the admission of pure air from the  outside. These ducts are useful, parti  . culariy in extreme weather, when it  might not be considered prudent to I  open the windows behind tho cows. Except in the coldest nights, many farmers keep the windows in the monitor  roof slightly ajar for purposes of ven-  . tilation. ,'.���������..'  The floors of these barns for stock  are made of wood, cement, or various  kinds of artificial stone. In some  . mangers are built for feeding the cattle, while in others they are fed from  the cement floor, a concavity having  been shaped in the cement. , At the  end of the row is a waterpipe, and by  turning a faucet running water will  flow through the whole of 'this gutter  in front of the cows, for watering thcih,  and also for flushing and cleaning the  gutter. A similar device is frequently  constructed in the rear of the cows for  manure. Undervthis system of caring  ' for cattle the manure must be removed from the barn every day, and in  some instances is hauled at once on  to the land. Some barns are fitted  vvith a scraper, which runs the whole  length for gathering up the manure  and depositing it in ������i cart at the end  of the row.  The latest notion as to stalls ��������� is in  favor of box stalls. These allow the  cows greater freedom, the idea being  that cows do best when they are in  the most contented frame of mind possible; anything that tends to. promote  absolute content a!nd mental serenity  is reflected favorably at the milk pail.  Consequently, it is arglued that a box  stall fcr the cowa jjays better.   .  In the newest barn that we have  seen the partitions between the stalls  are constructed of two-inch galvanized  iron pipe. This is cleanly, and removes any objection that might be  raised to plajik partitions. r  tion of a barn can get more information from these ideas in, practice thun  by anj newspaper description.  AN ACRE OF HENS.  Go ahead and build one houso that  will accommodate one hundred fowls,  writes Fanny Field. Hut a partition  through the middle, and keep your  fowls in two flocks of fifty each. Divide  your acre into four j'ards and uso the  yards alternately. In the fall  plough up two of the yards and sow to  lye. As soon as it is up a few inches  put your fowls in those yards. The  rye will furnish green food until snow  comes, in winter whenever the fowls  can" get at the ground, and tho first  thing in spiing. Should the rye be  likely to grow too high in the fall, jusl  turn your cow in for a little while,  occasionally, and let her feed It.down.  Keep your hens on these yards until  ploughing time next spring;   "���������' <���������>-*<  ^^...-e,        .      _     hen turn  them into the other yards, where the  grass will be nice and fresh. LJlough  under what is left of tho ryo, and  plant the yards to corn and sunflowers. We have kept fowls in that way  ���������fifty in a flock, one hundred in one  house���������and there was not a case of  sickness among the old fowls' , during  the entire year. And wo made over  one hundred dollars in clear cash from  the sale of eggs fromi those one hundred hens; so wo do not; hesitate to declare that more than twenty-five fowls  can be profitably kept in one flock. No;  we didn't sell any of the eggs at  fancy prices; they were' sold at the  average price of twenty cents a dozen.  Ask yourself if you have an acre of  land.within the limits of your farm  that pays one hundred dollars, or even  fifty dollars. , t*  PREPARING HOR-SESFOR, MARKET.  No fixed rule can be> laid down, but  it is very necessary that the horses be  well fed. They must come to the auction with glossy coats, smooth hair  and must be well broken. . While  horses are being fattened for market  they must be given an hour's exorcise  daily. It is very necessary that  they should be taken to town occasionally so as to become accustomed to  steam and eleotric cars. No horse  should be younger than fives,.yoafs, nor  older than eight to bring a good price.  I Sill K ������   HOSPITAL FOR BIRDS.  Curious EiiHIfdilliru  lor llic   Trortliiuut   ol  SiiII'ci'Iiik' Blrrtx .Situated at Noi-wooil.  How many Londoners know of the  Birds' Hospital.down in Norway ? says  a letter from that great city. A canary vvith a broken leg, your seedy parrot, your prize poultry with tuberculosis, your racing pigeon with .a touch  of "liver "���������each is welcomed theroand  restored.  This old institution is in charge of  Professor Vale, who .was led to the  closer study of birds' ailments" from  the fact that his own died under the  ordinary treatment. He made frequent  experiments with medicines, and now,  after fourteen years of study, he, considers himself capable of curing almost  any feathered creature suffering from  accident or ailment. Smallpox���������even the  winged bipedsg et it���������can be banished, "swelled head," can be reduced,  tuberculosis can be exterminated, while  minor ills have all their cures.  "I cured a valuable racing pigeon  a few days ago,"' said the doctor. " It  came homo ill and wasted, and when I  sent it back it was gaining flesh and  ready to fly for a cup. Larger birds ?  Yes, swans and turkeys, I have attended both.  " I haven't, any canaries on wooden  legs here, but I have often set a broken one. Fuse a large quill, split open,  and lined with cotton wool as a splint;  it keeps the limb quite firm. Many  canaries thatl treat are suffering from  wrong feeding. Most books on canar-  ,ies say that canary seed is the best  food, whereas it is, about the most unsuitable, with perhaps, the exception  of  millet."   "'  ���������Mr. Vale explained the various constituents of canary seed, and demonstrated.that they were in a very different proportion from that required by  nature. Starch is the great enemy of  the human race, according to Mr. Vale.  If the system was entirely free from  starchy foods one would throw off disease without effort, and the modern  Briton would live, as his forebears, to  one hundred and-twenty  years.  Mr. Vale recounts with glee the history of a white owl which he owned  that simply revelled in a diet consisting of the remains of birds that had  died of different diseases sent to his  master for post mortem purposes, -~J  yet  remained  healthy.  and  A VERSATILE MAN,  ch?  Maj, Hennery���������Want      a job,  What are  you capable of doing?  (Applicant���������Well, suh, 1 kin whitewash chicken-coops.  Maj. Hennery���������Anything else?  Applicant���������Oh, yes, I kin disinfect  chicken-coopn.  Maj. Hennery���������Anything else?  A-pplicant���������Yes, suh ; I kin repair  chicken-coops.  Maj. Hennery���������jAnytbing else? !  Applicant���������Well, yes, but dat s about  all I kin do to chicken-coops in de daytime. ,  STERILIZING BANK: NOTES.  The savings bank in Brussels has recently adopted a process of sterilizing  all bank notes which pass through its  hands. The money is exposed for  several hours to the vapor of formalin.  The Paris Revue suggests that books  lent out  from public  libraries  should  ITEMS OP INTEREST ABOUT THE  BUSY YANKEE.  Neighborly Interest in HI 3 Doings���������Matters  oMMoment and Mirth Gathered from H/������  Daily Record.    ,.  Congressman Tavvney, of Minnesota,  began  life^ as a blacksmith's helper.  '.���������'������������������It is estimated that there are 30,000  pupils   in   the  agricultural   schools   of  the  United  States.  Congressman Ketcham, of Now York,  has served in 13 Congresses and never  made; a speech.  Bishop Potter thinks that tho bad  system of treating to strong drinks is  on, the decrease. ���������  Mrs. Celeslina Nigro, of Philadelphia,  celvbrated her 100th biithday by dancing  three waltzes.  , James if. HiJj says luck and laziness  do not go together, " Honest effort is  bound  to win," ho declares.  Mrs. Annie Hector, famous under the  name of Mrs, Alexander is still living.  Sho has written 35 novels.  V. Edwin' C. Donnell, the 16-yearrold  grand-nophew of Horace Giceley has  invented a wireless telograph of his  own.  Governor Stanley, of Kansas, has appointed his wife ono of a committee to  investigate tho State'a charitable institutions.  Senator Boss, of Vermont, was once  an expert on snowshoes, and the swiftest racer on thorn within sovoral mileg  of his home.  Gon. Irving Hale holds the record  of the best average ever attained at  West Point, and is one of tho best  marksmen in tho army.  Dr. J. T. Dewey, father of tho admiral, used to call his son Gcorgo "Tho  Hero of tho Family. That was when  the  boy  was 10  years old.  Tho Register, of -Marion, la., says  Col. Henderson is tho only man in the  country who knows how to say " God  bless  you," as it should  bo said.  Francis C. Koehlor, of Cherry Hill,  N:J., claims to be the youngest magistrate in. tho United Stutes, being only  21 years of ago on his election.  For tho first time in a decade every  Board of the Presbyterian church begins  the fiscal year  without  debt.  Collis P. Huntington has been recommended by his physician to golf for exercise and has become very proficient  in the game,  General Funston says the Twentieth  Kansas owes its success to the facl that  the. officers were given commissions as  a reward for 'good work und not from  political   pull.  Professor Newcombe, of the Johns  Hopkins University,: has been honoured by the University of Oxford,  which has conferred tho degree of D.  C. L. upon him.  Prof. Alex. S. Mackenzie, assistant  professor of English in the University  of Pennsylvania, has been elected to  the chair of English at the Kentucky  State College, Lexington.  A Georgia convict, working with others in a Contractor's brickyard, escaped recently by piling bricks in a hollow  square and thus shutting himself in until the convicts bad been locked up for  the night.  American woman though she be, tho  Duchess d'Arcos, wife of the new Spanish Minister at Washington, looks almost as much of a Spaniard as her  husband. She has a strong face with  large  dark eyes.  President McKinley has agreed to  attend the laying of the corner stone  of the Federal building in. Cheaigo  on October 9. "He,will be accompanied  by his, wife'and at least four members  of  the Cabinet.  The United States has about 450,000,-  000 acres of forest, but this is being  rapidly depleted by the ax and by destructive fires." The Gbvern.ent. is  now investigating means to prevent or  control, the latter.-,'  Gen. Phil Sheridan's widow stlil  lives in the house in, Washington  which was presented to the General by  his friends when he took command of  the army. It cost ������45,000, and has  trebled in value!.  One of the most attractive literary  critics in New York is Mr. Richard  Henry Stoddard,, who, though nearly  80 years of age, is yet busy with his  critical pen. Mr. Stoddard is the oldest American poet alive.  Congressman Champ Clark the  other day sold for $125 to Frank L.  Hanvey of Washington, a first edition  of Eugene Field's "Model Primer," of  which but seven copies are extant.  Mr. Clark acted for the owner, Mrs.  Robert White, of Mexico, Mo. .The  book was referred to Francis. Wilson,  the comedian, who, as an authority on  Field's works pronounced it a genuine  first   edition.  Joseph J. Willet, of Alabama, who  made the principal speech at the Tammany Hall 4th of July celebration in  New York, is but 3G years old, and the  youngest man ever president of the  Alabama Bar Association.  President McKinley has been breaking the handshaking record again: No  less than 4,810 shakes in one hour and  forty-five minutes is his achievement  at the latest White House reception!  This is at the rate of forty-six shakes  per minute. ���������  The intention of the'North German  Lloyd Steamship Company to secure  piers in New York and leave Hoboken,  urhinh   was announced some  time ago,  has been abandoned, and ita present  docking facilities are to bo enlarged  and Improved.  The Declaration of Independence ii,  scarcely read nowadays(at oelebrations  of the" Fourth." Men say. they, do not  desire to hear the arraignment of the  King of Great Britain, that be is dead  and his acts belong to a dead past, and  that no.benefit comes from'the revival  of dead issues.  Madame Lili Lehmann, the grand  opera singer has entered into an  agreement with the 400 girls attending  the New Brunswick, N. J., Fublic  schools; under ��������� which she consents to  sing in that city next season at popular prices, the girls agreeing on their  part to refrain from wearing birds on  their hats.  Mrs. McKinley is a great dog fancici  and owns the largest-St. Bernard in  the world. : Its name is Washington.  A special servant is appointed to take  care of the pets of the President's wife  and the dogs are groomed every morning in the same way as the pets al  Sandringham, England, home of the  Prince and Princess of Wales.  A lady at Green Haven, N.Y., secured a separation from her husband on  the ground of extreme cruelty. Among  other brutal acts he was in. the habit  of sleeping with a hammer under his  pillow, and with this he frequently  threatened, during the night, to pound  her into insensibility.  An eel was used to clean a two-incb  water pipe in Cincinnati." The pipe had  become clogged with mud, and a string  was attached to tho tail of the eel,  which was then placed in tho pipe. A  jerk on the string now and then excited 'the eol to activity, and it was  thus induced to crawl onward, dragging  after  it  a light  bunch  of  rags.  A NEW PROPHET.  lie I'rcdlcls Wire   lUsaslei-   for  <<r<*nt  Itrltaln.  Another new prophet has. arisen, and  after the- style of the late Mother Ship-  ton, has embodied his prophecies in a  more or loss "poetical" effusion under  thovcapti6n of "Cudmore's prophecy oi  the. twentieth century." Its author is  an Irish counsellor-at-law, who resideB  iii the United States, and like some  others among his fellow-countrymen  he has evidently no love for either  England or its people. His anti-British fooling is strongly shown in tho  dire' fate which he decrees for England during the next century. Ho  says:���������  .    .    .   .   "War, devastation,  Famine, plague, and great conflagra-  .tiion ;  Then    modem   Babylon      will     burn  down,  Woe I    Woo I   to    great    Sodom���������London town I  Then   the   people will   bo   fierce   and  'mud,  care   for   religion and  niob, a fierce,   lawless  and   rob;   the   Shylock  Little   they'll  God I  Then  London  crew,  Will   murder  Jew.  Kings and lords and religion, they, will  deride,  And ail kinds of property, they will  rlivide;  And   great     Mammon's   temple���������London's  bank���������  London   rabble     will     plunder    and  sack,  England's trade will com^ lw'.��������� devastation ;  Woe !    Woe ! to  tho proud  British na-  lion,  England, England, the nations did en-  '.thru/i,  Like   Babylon   and    Rome   she    will  ~"   fall,  Noit      by      vandals ���������  that    '..lawless  crew���������  But from , workshops, colleges and  'schools."  It must be consoling to Irishmen,and  to all lovers of the Emerald Isle  that ill-. Cudmore's native land is not  to share, in the disastrous fate which  is to overtake Great Britain: Oh the  contrary such an era is promised as  should pleuse oven .the most' ardent  b'etniian. In shaky metre, and still  more shaky rhyme, ho decrees:������������������ ������������������  Then    England's   fall   and     devastation, ...    ' ���������   '  ���������Will   make   Ireland     a   glorious nation,  Tho Irish .Republic  will tako its station .   ,  Amongst    the   most   enlightened   nations.  Oh,   Erin's   sou,   thou   art    not   forgot,    ��������� :   "    ,       . '���������..'  Emmet's epitaph is writ at  last I ��������� -.  Heed, you   this  moral,  all true Irish-  ..   Juen, ; .  Believe'   in    prophecy    and   Coluimb-  kille, , ; '  Let   lhe     watchword   now  and   ever  be,  That ail nations must and shall bo  free 1  In order Ihat his nationality may  not be mistaken, of 'which thoro is little danger after one has read bis effusion, Mr. Cudmoru's last stanza is devoted to himself and his birthplace.  Ho says:���������  The place of my nativity  Moprestovvn  is  my  native   land,  Parish of Kilfinane;������������������'  Limerick County, rich and grand,  Erin's green dominion.  As they resemble Mother Shiplon's  prophecies in their versification, so Mr.  Cuidmoro's, prophecies are likoly to resemble some others in their fulfilment  particularly that ono  which says:���������  And the    world    to  an    end      shall  *comet  In   eighteen    hundred    and    Ninety-  one..  In his case the    wish is   doubtless  father to the prophecy.  HOMESICKNESS.  I   DlHcage  Tlmt  tn tho   Intense Form  Af  lllcts Oilier Itncvx Tiuin lhe Anclit-Suxou.  Thero is a malady which boarte of a  learned appellation compounded of  two Greek words, but which is better  known by a homelier" and far more expressive name in the vornaouliiri, and  yet although this binomial disorder in  described in the dictionaries as "A  vehement desire .... affecting tho  physical health," it has not been as-  sighed a place in the Nomenclature of  Diseases for which the"Royal Collega  of Physicians of London is rosponsi-  ble, says the Lancet. The fact, too,  that homesickness, if impervious . to  drags is nevertheless in tho,highest  degree amenable to treatment, might  credibly seem to still further justify  its inclusion in the official glesssary of  the 1,053 natural shocks that flesh is  heir ,to. With regard to the etiology  of this unqualified compluint there  still remain several points requiring  elucidation, albeit in its genesis no  bacillus is concerned, nor for its adequate diagnosis is thero any ncod of  either  microscope or   test tu.be.    -  Shortly stated tho essential factor in  the production of nostalgia is an environment differing from that amidst  which- the affected person passed his  or her early days. , When this is the  case some intangible influence is generated which reacts upon the victim,  but just as happens In many official  maladies there must first be innate receptivity or preparedness of soil on tho  part of the individual who succumbs.  This receptive stato is favored by' at  least three separate things���������race, education and temperament���������but of these  predisposing causes the last possesses  less power than either of tho other.  Caeteris paribus,  PHLEGMATIC SUBJECTS  are more likely to experience homesickness than their sanguine compeers.  A tendency to despond, without sufficient cause undoubtedly subserves toward nostalgia, but ardent, enthusiastic people who continually look forward���������who never are, but always to be  ���������have tho advantage, if advantage it  be,  of remaining  immune.  Education, or rather the want of it,  is more potent than temperament, the  trend of civilization, which is equiva- ,  lent to, education, being distinctly in  the direction of cosmopolitanism. The  deeper the ignorance, the ruder the  conditions of life under which a human being exists, the greater tho probability when exposed to its influence  of his acquiring nostalgia. ��������� If an islander from Tierra dol Fuego, for instance, wore, to be transported to the  comparative paradise of the Gilbert Islands in the Pacific Ocean which have  been described as "a cluster of pearls-  hung upon the equator," ho would very  likely bewail his hard lot and pine  for his own inclement and inhospitable  wilderness, and if in like inaniier a  Pacific Gilbertian were to be promotod  to, say, 'Pall'".' Mall���������which, without  wishing to, speak disrespectfully of  the equator, we maintain to be the  more desirable abode of the two���������-he  also would no douibt soon break his  heart longing for the delights of his  sweltering hut in Micronesia.  But of the three predisponents race  it is which is the strangest und most'  inconsequential.        Anglo-Saxons    and  their Celtic brethren vary  their manners and customs  while abroad to    a  less extent proba'bly than people of any  other nationality, and yet in spite  of  this  they    make    the    best colonists.  ���������There is no human being in existence  Who can appreciate  tho charm of   _ a  home more exquisitely than the Celtic-  Anglo-Saxon, and yet he is to bo met  with in every cornor of the world. 'He  loves his    own    native    place  beyond  words, but he .can' endure enforced expatriation  without giving  in. to  nostalgia.     The fact is he recognises the'  futility   of kicking  against  the  pricks  iind so makes his mind up to sacrifice  a portion of his life  or  oven,  if    the  worst, come to the worst, the whole of  it.     For.'nostalgics we. must turn  to-  some  other tribe.      When ail is said,  they   remain    a narrowrminded \ crew  whose mental processes run in grooves.  They    may    call their ; failing by  the.,  high-sounding: name of patriotism, but-  such it is not.   ; <:'''.  '"V"' ..;���������  Nostalgia is the cat's complaint, a  purely, selfish disorder, whereas love-  of country can flourish anywhere and.  takes no account of self. *\nd so after  all our. masters in medicine are perfectly right. Nostalgia" is righteously excluded from a list of the shocks,  tha t Anglo-Saxon flesh is hjir to.  BETROTHAL.    ,  When first upon her slender hand  Ho slipped the little shining'ring,  A  dewdrop trembling on a band,  A costly, slight familiar thing,'  She  drew  the merest space apart;  ' 'I'll nevermore be free," she said,  A half reluctance in her heart;  And flowerlike drooped hor . golderr  head.  "Nay,   love,  forever  free,"  he  cried���������  "Free at my side, and que*?n of me;.  In all the world so wondrous wide,  You are the only one tojno."  He   kissed   the hand    that  wore    the-  ring, .    ,  The    rose   flush , deepened    in    her  choek;-  .  It one was queen, then one was king,  What   further   need    for  words    to-  speak ?.'���������;'���������  ART HAS NOT ADVANCED,  It is curious to note that wood-tar'  is prepared just as it was in tho fourth,  century B. C. A bank is chosen and)"a  hole dug, into which the wood is placed, covered'!with turf. A fire is lighted undernoiith, and the tar slowly drips:  into  the  barrels placed  to  receive it.  ,<->'  :i:  *  At  if  " *!  i  -,S|  ��������������������������� I m  ii  M1  r  ;VI!  f  V  2  m  Si* 1-' ������'' i    '  ,-������-������-"*v ���������>  V_  flFrw!  VjMl  aft^S-M*  "���������'������������������pr-|rIT ���������"   V"TTIi V  ii   '  r   i  V  1/  RESULT OF SKIN GRAFTING.  loinctliln-*; Went Wrong, aud. Sow tlie ratten* .lliist hiiffcr Another Trlnl���������Inter-  eKtliiK Miliileul Cane.  Louis Henschan, of Cincinnati, was  severely burned about the back, shoulder and right arm on February 25. He  lay for weeks in the City Hospital at  the point of death, but gradually his  horrible wounds began to heal, with  the exception ot the multiple wounds  vhich had denuded the arm of almost  ivery particle of skin. The stubborn  resistance offered by these wounds  igainst all known remedies finally  iecided the physicians to make" a skin  graft. As quite a large quantity of  outiculo was required to cover so extensive an area the physicians weie at  Hi loss to know where to obtain it...  In this dilemma -Hauschan's sisters  volunteered to supply it, and would  have done so had not a brother-in-lawi  stepped forward-and made the sacri-  fic. lUnder all known aseptic precautions enough skin was removed from  the brother-in-law's thigh to cover  the surface. After this the healing of  the wounds went rapidly on, and the  patient was discharged from the institution in less than a mouth afterward,       i  Recently, bowover, the new skin  taken from Honschan's relative has  begun to contract, drawing the arm  up so- that it'has become almost entirely useless, the contraction being  bo gradual that it was scarcely perceptible. But one remedy remains,  and that is to remove the shrivelling  skin and put other skin in its place.  The operation, if consented to by the,  patient, will be a difficult one and require skilful handling.  .A PERSISTENT SUITOR.  Kitty���������I can't imagine anything  more disagreeable than a proposal  from that man.  Ruth���������I can.  Kitty���������What, for goodness' sake?  Claire���������A half dozen. i  SAPLING LIFTS TONS.  ���������The power of living seed over the  Inert weight of tons o������ rocks is vory  forcibly illustrated by a little sapling  which is growing in Erstberg, Germany. The tree is slight enough to  be bent with the hands, but is raising  In its irresistible growth a mass of  rock weighing  four  tons.  WHERE CUSTOM FAILS.  In Paraguay a gentleman is enjoined by the laws of good society to kiss  . every lady to whom he  is introduced,  eminent  it  is  a   matter   which    con-  Thia soundg  anm-iug unless  you  bap-  cerus   the   general   public.   Meanwhile , pen ^ bave met a lady jn paraflrUay.  the  aching corns of   the populace cry    Date of Ceneral Election.  When is it-to be? This question is  disturbing the souls of politicians. In  viow of the material alteration in the  commercial policy of the country which  would be involved in a change of gov-  3jrHl"VJE33R    01T-A.3STO-E!S-T!ie Uniformly Hich Quality or  f������ always raal&tsl.ed.  Do you use it f If oat, do eo. ^  CEYLON TEA,  Lead packages.  25. 3������. 4������> 5������ & t5������o������  A BOON   FOR THE LAIV.E!  THE 1VEY PATENT EXTENSION SHOE CO.,  us to secure the address of every lauie :aan and woman in Canada sfhi   ness Consist** In one 1'inb being snorter than the other, aad are offering good paring  for a .remedy and the government give  no heed to the demand. Look here I  don't suffer this neglect to delay the  use of means open to all and which removes the most painful and obstinate  corns in two days. Painless, sure acting Corn cure, Putnam's Painless Corn  Extractor.  NORWAY'S SKATING SOLDIERS.  fte>rl)'-Ori*uiilzc(l Crops fur Scout anil I'lc-  ki-i Ituty  In It Inter. c  The Norwegian army has lately organized a highly trained corps of skaters. The mon aro armed with repeating irifles. They wear a "specially constructed skate ovolved afto'r numerous  experiments with various types. The  hool is so shaped as to enable the men  to turn with gieat rapidity. .-As a  matter of fact they perfurm the "right  about" in much quicker tiino than infantry, spinning round as" though on  a pivot at the word of command.  'The corps can be manoeuvred with  a rapidity equal to that of the beec  trained cavalry, and at a recent review���������on ono of the fjords���������their evo-  < lutiona astonished the military repre-  "sentatives of other nations who were  invited to1 witness  the display.  For patrol and scout duty they are  expected' to be of tho greatest use, as  the ico season in Norway is of.considerable  duration.  ���������The men are the pick of a nhating  nation, and they are commanded by  an ex-chamjpion, They are capable of  traveling SO miles a day on the ice,  fully equijpped.  A WONDERFUL COUPLE.  A woman, says the Cornfed Philosopher,  wonders why she ever married  that  kind of -a  man,  while  the  man  wonders why he over married at all.  II I'ayno.of Qranbj.Que'  CntUraOn   IUC������ Ojgar Manufacturer.  GIRLS CAN'T MARRY.  Norwegian legislators propose that  girls who do not know how to knit,  sew, wash and cook should bo refused  permission to marry. Daughters of  wealthy  men are  not  to  be excepted.  Gives uew llfo  to   the  Hair.   It makes it grow  and restores tha oolor.  50c. a bottle.  Sold by all druggists  HER IDEA OF IT.  no-uiBwife-But you have had a good  m-'nv situations in a short time.  Servant-Yes, but that shows, .ma-  am, how much competition thero is to  secure"my services.  and  this  ARE YOU JEALOUS. r  After marriage jealousy should be  striven against just as one battles  with fever or any other kind of disease It creates misunderstandings by  the hundreds; it ohiils love, though it  Is a sign of love, and it makes the  unity of thought uud feeling that  should exist between husband  wife  a hollow  mockery.  It is the wife's part to cure  oankox. Women aro so delicately sensitive and so wonderfully wise' and  diplomatic, that without throwing  thoir cards on tho tablo, and thus re-  vouling thoir hand, thoy can force the  game to go any way they will. Jealous husbunds are very quick to see  when their wives really adore them,  and thorn alone, and the woman who  is the victimized wife of a jealous man  instead of scorning his weakness, does  weir to bo lenient toward it, and tender, remembering- that her coiiduot  alone is its cure, or, on tho other hand.  Its  aggravation. ���������>,  There are wives who arguo falsely  that when thoir husbands coaso.to bo  joalous they also cease to lov'o them  with tho passionate fervor of the first  few years of married life. Never was  tlieVo a more absurd mistake. Ola  truth, only tho woman who has not  known the pangs of jealousy would  so  arguo.    ���������  Jealousy has boon known to kill <kjo-  ���������ple. It saps the strength and weakens the vitality of tho ^bourt. So,  though it does invariably imply love,  and real hot love, too, it should be  quenched by the sufferer and the object of his or her devotion. Lovo remains; bo certain of it, and moro truly  it is love whore tho groen-eyod mon-  .otar. has-been killed.  O'KEEFE'S^SfB  W. LLOYD* ^ioT^^O^kr^ AGENT.  THE RIGHT IDEA  Weary Willie and his friend frowsy  stalling along the seashore stop before  C siira reading: Notice 1 BitWug^Is  Dangerous Quicksands. Weai:y V^  iie-Dere, Frowsy; dere s true public  spirit for yer. I don't know who dat  feller Quicksands is, but he s got tie  right idea uv t'ings an' *���������������;**"������*������  say so, an if he wuz hero I d take,oU  me hat. to him.  LATEST IN LIFE BELTS.  M. Janet, a Frenchman, of Bauvais,  finds that four toy india rubber balloons attached to a yard of whipcord  make a swimming belt or l^0..1^.-  Tho balloons should only be ka"^'1  in order to resist the waves better.  This life belt can easily- be carried in  the pocket and inflated at need.  La Tosoana, .O^f&^v^AS  THEY    WERE" TOUGH  PEOPLE  ONCE.  When I am in Rome, he said, I shall  do as the Romans do.  Well, she answered doubtfully, at  least that will be better than doing  aa the Romans did.  DISCOVERED AT LAST.  A wholesome, nourishing preparation which takes the place of tea and  coffee cures indigestion, and all complaints caused by tea and. coffee which  are poisonous. " Rocko Health Drink  is absolutely pure and is used) at your  meals instead of coffee. A' 10c. pack-  ago will make 75 cups. Rokco also  makes a delicious summer iced drinK.  For sale by grocers. Ask for it.  ,.     GOOD REASON.  Grandma���������I wouldn't eat that hard  apple-  in  that way,  .Willie. .".���������'������������������  Willie���������I shouldn't think you would,  grandma, I wouldn't either 'f didn t  have1 no more teeth 'n you've got  Beware  of Ointments   for  Catarrh  that Contain Mercury  as mercury will Huroly destroy tho tenaa of  smell and completely derango tho whole bjh-  tern when entering it through tha niuoous sur-,  face Suoh nrlicloH should never be uued ax-  copfc on prescriptions from renutahlo physicians, as tno damajro thoy will do la ton fold to  the g:od you can po.ieibl", deiivo from thorn.  Halls Catarrh Curo, manufactured by F. J.  Cheney & Co., Toledo, 0., Domains uo mercury,  and U taken intornally, actinif directly upon  tbo blood and mucouo Hurfacen of the system.  In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure bo sure you get  the genuine. It In taken internally, and made  in Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co. Testimonials free.  .Sold by Druggists, prlco ?5o. per botilo.  Hall'a Family Pills are Che beat.  TREES  AND LIGHTNING.  According to a recent investigation  of lightning strokes in trees which a  German has carried out, the beech  Iree is loss often struck by tho flash  than any other. It is unwise to take  shelter from a thunderstorm under  any treesv bult if it is a case of needs  must' the beech is the best and the oak  or poplar among tho worst.  ;     HE  DOUBTED   IT.  Mrs. Henpeck���������You have been very  aggravating at limes, and we havo not  always got along very well together;  buh stilly if I had to do it over again,  I'd marry you just the same.  Mr. H., under his breath���������I'm not so  sure about that.  W P C 983  vnmm'/snFJxuw  Double Tubes, give (rood eervloe  .���������Sand In curly���������won t lost long.  ���������Headquarters for  ���������GooaYloli Single Tubes,  ��������� G. & J. Detachable,  ���������Morgran & Wright,  ���������Bloyolo Sundries,  Saddles, Tulles, &o.  Dealers' prices on appl ioatioa.  American Tire Co.,  164-168 King; St. West,  TORONTO. '  Wl  0EW9A9     ft������r.ro  Are anxious to -secure the ad drop-i of erury In me saan and wonmn in C������.n t-.de. irhoso Umfr*  ni*an Con&i������tH in one l<mb being inorttir tht\u the other. *ad are offering good paring ���������&���������  plojiui'iit to t>TtT} it/no prriuu rrho trill lake the iroulilt to nrlle for olroulare nod otrf  to uct at ijcuiitft. Gut ono of thu Kitonaiona fov youriilf and you will, after wenrtng ij  a m uuk. have no iroublw to ooi.tIuo* othen of iu thIum.  1'hh Kx Lonnlon If ti) fur the beit of iti nn-ture ever p aced on the market, un4 qntblM  tho wrur������r to Hulk upright, ba wulk with fa<o nnd comfort, to ncarau) ordlnftrr tt^rfi  tJioe, ut)(lgiv������s tli������ut Lit* a&iQu fippeKiktioe *a tlmir utoro fortunate ftiuntU. OeacrlpUr]  circulatn free to nil.   Adk for terom to ugenta.   Addrena  170 UAY STREET,  TORONTO, CANADA,  rmaa  UNDESIRABLR HUSBANDS.  Dusenbuck���������Going to the same place  (on tho summer this year?  Busterbroke���������Yes. Last year all  my girls brought husbands home from  there,and I'm in hopea they'll take 'cm  back and leave "em where thoy got 'em  this year. '  CALVERT'S  Carbolic Dlsinfoctantb, boaps,' Ointment, Tooth Powders, etc., hare been  awarded 100 medals and diplomat* for superior  oicollonoo. Their regular uso preveut Infectious diseuaea. Ask your rie&lor to obtain a  supply.   Lists mailed free on application.  F. G. CALVERT & CO.,  MANCHESTER,    -   -     ENGLAND.  e.npeoiaUjr tnosti  whohuro failed  to brouredeiie-  wher&, write to  Dr. Arnott, Berlin who will con* iocr you h������onu cure you  Instruments, Drums, Uniforms^ etc.  Every town can have a band,  LowiHt pnoes ever quol.od.  Fine ctvtaluRiue. 500 illustrations, iniiituu free. Write us for .inytnintf in  Muiiu or Musiciu Iniitrunients.  WflALEY R0YCE & CO.,    -    Toronto, Can.  TORONTO Outtlng- Sohool offers spooial adrantagej  to nil desirous of ucqulrmz ������ thorout'li knowlcdc of  CuttinE nnd f lttiug Osntlenieo'a Gannonts Writo for  particulars.  113 Yonge St. Toronto.  fT^SS r,r,*ri<^n,fi,   who wish Ho improve and liari up-  Urtrmcn( to-date methods, write uu  Cutters!  C. W. BUNT &C0..Toronto.  ONE NIGHTw^,tArr.������iuo:  Catholic Prayer X������So7  Rollclous I'loturcs, Staluftry. aud Church Ornameut,,  Educational Works. Mail orders rucuivo prompt atten  tion. D. & J. SADLIEU & CO., Montraal.  rm A'TCkMTQ Prooured in all countries Doefcus,  j������������ II EH I i*  Trade Murks restored, Oopjrlihts,  Caieate procured.  , R. OASK, Boirii  Kotarj Fublic, Temple Building, Toronto, Oni,  EGERTON,  .   Write for information.  OA8E, Hoditored Solicitor of Fatonts,  f*4k'i'!MV&h We can euro any form of Catarrh. Prloe  be&Ldl I ������l SOcfctlperbox. Writeforolrcuiarnnd  testimoniala.   Room 6,146 St. James St, Montreal, Que.  " BEAVER BRAND " Maoklntosh  neror hardens St. ib guaranteed Water-  >a. proof, Aak fur lt,take no other. Bell.  o vor Rubber Clothing Co., Montreal,  Established 184&.  L. COFFEE & CO.,  CHAIN AND COMMISSION  MERCHANTS,  Roams 409-12 Board of Trade Building-,   ,  TORONTO, ONT.  Thomas Flynn      u, Johk L. Coffeb  Rn ft c I u ft and Sheet Metal Works.  "Urll*������ ROOFINO BLATE, in Blaok,  Red >r Qree n. 8LATB BLACKBOARDS (We supply  Publtoand Hlih Schools.Toronvo). Roo8n������F������lt,rltol;,  Cool Tar, eto.   ROOPIKO TIliS (See New City Build-  MONTRKAi.  The " Balmoi-al," Freo Bus A1m56plaa'  4 up.  Will keep your shoes soft as veivof  MADE IN ALL COLORS.  SOLD EVERYWHERE.'  SUMMER SESSIOM  NJMMO & HARRISON,  ���������U3INC88 AND SHORTHAND 00LLEQE,  I.O.O.F. Building, Cor. Tonge and Coll ere 8U., Toronto,  Thorough and practical I nut ruction In ail nublecta po*  talnlng to a thorough DuiIqom or Shorthand education.  Tioroufh preparation for Inland A������Tenue and Otvil Be^  rioa ���������laminntion*. Op������n eotfre year, day and ���������ftnitttf.  Bend po-atai for frea lnforaaaUon.   Per Mon Mi Palti H ocularly on Invootmontff.  __ Surplus ovtr this regular dividend dietrlbutod  (juartorly. Auy umount fixjtu 950 upvurds rooeiT������d for  investment. Thl-i Company'n plan meets tho requlrt*  ui������ats of thouniiads who aro leaking a fcifc and profit*  able iu7eEttueiit, and ii creating h widespread interest  among iuventors iu all parts of the Dominion. BOOK  FREE, giving rull particulars��������� ���������bows how $100 may be/  oomu < 100,000 m ten years by allowing surplus protUs t������  compound in aafe aud coniorratlve speeulatiTO inrcil*  monts.  Tha Dominion Investment Company of Toronto,  O.'iuada Porta anon t Chambers, 18 Toronto Bt.  nOYAL  MAIL,  STEAMSHIPS  Montreal end Quebec to Liverpool.  Large    and    fast   Steamers    Vancouver,  Dominion, Scotsman. Cambroman.  Rktoi of passage :���������First Cabin, ifiO upwards ; Seoon*  Cabin, f 35; Stcorajo, 239 50 mid 92S CO  Kor further information apply to local ocents, or  DAVID TORRANCK k. CO., General Agento,  37 3i. Sacrament St., MontrMkl.  CARD  INDEX...  The only perfect syetenj for keep*  Id If naniofi and addr&sses.   aa  Sample tray outfit    ���������*���������������  The Offloo BROcialty Mfff. Co.,  Limited  122 and 124 Bay St., TORONTO.   Fnotory; Ifewmarkelti  Inga, "ioronto. done hy our firm).   M������tal Oellinga, Oor-  ���������Ii *   ������������������ rw. , pi .   a DUTHIE A SONS, AdQlAidi iWldmar 8ts,,Toronto  nio.t, eta Biilrastei rurnlnhed for work oompleto or for  materials shlppsd to ������nj-po.rtof Uis oonntry. PI  E*hon. 19M  BUSINESS SCHOOL.  ALBERT COLLEGE, "^^I.^V  tion, eto., for one term of 10 weeks   Send for specimen  of penmanship, etc, W. P. DTflSR, Principal.  _w_^T>ra?:E3:D_  AGENTS���������Either sex. to handle our -mpcrlor line ol  Crayon and Water Color Portrait*, Frama������, eto Solar  and ElecLrio Priuu supplied to artist* .nd the trade.  All goods at wholrfsile prices.  PC .YELL & ORTH. Toronto, Out.  FARMS  FOR    SALE-BRUCH1   OOUNTX"���������  3omo Great Bnrgalno. ,A.pplv to JAMES  McK. STEWABT. Dran-er 16, Kineardlno P.O., Ont.  Hotel Carslako, S8" aT  Q.X.B.St.Hon, Montronl. G.o. O.ralako t Co.  from $1 a day up.   Opp.   .Prop's.::  WHITE'S M0SPH0 SODA  An EfTorTcBcing Phosphate, exoellcnt oleanser for Hjcr,  kiduey und atomaoh, takes the place of ooal tar preparation? incase of beadaoha, itocffeotla immediate. Sold by  -    Rll.druEKiBts,,ln lOo, 2oo, 50c aud$1.00 paokagea.  Queon City Drus Oo., 27$ Walllnffton-et. E., Toronto.  T  Fitters!  Lathe Hands!  We can give good mechanics steady work,  good wages, cool.welllig-hted.well-heated  shop, beit modern conveniences.  Brantford Is a healthy, progressive city.  Living cheap.  WATER0US, Brantford, Canada.  Michigan Land for Sale.  SO0O ACRES Q00D FARMINC LAND8���������ARENAO,  I Iosoo. Ojf maw and Crawford Counties. Title pM-  /oot. On Michigan Central, Dairolt L MackiujM) ao|  toon Lake Itallroads, at prices lanBjiit from JStoJM  oer acre These Lands ar. Close to Ent.rpnslni Ne������  Towns, Churohes, Schools, etc., and will be sold on mort  reasonable terms.   Apply to  R. M. riRRCB. Aifrnt, West Bay Olt  Or J. W. CUHTIS, Whlttemore,  Mloh.  icb.  FAR8VS FOR SALE.  198 ACRES blTUATED  ia Waterloo Oo., Wilmot Tp,( Ont.; lull* north of  New Dundee and 5 mileo -louth of Ptfteruburff, oa  O.T R. ; the Und slopes ganbly towarils nouth aud ekst;  ��������� 8 a noli clay loam, In a good Ht������.t������������ of cnftWatlon ; t^are)  o-e U acres of orchard an,ri gtvistcn, about id acies o|  u'u^d hardwood buuh, oodar ai)d *pruc������ hedxe arouni  bulldingi, and 200 titaplo trtn>i bord-Aritig on furru; i aro  and icft w\ter at bouse ; birn lupliliod vrlth spring  wj-ter by hydraulic ram ; power ivhcel on barn ; uboul  50 acrod ot whtat, 4*5 meadow, balance xprtng crop I  farm on a bu bought with or without crop. For t*rmJ  addrtts I-JRAEL Cltr.BSMA^. New Dundee, Out.  mm %?&*&������]  brilliants, bj ,  scIIIds; one dozen Austrian Ross ,  Stick rloi at 10 cents each. Ther !  aro Iraparlsbable. pretty a.d ]  easily tol<t. Soil tnom. return tbe *  taoaer, and ws Bend this TaluaWs I  {lof In TelT.t-llncd cas������, by re- 4  urn malU  Home Sneclaltr Co..  Bept. 1���������   Toronto, Can. i  EVIDENTLY.  I think the man who works at that  placo aci-033 the street is tho most  Caithful'and consoicutious workinau I  ever saw. Hb never takes a holiday,  and always labors away till it's too  dark' to see any longer.  Faithful workman? Great Soottl  He's the proprietor of the shopl  THE WORLD DO  MOVE.  Mrs. Henry Peck���������First we got horseless carriages and then Wireless tole-  .���������fj-raphy.   I wonder what next?  Her Husband, tneokly ��������� Wifeless  matrimony, perhaps.  A NEW VERSJON. ,  Uvea of great men oft remind us  We oan be aa great as thoy,  ���������euud. departing, leave behind us ���������  All we cannot take  away.  ,; NOW,SHE'S COOL.  ���������Mrs. Hiliver���������This awful temperature is unenflurable. ;'��������� '.  Mr. Hilivoi���������Scientists say, my dear  that but for greater heat than we  know anything about, th������e would be  no diamonds.  For Over Fifty Year*  ���������  >iR8 WINSLOW'S SOOTU1NC SYTtUT has beet,  .usid b| n othors for their chil.iren teothi,;B. ������ ���������oothes  h* child, softens tho gums, allays al pam.^res wind  collo and I-tho best remedy for iliurrhoju. 2oo. a bottle Sold l.y all dm.sUU throughout tho world. Be  sure and ask for " Mrs. Wi..?low'������ Soothmg Syrup.  '   ' ' 1.  UNRECOGNIZED HEREDITY.  Irate Father���������There's one thing that  ia wonderful about you.  Dudeson���������Awl   What's  that?  Irate IFUi'ent���������That a spongy head  like your doesn't absorb anything.  HARRIS  LEAD,COPPER. BRASS.  'Wholesale only. .Long Distance Telephone 1730.  WILLIAM  ST.,   TORONTO.  The  Dawson Commission  Go.,  Limjted,  Cor. West-Market & Ooibome St., Toronto,  Can get you beat prioes for your Apples; Butter, ������g������fl,  Poultry, and other produce, ii you ship it to theai.   .  Mltlc. iviilia & Kaloc  Barristers.ote., removed  to Wosler Bldg*., Rich,  money 8L W��������� Toronto.  CUTTING SCKOOL-^"0" anrt Dre8a  alotfue.  C. & D.  makerd, send for cat-  SCHOOL CO.,  Montreal.  COMMON SENSE KILLS Roaches, Bed 1  Bugs, Rats and Mice.   Sold by all [  Druggists, nr 881 Queen W. Toronto.  Galvanized Steel  V/indmi!l8 and  Towers.   Als0  8teal Flag- 8taffs,  Grain Qrlndere,  Iron and Y/ood Pumps,  Bee Supiillos.  Send for New Catalogue.  rOOLD]  jHAPLEY  Brantford Can.  Meuiioa this pnper.  TIBlHI send  Peterborough ^TAL0CUEt(  SuooeaMra | bAHOS  t������  W (LllIITBD.)  Ontario Canoe Co.  J. Z. ROGERS, Manager.  PETERBOROUGH, ONTARIO, CANADA.  ^-^-%-'<&^iV<lv^v^'*&- ^-^-fe^. -"  FARMERS-  "N1SVBR TUR^f A. WUriEL UNLE33 YOU QBT-  .6 nrcoi  c*������o ������  8TS FINE  No Gum���������No Heitiag���������Rares  the IMtiohlnery���������L������*t3 longer  ���������Gretit Sarfng-to ub������ It.  Hn-rdwnre and General Storce  sell It for their best Oil.  ESS  -Lowest  Prices.    . b  HHimg Baa  Rope, Lath Yarn, and Elcyoles.  Deal.rj, Ask For Quotations.  TB>  o 4<Hnu4/ /Muffed'���������'&/ -fcr&r, itf/ As  4$ e^J^U ftf^h 4^<^y^R4^Hs\  CANADA 'PKRMAIVEA  Loan and Savings Company.  IKCOBPOKATKD IS55.  The Oldest and Largest Canadian Mortgage Corporation,  Paid-up Capital,    -     -    $2,600,000  Reserve Fund    -    -    ���������        1,200,000  Head Offloe���������Toronto St., Toronto.  Branch Offices���������Winnipeg-, Man., Vancouver, CO.  DKPOSITS RECEIVED.   Interest allowed. .  DEBENTUKKS ISSUED for 1, 2. 3. 4 or 5 yearn,  frith' interest coupons attached.  MON E Y LENT on otwurity of real estate mortgages,  Govern went and Municipal Buuds, eto.  KOYAL MAIL  STEAMERS.'  ST.   LAWRENCE  ROUTE,  MONTREAL TO  LIVERPOOL.  EVERY THURSDAY .  Front Montreal.  ....PARISIAN..; .1 August;  ...LAUltKNTlAN : 10 August  ..California:* 17 August   TAIN'UI 8* August  .... PARISIAN..: 31 August).  The new Twin Sorew S. S. Uararian,  10,000 tons, wilt  Rail from Liverpool   Aug. 24, and from Montreal Sept. 7.  Cabin PaMaee--$.">fl.OO and upwards.  Seoond Cabin-���������IW.VOO, Return *C6.50.  Steerage���������Liverpool, louden, Glasgow, Londonderry  Qufienstowo, $23.50.  For further information apply to  H. B0URLIER, 77 Yong-e St., Toronto,   ;  or H. & A. ALLAN, Montreal.  From Liverpool.  20 July   27 July   3 August   10 Aug...'. .. .  17 Aug   For further particulars apply to  I. HERBERT MASON  Munaglny Director,Toronto.  Fv0trWsE^oTHERKNows  THE VALUE  OF  ^AS A PARTURIEHT MEDICiHt  HEALTH RESTORED ,'S^S.S'&TtB.  most bordered 3tom-ioh, Lung*, Nfinr������s.^ Liver, Blood,  ' Bladder. Kidneys, Brain aud Breath by  Oil  H������S,tT|f S   ArSanFood,  wbloh Sutos InralidB and Children, and also Rears successfully Infants whose Ailments and Debility have resisted all other treatments. It digests when all other  Food is rejected, savos 50 times its cost in medicine.  aM��������� J Invariable Success, 100,000  ITS Annual Cures of Constipa-  B ,a tinn. Flatutonoy, Dyspepsia,  Indig.stlon, Ooneumptlou, Diabewis, Bronchitia, Influ-  eui������; Coughs Asthma, Catarrh, Phlegm, Diarrhea,  Nervous Debility, Sleeplessness, Despo.denoy;  ������n������       ������i������ 0.      n^a     '      (Limited),  a 00., "s������xi  Loudon, W., also in"l'aris, 14 Rue de Oariiglion, and  at all Orooers, Chemists, and Stores everywhere, in tins,  L, S.. 6d.. 6s., Sib., 14s. Sent carriage free. ^Alao Du  Barry's Reratenta Biscuits, in tine, 3s. 6d. andfis. .  Ar.nts for Canada: TheT. Baton 6o.. Limited, Toront.  ih'r  K.i*<   if*\.  i?1 l-,-*-*',���������I^',  ii*- ���������'��������� ��������� *   - *- i  V  w  THE MINING REVIEW���������SATURDAY, AUGUST 12, 1899.  ftbe/IDimnglReview  SATURDAY AUGUST 12, 3899.  STOP BOOMING.  ,. To sny  one word njr*iinsfc "booming"  In a country situated as British Columbia is at present is, in some  quarters, regarded as the unpardonable sin;  but,   none the   less,   we venture   the  opinion  that the government   should  take the initiative, to prevent it in a  note of warning.   At the present time  we believe the War Eagle, the LoRoi  and tho Republic mines are collectively stocked for some 520,000,000.   They  - are without doubt excellent properties,  the best in their respective localities,  as far as operations  have shown;  but  this a large amount of money.   Mining in  this country, beyond what may  be termed surface work, has not yet  been prosecuted, so what depth  may  do   is   simply   an   unknown   circumstance.     Every   one   who   takes   the  trouble to look into tlie matter must  conclude that it is a problem if ������7,000,-  000 .vol th  of ore  can be taken  out of  any of the properties named  by sloping the entire ground   as deep  as the  greatest depth yet reached ;  and what  is   below   that   depth   is   simply an  uncertain quantity.    But all the ore  mined in   a property   does not go  to  capital account or into dividends.   It  takes a rich ore body to declare one-  third of the output clear profit for dividends.   As  mining goes in  this district, it will take ������21,000,000 worth of  to make $7,000,000 profits, to say nothing of interest on invests  until those  profits   are realised.   . It is, therefore,  safe to say that caution should be advised,  and the government should be  the first in the advice.  We believe there are thousands of  properties in this cojantry investments  in which are as safe as in bank stocks;  but as whistles can be bought too dear,  so can mining properties.  Now, supposing it should turn out  that any of these named mines should  give out before this stock was realized  'by the holders, the amount is so heavy  it would mean disaster for many,  which would give the province a black  ,eye from which it would take it many  years to recover. The government  should look at the matter in this light,  and take some formal s>tep to give capitalists advice. When large blocks of  such stock get into the hands of prominent men, booming to enable them to  .make money out of the game is the  inevitable consequence; and at the inflated figures it is sure to fall into the  hands of many whose greed is larger  .than their pocket book. Shrinkage or  loss means ruin to them.  As it is the duty of the government  more than that of individuals to guard  the interests of the country, upon it  should rest responsibility for neglect  in all such matters.  As we said at the outset these are all  acknowledged the first properties in  their respective localities ; but deep  ���������mining has hardly yet been tried, and,  '..therefore, the probability of realizing  -such enormous sums of money from  any of them is at least a matter of uncertainty, and the government should  give the matter the stamp of authority.  Cramps and Colic  Always  relieved  promptly by  Dr. Fowler's Ext. of Wild  Strawberry.  When 3'ou are seized with an attack o(  Cramps or doubled up with Colic, you  want a remedy you are sure will give you  relief and give it quickly, too.  You don't want an untried something  that MAYliclp you. You want Dr. Fowler's  Extract of Wild Strawberry, which every  one knows will positively cure Cramps and  Colic quickly. Just  a close or two and you  have ease.  But now a word of  proof to back up thesa  assertions, and wo  have it from Mr. John  Hawkc, Coldwater,  Ont., who writes*  "Dr. Fowler's Extract  of Wild Strawberry is  a wonderful cure for  Diarrhoea, Cramps  and pains in the stomach. I was a great  sufferer until I gave it a trial, but now I  have perfect comfort."  NOT PROVEN.  This paper is not the organ of either  the mine owners or the miners, and as  a consequence we can afford to criticise  honestly and fearlessly withouf'offend-  ing our boss."   A contemporary, published within a few miles of this city,  got off  a declaration the other day,  which goes to show that all the Slocan  papers are not on the same basis.   It  was this:  "That the mine owners association are trying to force a reduction  of wages so as to increase profits."   To  be fair to the owners, we would say it  is necessary to back up that statement  with proof,   which   is   not,   however,  given.    Before  the late law was   enforced they got a certain amount of  work done by each miner per day, and  for which they agreeably paid $3.50.  They are, one and all, quite willing to  pay the same money  to day for   the  same amount of work���������in fact,  they  have offered rather better.   They did  not,   singly or collectively,   ask for a  change in the law.    A change, however, was made that reduces the value  a fifth, or thereabouts, and they are  .asked to pay  the wages they paid before for the reduced work and they refuse to do it.   They, singly and collectively, say to the miners to-day, "Give  us the former work and we will give  you the former pay." Some apologists,  with more rashness than common  sense, say that miners can do as much  work in eight hours as they did in ten.  Men who employ labor in any capacity  know this is not the case. If a man will  do as much work in eight hours as in  ten, why stick at eight hours? AVhy  not say he will do as much in six, five  or four hours as in ten," and make the  latter (4) a day's work ? Nobody ever  said that, under tho old order, the men  were underpaid. All appr.ircil satisfied until a few representatives, lacking in ability to make a mark in parliament, thought they could make one  by a purchase of the electors instead.  If the owners asked for this enactment, or if under it they were offering  less for results than they were paying  before, they would be open to the'een-  sure hurled at them by our confrere,  but not otherwise. There is not an  owner in the Slocan to-day, that we  know of, that would not be better  pleased to see the obnoxious law repealed and the men all at work as  formerly, than working under the law  as it is on ������3.00 shifts. All this goes  to show that they ars making no effort  "to reduce wages so as to increa&e  profits." _.  No one can attach blame to the miners for endeavoring to get the most  money for the shortest hours. Aa  things go, that is their side of the contract. Summed up the blame rests on  the shoulders of those representatives  of the House, who, for lack of ability to  make the mark necessary for popularity, resorted to this as a means of  acquiring popular strength.  MUNICIPAL INSTITUTIONS.  The more that is seen of the great  necessity in the Province for means to  deyelop local public improvements,  the more urgent the demand for better  self-government under, at least, elementary municipal institutions. While  the revenues of the country are comparatively stationary, the demands for  better school facilities and local  improvements are rapidly on the increase. Even though the country  should be well supplied with railways  and steamboat service the requirements of the districts are but imperfectly met. If we had not the hills we  have, the country would not have the  wealth it possesses. This latent wealth  is yet bound to make the province the  chief one of Confederation, and to develop it heavy expenditures must be  made. A mine may not be more than  two miles from a railway station or  steamboat wharf, as the crow flies, yet  What is Scott's Emulsion ?  It is the best cod-liver oil,  partly digested, and combined with the hypophos-  phites and glycerine. What  will it do? It will make  the poor blood of the anaemic  rich and red.  " It will give nervous energy  to the overworked brain and  nerves. It will add'flesh to  the thin form of a child,  wasted   from   fat-starvation.  It is everywhere acknowledged  as  The   Standard  of  the World. <  50c. and $1.00, all druggists.  SCOTT & BOWNE, ChemiMs, Toronto.  it may be distant several miles by conveyance, and the money to make the  roads can never be got with resources  as" they are at present. It is not too  much to say that our assesinent is_vpry  imperfect. On a moderate rate of taxation equitably distributed and no  omissions, three times the amount  would be realized that is, and this desired change can never be made at the  present long range from Victoria���������it  can only be effected by local officers  under municipal institutions. With  our sparse population, the territory of  each incorporation would, of course,  have to be larger 'than that prevailing  in other provinces; but in other respects much the same. Under that  system all real, personal and income  taxation should be given to the districts. ' The people would not so much  object to moderate taxation if they  only knew they had the expenditure of  the money m their own midst.  Our schools, too, are becoming a  very heavy drain on the government,  and cannot long continue as they arc.  More of the cost of their maintenance  must be be thrown directly on the people, and this can only be done through  municipal organization.  While under such a change the government would lose considerable revenues they now get, they could make  many savings by simplifying government���������cutting off many present unnecessary officials, abolishing the provincial police and many other supernumeraries. These changes have got to  come in the near future, and the break  might as well be made now as later on,  giving the public the benefits at tho  earliest moment possible.  As a last resort, after overtures to a  leading Turnerite had failed, the Sem-  lin government has sworn in Mr. Henderson, of New Westminster, as attorney-general. Martin and Higgins have  gone into opposition. Prentice is "out  of the House, so with Henderson elected Semlin's majority would be the  casting vote of the speaker, as the  parties now stand. With Henderson  defeated it would be in a minority of  one. How Henderson can hope to be  re-elected is a question to most people.  He was elected in the first place by  Turner's money, and he promised to  support the' Turner paity on a vote of  want of confidence. In'; Governor Mc-  Innes' dismissal of the Turner party,  he was furnished with a pretext for  betraying his friends. It cannot be  expected now the Turner vote will go  with him ; and going against him. as a  traitor will mean the defeat of the  Semlin government. On the other  hand it is likely that Brown, who opposed him before, will oppose him  again and he ought to get the larger  vote of each party. It may, however,  be that the ruse is a long reaching one  ���������a dodge to get Heuderson out of the  way altogether, and give the portfolio  to Brown, if elected. Who knows yet ?  In that event, however, as Brown is  not a lawyer, another constituency  would have to be openod for another  to take that portfolio.  Mr. Harris's proposition to pierce  the Payne mountain with a tunnel is  not such a difficult proposition after  all, considering the advancement made  in such work. With appliances now  in use the work can be done for ������4 or  $5 a foot, and by stoping each lead,  found on the way, to the surface, fresh  air would readily be continued on the  way, and an easy discharge' for the  rock secured. Millions are nothing  now in mining, so the means to do it  ought to be secured if the importance  and: feasibility of the scheme were  fully considered. No doubt many  leads now unknown would be tapped,  and as the proposition would afford a.  lower tunnel for them all.it would be a  basis for many new properties for the  future. There would be. no trouble in'  securing such legislation as would  guarantee the company undertaking it  a royalty on the ore of all properties  opened in this way, which it is reasonable to suppose would, in- a short time,  recoup the entire cost of the project.  The Nelson Tribune sets this paper  dewn as "the organ of the mine managers' union," and then draws a picture  of things in the Slocan to its own delight. Tne Nelson print has itself so  long been the organ of figurehead  Hume, that it cannot look upon any  other paper other than as "an organ"  also. \Ye may here say that The  Review is not an organ or even the  mouthpiece of the mine managers'  union or any other union. With this  correction the Tribune may go ahead.  Every woman should 'realize that her  health is like a bank account. At the outset she has so much deposited to her credit  in the bank of health. If she draws out  more than she puts in she will soon overdraw her account. An over-drawn account  in the bank of health means one of two  things, a life of hopeless suffering or an  early death.  The woman who neglects her health in a  womanly way is making big drafts on her  account with the bank of health and will  soon be a physical bankrupt. Disorders of  this description wreck a woman's general  health quicker than anything else In the  world. They soon transform a healthy,  happy, amiable woman into a weak, sickly,  fretful and despondent invalid. They utterly unfit a woman for wifehood or motherhood. For all disorders of this nature Dr.  Pierce's Favorite Prescription is the best  of all medicines. It acts directly on the  delicate and important organs concerned  in maternity, giving them health, strength,  vigor and elasticity. It relieves pain,  allays inflammation, checks debilitating  drains, and quickly subdues all other symptoms. _ It at once stops the dragging pains  aud sinking spells, the nervousness, the  digestive disturbances and other complications that arise from the same cause. Taken  during the months of expectant maternity,  it banishes the usual discomforts and  makes baby's advent easy and almost painless. It insures the new-comer's health  and a plentiful supply of nourishment.  Thousands of women have testified to its  marvelous merits. An honest dealer will  not suggest an inferior substitute for the  sake of extra Drofit.  .  AND OTHER INVESTMENTS.  %  Every Representation Guaranteed.  SANDON, B. C.  The g  DAIRY  Has for sale in quantities, Milk,  Cream, Butter Milk, Butter and  Fresh Eggs. , Anyone wanting  these can be supplied at moderate prices, by leaving their orders  with my milk delivery man.  H. TATTRIE.  it*  I  i  m  m  m  ft  Business fturaen  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 tho  latest and neatest style.  A trial order solicited. , Satisfaction  guaranteed.  NO ORDER TOO SMALL  AND NONE TOO LARGE.  . LOUIS, THE SHOEMAKER.  Louis Hupperten.  AND  FOBS  AND THOSE TROUBLED WITH  Palpitation, Throbblnar or Irregular  Beating of the Heart, Dizziness,  Shortness of Breath, Distress after  Exertion, Smothering Feeling-,  Spasms or Pain through the Breast  and Heart, Morbid Condition of the  Mind, Partial Paralysis, Sleeplessness, Nervousness, Anemia, General Debility, After-Effects of Grippe,  Loss of Appetite, etc.  Remember Mllburn's Heart and  Nerve Pills cure the worst cases  after other remedies fall.  Casa-Llver Pills curs Constipation.  "W. S. Dbewrt  Sandon,B.  H. T. TWIGG  New Denver, B.C.  DREWRY & TWIGG,  Dominion and Provincial Land Surveyors.  Civil and jtfininjfEugineers.   lV  Bedford-McNeil Code.  M. L. Grimmett, ll. b.  Barrister,    Solicitor,    Notary  Puplic, Etc.  Sandon,    B. C.  AND  JTTT T  FUR  & WOOL CO.  EXPORTERS-AND IMPORTERS^ "  200 to 208 First Ave. No.  niNNEfiroLis, num.  Shipments Solicited.  Write for Circular.  fit Sandon, Rossland, Nelson, Kaslo, Pilot Bay and Three Forts.  Sandon. Slocan City. .  THE LARGEST AND  FINEST BOOKSTORE  IN THE SLOGAN.  .#  .^.^���������n������^.���������������u'l.<���������>���������'l.<,>������������������''.lH<^.l���������\<^-"l<".'������������������<*<���������'���������"*,">������"���������'���������"*,  4*'  :��������� ���������/'  Overstocked  Sporting  The latest Novels and Magazines,  with NEW GOODS.    $700  worth of Wall Paper.    Fancy  -and    Wedding     Stationery,  Goods, School Supplies, Games, Toys,  etc.  *  *  Sandon.  CLIFFE ���������& (XX, ,   .  ^4,4,4,4,4, *%*4*4*4*$* 4><&^4><^  #1  _ i"  jii-'V-i  k' !<l ��������������� -  i   ;.',i Jvv '.*��������� ��������������� .���������,* -.'.tfj   "'*���������*,���������* "-i*- ��������� ���������'���������i ... ��������� , THE.MINING REVIEW���������SATURDAY, AUGUST 12, 1899.  MINING RECORDS.  Recorded  at  New Denver.  0 LOCATIONS. c  Aug 1���������Jerome Fraction, adj London,  A'C Van Moekerke. Shamrock, Four  Mile ok, F Ryan.  2���������Rolando, Granite ml, P W Ellis-  CebbleHill, Four Mile ck, A McDonald-  3���������Alert, Fidelity BIu ff, iP Pyman and  j A McDonald. Wee Wee Fr, nr New  Denver, J C Harris.  4���������Spring Hill, Seaton ck, C J Sarin.  Ida, Four Mile ck, J B Anderson. Concord, nr Three Forks, GB Dean. Ella  B, n fk Carpenter ck.. It Thompson.  5���������Butchpr, Silver ml, J Wiggington.  Often, head Slocan lake, W Smith.  7���������Atlin Fr, reloc Silvorton Fr, Geo  White. Silver Button, Four Mile ck,  C H Abererombie. Black Bess, Galena  flat, Geo White.  ASSESSMENTS."  Aug 1���������0 BH, Bendigo.Hewett, Rin-  con, Wren, Bonaparte, Majestic, Lancaster. 2���������liardscraple, Handy, Kootenay, Ava Fr, Edith. 3���������High Rock,  Homo Joy, Rupert. 4���������Jumbo, Bell Fr,  Tromont, Osborn, Mcalo, St Lawrence,  Delaware Fr, Flag Stall", Cuitus No 2,  Hope No 4. 5 ���������Flower, May, Rosedale,  Stanley, Nancy Lee, Maple Leaf. 7���������  Central, St Peter's, Fairmont.  CERTIFICATE OF SATISFACTION.  Alturas, Alps and Alps Fr.  Some Curiosities  of 'Our Calendar.  "As we are' at the beginning of a  year," says La Science pour Tous,  "there is still time to recall certain  curiosities of the Gregorian calendar.  Thus, since the rel'onnvol" the calendar  by Pope Gregory XIII, in 15S2, no century can begin with a Wednesday, a  Friday or a Sunday. Also the same  calendar can be used every twenty  years. January and October of the  same year always begiu with the same  day. So do April and July, aJso September and December. February,  March and November also begin with  the same day. New Year's Day and  St. Sylvester's Day also fall on the same  day, except, of course, in leap-years.  Each day of the week has served as a  day of rest somewhere : Sunday among  the Christians, Monday with the  Greeks, Tuesday1' with the Persian's,  Wednesday with the Assyrians, Thursday with the Egyptians, Friday with  Turks and Saturday with the Jews.  Fnally, the error of the Gregorian calendar, compared with the actual course  of the sun, does not exceed one day in  four thousand years. As it is ' quite  probable that neither you nor I shall  ever verily this, we'shall not risk very  much by.believing the statement."'  CHURCH    NOTES.  Methodist, Rev. A. M. Sanford, A.B.,  pastor.���������Regular services will be held  to-morrow at 11 a. m.   and 7.30 p. m.  Presbyterian.���������Rev. J. Clelland will  preach as usual in the Virginia hall,  to-morrow at 7:30 t������. m.  Union Sabbath School in the Meth-  cdist church at 12:15 p.m., after close  of morning services. Everybody welcome.  The One Thine Needful.  Sho���������'What do you think of those songs  without words?   .  He���������With a littlo alteration they could  be mado divine.  Sho���������How oould thoy?  Ho���������By omitting tho inusio also.���������Chisago News.  ' The Mystery Cleared.  'Well, sir," snid  tho chiof of police to  tea of his shrewdest detootives, "has any  brie suocooded in deciphering that mysterious paper you found on that Buspoct?"  "Yob. It was a doctor's proscription."  ���������Botrolt Free Press.  Correctly Speiikinff.  Mistress���������Your name is Maglnnia,  you say.   But what is your first namu?  Maid���������Mem?  Mistress;���������What is your first name���������  .Mary, Bridgot��������� ."���������  Maid���������It's me second name ye'd ba  after That is Mary. I was a Maginnia  ���������before I was a Mary, don't ye raoind?  ������������������Boston Transcript.       -  In England during the sixteenth century stealing above the . value- of 12,  pence, burning a haystack, killing ox  stealing sheep,, breaking a dike or  bridge, breaking a bank of a fish pond,  cutting down a tree in an orchard and  the malicious tearing or defacing of tho  garments of a person in the street were  all capital offenses aud were punished  BSBUoh..'  The Paris theaters give away an ayep>  &o of 8. COO free tickets daily.  DREADFULLY NERVOUS.  ..��������� ��������� i  Gents:���������I was dreadfully nervous  and for relief took your Karl's Clover  Root Tea. It quieted my, nerves ahp  strengthened my whole nervous system. '" I was troubled with constipation, kidney and bowel trouble. Your  Tea soon cleansed my system so  thoroughly that I rapidly regained  health and strength. Mrs. S. A. Sweet;  Hartford, Conn. Sold at McQueen's  Drugstore.    . ,  20 YEARS TORTURE,  k BelleviJlB Lady,- Whom Doctors  Failed to Help, Cured at  Last by Doan's Kidney  Pills,  _ No one who has not suffered from kidney  disease can imagine the terrible torture  those endure who are tlie victims of some  disorder of these delicate filters of the  body. Mrs. Richard Rees, a well-known  andhighly respected lady of Belleville, Ont.,  had to bear the burden of kidney compla'nt  for over 20 years and now Doan's- Kidney  Pills have cured her when all else failed.  ��������� Her, husband made the following statement of her case: " For 20 years my wife  has been a sufferer from pain in the back,  sleeplessness and nervousness and general  prostration. Nothing seemed to help her.  .Doctors and medicines all failed, until we  got a ray of hope when we saw Doan's  Kidney. Pills advertised as a positive cure.  "She'began to take them and they helped  her right away, and she is now better in  every respect. We can heartily recommend Doan's Kidney Pills to all sufferers,  for they seem tostrike the right spot quickly,  and their action is not only quick but it is  permanent.  "I cannot say more in favor of these  wonderful 'pills than that they saved my  wife from lingering torture, which she iiad  endured for 20 years past, and I sincerely  trust that all sufferers, will give Doan's  Kidney Pills a fair trial."  A FEW INTERESTING  FdCTS.  When people are contemplating a trip,  whether on buslnessor pleasure, they naturally want the best service obtainable so lar as  speed, comfort and safety is concerned.' Employees of the Wisconsin Central Lines are  paid to serve the public, arid our trains are  operated so as to malco close connections with  diverging lines at nil Junction points.  Pullman Palace Sleeping and Chair Carson  through trains.  -Dining Car service excelled.   Heals served  a Ia Carte.  In order to obtain this first-class service,  ask the ticket agent to sell you a ticket over  THE WISCONSIN CENTRAL LINES  and you will make direct connections at St.  Paul for Chicago, Milwaukco and all points  east.  Porany lurl-her Information call on any  ticketageut, or correspond with  Jas. lJo>ri>, or Jas. A. Clock,  Gen. Pas^. Agent,       General Agent.  Milwaukee, Wis. 21(i Stark St.,  Portland, Or.  Cure constipation, biliousness  sick headache and dyspepsia.  B ET^S^ES Every pill guaranteed perfect  B-aWELBia and to act without any grip-  ���������Q-n g -a in.T, weakening or sickening  lria,!Li3   effects.    25c. at all druggists.  gooooc  O        A QUICK CUHE  ������ FOR COUGHS  OOOOO  o  8  The Canadian Remedy for all  THROAT and L'JHG AFFECTIONS  Large Boltlcs, 25 cents.  DAVIS & LA.WHENCE CO., Limited,     ������  Prop's. Perry fiavis' Pal:*. Killer. O  New York Montreal    O  >oooo���������*���������*'<���������   - ��������� - ��������� -���������-'������������������oooboo  FAINTER, PiflPERHflNQER,  KflLSSniNER, DEC2RAT2R  Will'attend to orders from town  or country. Command of the  largest and best assorted stock  of WALL PAPER in the Kootenay country. Orders may be  left at Cliffe's Bookstore or at  my residence, Sandon.  COMPANY.  Operating Kaslo & Slocan Railway  International Navigation <fc Trad. Co  Schedule of Time ,  Pacific Standard Time  KASLO & SLOCAN RAILWAY   .  Passenger train for Sandon and way  stations leaves Kaslo at8 a 111; Daily, returning, leaves Sandon al 1.J5 p ui, arriving at  3.55 pm.  International Navigation & Trading Co.  Operating on Koctenay Lake and River.  S,S. INTERNATIONAL  Leaves Kaslo for Nelson atG am, dally except Sunday; returning, leaves Nelson at i 30  p m, calling at Ballour, Pilot Bay, Ainsworth  and all way points. . Connects with Steamer  Alberta to and from Bonner's ferry, Idaho;  also S FAN train lo and irom Spokane at  Five Mile Point.  S S. ALBERTA  Leaves Nelson lor Bon ner's Ferry, Tuesdays,  Thursdays and Saturdays at. 7am, connecting  with Steamer International from Kaslo at  Pilot Bay; returning, leaves Bonner's Ferry at  7 am, Wednesdays. Fridays and Sundays,  connecting with Steamer International lor  Kaslo, Lardo and Argonta. Direct connections made at Bonner's Kerry with the Great  Northern Railway lor all points east and west  LAnno-JDuKCAN Division-.���������Steamer International leaves Kaslo for Lardo aud Argenta  atS.45 p m.AVednesdays and Fridays.  Steamer Alberta leaves Kaslo for Lardo and  Argenta at S p in, Sunduys."  Steamers call at principal landings in both  directions.anU at other polnts.when signalled.  Tickets sold to all points In Canada and the  United States.  To ascertain rates and lull information,  address  ROBERT IRVING, Manager, Kaslo.  A new and splendid assortment of seasonable materials for all kinds of garments now  on hand.  Carries the largest stock of pipes  in the Slocan. They must be  sold. A reward of $1,000 is  ofiered for the discovery of any  dealer who is selling this class  of goods cheaper.  Reco Avenue, Sandon.  Northern Pacific By.  THE FAST LINE  TO AL.L. POINTS.  The Dining Car Route via Yellowstone  Park is safest and best.  Solid Vestibule Trains equipped with  Pullman Palace'Cars,  Elegant Dining Cars,'  Modern Day Coaches,  Tourist Sleeping Cars.  Through tickets to all plonts in tho United  States and Canada.  Steamship tickets to all parts of the -world.  Tickets to China and Japan via Tacoma  and Northern Pacific Steamship Co.  Trains depart from Spokano :  No. 1, West at 3.40 p. iu'., daily.  No. 2, East at 7.80 p. m., daily.  For Information, time cards, maps and  tlokets apply to agents ol the S. F: <Sc N.  F. D. GIBBS, Gen. Agent, Spokane, Wash.  A. D. CIIARLTON, Asst.Gen. Pass. Agent.  255 Morrison St., Co   3rd,Portland, Ore.  ������ur Motto**  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.  KOOTENdY'S TAILORS.  S*  Wholesale and retail dealers in Groceries, Dry Goods, Men's Furnishings,  Hardware, Carpets, Boots and Shoes,  Tinware, Linoleums, Hats and Caps,  Crockery, Window Shades, Clothing.  We carry the best lines that money can buy.  SANDON, ROSSLAND, GREENWOOD AND GRAND FORKS.  *.fl(������������^tCU'1^*U������lU'("l������*%������i,^1i������,W^.*l,'l,M,j*t,"',**������-r'^tt*U������SCI^  Koyal Seal  Little Gem  Kootenay Belle  Blue Bird  SPOKANE FALLS I NORTHERN  i fori mwm fflf.  RED AOLHTAIH RAILWAY  SBSiilliS  AND SOO LINE.  DAILY     DAILY  FAST AND SUPERIOR SERVICE  JUST INAUGURATED.  EAST  WEST  Optional routes East from the Kootenay country.  First-class sleepers on all trains from  Arrowhead and Kootenay Landing.  Tourist cars . pass Revelstoke daily,  for St. Paul. Thursdays for Montreal  and Boston. Tuesdays and Saturdays  for Toronto. ' '������������������  The only All-raill route without change  of cars betwen Nelson and   Rossland and Spokane and Rossland.  LEAVE DAILY ARRIVE  6.20 a-m Nelson 5.35 p.m.  12.05 a.m Rossland 11.20 p.m.  8.30 a-m Spokano 3.10 p.m.  The train that leaves Nelson at 0.20 a. m.  makes close connections at Spokane with  ralus for all  VAZIFK COdST POINTS.  Passengers for Kettle River and Boundary Creek connect at Marcus with  Stage daily.  . C. G. Dixon,' G. P. T. A.  G. T. Tackabury, Gen. Agent, Nelson.  Are the Best Union-made Cigars on the market, and are kept at all the  best hotels and saloons.  See that the Blue Label is on each box, and that they are made by  The Kootenay Cigar Manufacturing Co.  P. O. Box 126.  Telephone 118.  NELSON, B. C.  -SANDON TO-  Toronto 94 hours,    Montreal 98 hours,  NewYork 110 hours, Winnipeg 54 hours,  Vancouver 24 hours. Victoria 29 hours.  CONNECTIONS.  '   Daily to points reached yia Nakusp.  Daily,   except   Sunday,    to    points  reached via Rosebery and Slocan City.  DAILY, TRAIN.  13.80 .Lv. Sandon   '."   Arr.   13.00  Tickets issued through and baggage  checked to destination.  A. C. McARTHUR, Agent, Sandon  W. P. Andorson.Trav. Pass. Agt,, Nelson  E. J. Coyle, Gen. Pass. Agt, Vancouver.  Kaslo and Slocan Railway.  TIHE CARD.  Trains run on Pacific Standard Time.  Going West.       Daily.       Going East.  Leave 8.00 a.m.        Kaslo      Arrive 3.55 p.m.  "      8.32   "      South Folk      "      3.20    ���������*���������  "      9.30   " Spoules "      2.25   "  " 9.45 "��������� Whitewater ������������������ 2.10 "  " 9.55 ". Bear Lake " 2.00 "  " 10.12 " McGuigan " 1.45 ".  "    10.25   " Bailey's        "      1.34    "  "    10.33   "   Cody Junction   "      1.23    "  Arrlv������10.40  '"������������������ Sandon      Leave 1.15    "  CODY BRANCH.  Leave 11.00 a.m.     Sandon    Arrive 11.40 a.m.  "     11.15   ,." Cody, _ 11.25   "  GEO. F. COPELAN.D,  Superintendent.  For cheap Railroad and Steamship Tickets,  o and from all points, apply to S. Campbei/l,  Agent, Sandon.  WHEN IN SdNbON STOP AT THE  ATLANTIC STEAMSHIP TICKETS  To and from Furopean points via  Canadian and American lines. Apply  for sailing dates, rates and full infor  niation to any C..P. R. agent or  A. C. McARTHUR, Sandon.  WM. STLTT, Gen. S. S. Agt.,Winnipeg.  a ���������������������������''���������   ���������  % SANDON, B. C. Rates $2.50 to $4.00 per day.  sjj   Headquarters for Mining J"t  and Commercial Men  R. CUNNING, Proprietor.  SFEG/AL TO STEAM-USERS.    1 New Tubular Boiler���������25 H. P.���������our own make  1 New Tubular Boiler���������35 H. P.���������our own make  1 New Tubular Boiler���������40 Hi P.���������our own make  1 Second-Hand Boiler���������60 H. P.  1 Second-Hand Boiler���������30 H. P.  1 Second-Hand Boiler���������10 H. P.  1 Second-Hand, High-Speed. 50 H.-P. Engine  1 Second-Hand, Slow-Speed, 25 H.-P. Engine  1 Second-Hand 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.  IP*"'-!'-!* **"-S  ������K>Jrttf  v,l  ��������� ���������,My1  ���������,'\j^-'. -rji  ; .'������������������? .."-*Jj -1 .j.t  \ls*-7 ���������*������������������*?��������������������������� ��������� 1 Bwr**������a.v'-aH-tawi'v������6������;^= ~iK  A~-  ������W|  AT THE BOTTOM  OF THE SEA.  A DIVER'S STORY.  "It was almost enough  to  craze  a  man outright," said the old. diver.  "Jty, it was a tight fix���������that in the  Oonfijueror. She was coining in from  the JVletfUerranean after a threo years'  cruise, and went down iu a gale in  sight of home with every soul on  hoard. I was young then and anxious  to: be the first sent down Into her for  the sake of the reputation it would  givei me, for leputatiou meant money,  and money, you see, was the only reason why Heltie and 1 wero'-deferiing  our marriage.  "The sea. was running high as I was  carried down In my heavy armor from  tho dock of the steamer to the float  alongside, where the ropes by which  to haul me up again wore fastened on,  The India-rubber tube through which  & was to be supplied with air was adjusted.  "Now, my dear boy," said my old  friend and instructor, Lott, the famous deep-sea divor, who came forward  to close, the little glass window In my  helmet, ,"take good care of yourself, j  and don't stay long below. The cur- !  rente are swift."  "I dropped into the waves with 'a  eplash, sinking swiftly down through  the brilliant Sunlit waters which,  though rough and boisterous at their  aurfaco, suddenly grew calm as I passed, (below. v  "L glanced up at the sun, which appeared aa a great ball o������ fire, but '  growing smaller and smaller as I sank ,  lower, it finally seemed like a tiny red j  spark of a caudle, and thou faded from I  eight. !  "I oleared a bank of thick sea-weed ,  and stood at last upon the bright, |  saudy bottom. |  "Passing lound a reef of rocks fan- ,  cifully honey-combed, 1 came  upon  a '  mass  of  tangled   rigging,   and   a  few ,  Bteps  brought  me   to   tbe  man-of-war '  half-buried where she lay in the diift-  ing sand.  "Great caution was necessary lest I  ���������   should  become entangled  among    the  ropes or caught  under    the    shifting  timbers,  and making  my   way  slowly  to   the companion-way  L  sent   up   the  ���������signal:   .  " '1 am about to enter the vessel���������  I shall be iu danger���������play out rope  freely aud give me plenty of air.'  "I made my way to the lower deck  and found myself iu the furwaid cabin.  I groped about for the oourway, knowing ihat onco iu the inair. saloon the  deck lights would euaoie uie to. see  more  distinctly.  ���������'Clearing the rubbish and drifted  sand from about the doorway l put  my shoulder to the door, shoved it  back against the waters, and resolutely entered. Ail awful silence was up-,  on everything���������a silence us of death.  I was alone at the bottom of the sea,  in the saloon of the Conqueror, and  close about me were postured, like  grim* sentinels sot to watch me in my  work, the officers and a crew of two  hundred I  "Yes, there were the ill-fated men,  as' they'stood, when death overtook  them on. that awful night when they  were sinking.  "Before they had reached the com-  panionway the mighty water had rushed in upon them, and they died where  It; had met them at the threshold.  "The eddying waters ; carried them  here and there through the cabin, but  still, so close were they to one another  bhiait I had to part them now and then  to reach the after cabin, . and more  thau one turned and followed in the  watoe, I (made behind me. Their faces  were often close against my helmet,  and it horrified me to notice that they  ail wore still upon their faces the impress of the terror that had come upon the-m with death.  "A1 inomemt passed and I was terrified at receiving no  respouso from a  . second or third signal.  "I pulled the rope again violently-  waited���������still no reply. ������������������-���������;' .  "Great heavens! What did it all  mean? Had they forgotten mo? Were  they going to leave me there at tho  bottom of the sea with that awful  crew? I no sooner realized my helplessness than an uncontrollable terror took possession of me. Surely they  would not desert me 1 Surely they had  not forgotten me 1 I puiled madly at  the cord once more, and glancing up  perceived that thero was something  steadily resisting my efforts from tho  mast-head above.  "Was it some monster who was playing with my rope���������some great fish  that was holding it in his jaws? In  my desperation I throw my whole  weight on it, and���������it gave way, and  fell, slowly, silently on tho deck at  my feet. ' The ragged, frayed ends  which had become entangled in the  rigging were in my hands, and the upper half of the rope had floated away  with the tide.  "I was alone at the bottom of the sea  with no means of signalling my distress.  "The india-rubber tube, which was  my only means of breathing, was yet  fast to me; but as soon as they should;  begin to wind in the ropes and tube,  on some supposed signal.(from me, it  would snap in two, and the water  ���������would oome in upon me.  "My terror. gr������������r wilder: I knew  th* men were elos* to me���������only thirty  rarda above me���������yet I must die be-  ���������&B.BJse) I could not reach them.  "I raved like a madman, and tried  to tear my armor bomme, but its iron  riveta' held me fast. I Bhoutod pileous-  ly, uselessly.  "I fell upon the deck at last, exhausted���������in aD ominous stupor���������a sullen despair���������and._ sank Into uncon-  scious.ne*ss.  "When I recovered I was calm���������  prayer came to my lips. ,  "I olosed my eyes quietly and wailed  for the death 1 was powerless to defer���������waited for it with my head laid  oin my, arms, as I used to sleep in the  dear old days at'home���������waited quietly  for its coming, piaying God that it  inighl come upon me gently.  "Was I ci a zed? W'as I mud, or was  thisi a new torture for me in my last  moments <  "I had lain quiet but a moment  when I started up in terror; uttering  a cry���������a weak, miserablo cry, which  died on my lips as I sank again on  thi'i deck aud closed my eyes to a terrible sight be to re mo.  "I had 'left the cabin door open, and  freed the imprisoned men.  "One of the dead sailors had floated  up to the deck, and, by some horrible  chanoe, the tide boro him directly toward me.  "Was I to die surrounded once more  by those ghastly sentinels, as a death  watch?  "He was borne slowly along ou the  current, his eyes wide open in an awful stare, hia arms outstretched as  though to embrace me, welcoming me  to lhe unknown world.  "I fell prost/ate on the deck in my  terror, but he floated on slowly, the  tid-a casting him up against me, when  he fell at my side.  "I caught him in my desperation lo  fiing������ him from me, but his arms closed tight about me iu an iron embrace,  and his face was close to miue���������tho  face of old Lott, the diver, who had  come dowu thiough the waters to save  me, and iu whose stout arms I was  borne up aud carried insensible to the  boats above.  "'We saw what was wrong," he said  to me afterward, 'when the rugged  ends of your rope floated to the surface. Thoro was only one way to  reach you, old fellow, and 1 can tell  you we flew around quick. We had  no "hell" to go down to you in, so  we jusl fastened some weights to my  foot and ropes to my arms. I took a  rub bit' mouthpiece between my teeth  and dropped overboard. The .water  oppressed mo fearfully, and 1 couldn't  have stood it more than a few minutes,  In that few niiuuies 1 found you,  caught you up iu my arms, and signalled to them (o haul us up quick. It  was killing me.'  "I took hus dear hands in mine, and  looked into his good, honest eyes.  "With n swelling heart 1 told him,  in such words as 1 could, nf my gratitude for his heioic efforts when he  cmne down through the waters at  tlii risk of his own life to save  mine.  ' Ileitie and f weio married a month  later."  f*8>/9*>9ji&&Hs9yifr-  ���������<&*6*&*������.8  THE PATH OF  WEARINESS.  We all pity the victim in the clutches  KNrCKERS WORN BY ALL.  With the advent of i he bicycle knickerbockers seemed for a time a possibility, but the public sentiment was  too strong against this innovation and  it died, But while they are tabooed in  this country, there are parts of the  world where trousers are worn by the  women as a matter of course. In parts  of Savoy, the peasant girls,' gentle,  quiet, pious young women for the most  part, who have no idea they are doing  anything eccentric, and' would shrink  from attracting.' notice, wear regular  trousers, because their occupations,  which involve much climbing, make  skirts burdensome and dangerous.  Again, in the Tyrol, where the very  name of the Now Woman is unknown,  where wives are still meek and obedient, taking all the roughest labor upon themselves to spare the husbands  who rule the roost, the farmers' daughters, dairy maids and working women  generally wear corduroy knee breeches, just.like. the. men.  They may be seen by the dozen in  Kitzbuhel, - a delightful little village, not far from Innsbruck, with a  perfect climate resembling that of the  Engadine, and celebrated for its nerve-  soothing properties. It. is now being  opened up as a winter resort, and has  long been frequented in summer by  Austrians. At church or market all  wear.skirts, but doff them when busy  in field, or byre. They, are'' tall, well  built, broad-shouldered, strapping women for the most part, with well-turned limbs. These they incase in knitted, woolen stockings, mostly gray, blue  or scarlet, that make a brilliant: splash  of color against the background of  snow. They exhibit a profound indifference to,aught save convenience, yof  present-in general a singularly attractive appearance. In addition to  her corduroys each girl wears a, print  apron, often turned back and tucked  cornerwise  into  her waislband.      ���������  of a sudden and severe onslaught of illness ; our hearts are wrung at the  thought: of his sufferings and wo long  to help him. All of us who havo a  spark of humanity in our make-up are  sorry for tho really ill. But there is  another class of people, who aro, perhaps, even more in need of our sympathy, aud who too seldom receive it.  They are the people who, although not  dangerously ill, are yet far from well.  Happy is she who, during somo period  of her existeuco, has not belonged tto  the army of martyrs who havo been  " under tho weather " for so long that  their friends got used to tho fact, and,  it may be, in their secret souls rather  weary of it.  Perhaps ono of tho most trying  things about being only passively ill,  and that for a long time, is that the  patient becomes ashamed of her indisposition, aud is mortified that sho can  never truthfully say, "Vory well, thank  you I" to tho frequent inquiries concerning her health. Of course among  the lower class thero are those who  " enjoy poor health," aud who may bo  said to " glory in Lheir infirmites "������������������  though hardly in tho Scriptural senso.  But this is not tho class to be pitied,  except as we have compassion for any  poor, ignorant creature with distorted  views of life. ,'  But she who needs sympathy is tho  refined, educated woman who would bo  well if she could, and who keeps much  of her discomfort to herself. She is  lhaukfuL thatshe(,is not confined to her  bed, to her room, or even to the houso,  As tho phrase is, " She can go about  like other people." Like other people I  But, oh, with what a difference l  Whero others awake refreshed iu the  morning, sho drags herself from her  bed with a prayer for physical strength  to bear her bravely through the hours  that must intervene before she can  ugain lay hor weary body down.  Where others attack work with joy,  she spurs or whips herself on to perform, it so satisfactorily that nobody  may suspect how hard it is for her.  She often works with a pel severance  and a nervous conscientiousness that,  her task accomplished, leave her vvith  flushed cheeks, shortened breath, and  trembling hands. "Just a little nervousness," she explains laughing. Or,  when urged to participate in somo  pleasure, she excuses herself with the  plea that she is " a little tired." Ah  how tired only God. njid, she know I  Perhaps it those she Loves knew all,  Ihey would not .speak as did a good  woman to such a never-ioally-ill. but  never-well sistor.  "I declare, Emma," sho exclaimed,  in her enoigetic way, " it would be a  comfort to see you once when you did  not look tired I It must be a regular  nuisance to be forever worn out I It  is bad enoulgh to see you feel like that  it must be worce to bo the victim. Oh,  I wish you wero well I" with a final  outburst of impatience. '     ;  Let those of us who have never; trodden this long path of weariness be very  patient with those who must feel that  the road" winds upward all the way,"  where the addition begiu3 and leave:-  off.  An ill-fitting corsot will make tlu  best figure in the world misshapen. A  medium-length corsot with short hips  and low bust suits tho majority of women.  Tho most elegant gown is ruined it  good and graceful effect if the front L?  in any degree' too short, and this fault  is plainly in evidence in ninety-nne  gowns out of a hundred, when viewed  from the side. Rather have a dress-  skirt long enough to step on it thau  short.  HOUSEHOLD  HINTS.  Molasses  will  remove    grass  stains  from   wooleus.    Itub   in   and   rinse   in  clear water.    To removo ink stains soak  in  ripe  tomato juice.  A cork that is steeped for a few moments in hot vaseline will servo all the  purposes for which a glass stopper ii  used.  Tho reason that a cake sometimes  " falls " ou taking it out of the oveij  is that it wus not done. To ascertain  when tho cake is done press the cake  gently with the finger, if it is firm  to the touch, and leaves no dent, it it,  done; or the surer way is to hold the  pan close to the oar, if thero, is no  noise  inside  the cake  is done.  TO- remove a tiglH ring from the^fin-  ger hold the hand in cold water and  then, apply soap, glycerine or any  greasy substance that may be handy,  aud remove tho ring' with a circular  movement,  from the finger,  To prevent silver articles from turning black through the effects of gas  and fog they should be wrapped in  tissue paper,and kept In bags made  of flannel or soft baize ; thai is, if Ihey  are uot, provided with velvet or lined  cases.  Plated goods that aro to be pul  aside after ise should be rubbed with  spirits of ammonia and wator and then  rinsed in clean water; this will keep  them bright and prevent any ill effects should any salt have been left  on the surface.  In washing knives never allow the  handles to get wet or lay in the water, as they will split, the blades  will become loose and Lhe bone or ivory  discolored. The blades should simply  be wipod with a damp cloth and then  cloaned.  GAflOBB IOTA MISTERlf  MARVELLOUS   DISCOVSbY  BY  DRx '���������'-*���������  LAMBERT   LACK. \  ,  , ��������� W  Loudon Pathological Itortor'i. Deelnralfonjv.  ��������� UlKcuHe C.iusod by Injury (o "Biue-U/J  iu<*iit Uombijini." JfcM  Cancer is no longer a mystery, ao-'Sli  cording to tho deliberate verdict ot IJj  tho London Pathological Society. Dr. 14  Lambert Lack, the eminent throat spo- 'f$  ciallst, is credited, by his learned col- |1  leagues, with having solved ono of tha f j  moat momentous and perplexing yrob- >'\  I cms known to medical science, sa-?a a. '���������*  London  letler. If.  Tho scientific world is much wrought ^  up over Dr. Lack's discovery, whioh la |f  pronounced one of tho vory greatest J','  of modern tiaios. Various European '')  savants havo from time to time an- -?.  nounced the isolation of tho micro f\  organism   of  cancer���������somo    of     thorn   $'  THE CHEERFUL FACE.  Next to the Sunlight of heaven is  the cheerful face. There is no mistaking >t. The bright eye, Lhe unclouded brow, the sunny smile, all  tell of that which dwells within. Who  has not felt its electrifying influence?  One galauco at this face lifts us out  of the mists and shadows, into the  beautiful realms of hope. One cheerful face in th.e_house.bold will keep  everything warm and light within, It  may be a very plain face, but there  is something in it we feel, but cannot express, and its cherry smile sends  the blood dancing through tho veins  for ' very joy. There is a world of  blessed magic in the plain, cheerful  face, and we would hot exchange it  for all the souless beauty that ever  graced the fairest form- on earth.  LONG-SUFFERING CHILD.'  Well, Bobby, what do you want to be  when you grow  up.?  Bobby, suffering from parental discipline���������An orphan.  FRUIT ICES.  Orange Ice.-���������Juice six oranges, two  tablespoonfuls extract orange, juice of  ono lemon, one quart water,, one pound  powdered sugar, one gill rich, sweet  cream; add all together and strain.  Freeze same as ice cream.  Lemon Ice Cream.���������Ono quart best  cream, eight ounces white pulverized  sugar, three whole eggs. Place on fire.  Stir continually, until it: reaches boiling point. Then immediately remove  aud strain. When cold, place in freezer, aud flavor with one tablespoonful  extract  lemon  and freeze.   .  Peach Ice Cream.���������One dozen of best  and ripest red-oh., ''ced peaches; peel  and stone-; place ia 'hiua basin, crush  with six ounces pulverized sugar. Now  take one quart best cream, eight ounces  pulverized white sugar, two whole  eggs. Place aLl on fire until it reaches  boiling point; now remove and strain;  place iu freezer and freeze. When  nearly frozen stir in poach pulp, with  tablespoonful extract almonds; give  few  more turns of  freezer  to harden.  Raspberry Vinegar.���������The most simple method is to crush the berries  with sugar enough lo insure fermentation into a cask with a small opening  stopped from below, and from which  the plug may afterward be drawn.  As fermentation proceeds remove the  plug and let the fermenting'juice run  through into a keg or barrel that has  contained spirits. After all the juice,  has been pressed from the berries into  the keg add one pound of sugar and  one quart of water to each quart of  juice, filling the keg to tho. brim. Every day or so till up with sugar water  while. fermentation proceeds, and when  that has subsided pour into a cask that  lias held white wine vinegar and let.  it   stand   till   ripe.  BLUSHING A DISEASE.  The general idea thai blushing is duo  to fullness of blood|.in=therbrain is incorrect���������according to tho new ���������theory  of a French export. It arises from the  relaxation of the arteries, of face,'neck  and b.'easl, thus allowing an extra  quantity of blood to rush to the skin.  Thoso arteries, have in their walls a  layer of rings of muscular fiber, which  contract or relax according to tho condition of the patient, und so permit  the arteries to become more or less  full of blood. Wheu they aro extra full  which occurs in weakness, the patieuL  blushes. -  Blushers are more liable to redden  in damp or stormy weather than in  the cold days of winter or tho hot days  of summer. If this glowing of the  face were -.'the-result' of emotion, why  this differencei If it be due to weakness, the fact assumes the appearance  of   probability. ������������������,,-���������.':������������������.'.  Thoro are two closely, allied causes  of blushing. One is named " ereutho-  phobla,'" that is the ordinary cause���������  weakness, and tha extreme sensitiveness and other conditions oaused by it.'  The other is designated "erythrophp-  bia," and is the. fear that ono will  blush unconsciously at awkward moments.  The-latter is a peculiar form of the  disease." The individual in question,  although hot given to blushing becomes gradually possessed with a fear  that he will do so at some inopportune time, and this fear grows upon  him until it completely masters him  and makes him grow red in the face  when there, is not the slightest reason  for it. ' ���������'- .        ���������.." '"j-. ������������������'  '-  At-the most simple question the color rises and he is" placed in the most  absurd situatiou. He is looked upon  with suspicion, because other people  accept his confusion as consciousness of  guilt, he recognizes the fact, and, of  course, his condition grows worse.  Weakness is responsible in this case  also, for the deplorable state of things,  for when Lhe sufferer is taken in hand  and gets " braced up," he smiles at  his  former fears.      .  It must be a very strong emotion  that causes a flush to come to the face  of a really healthy man or woman.  Whatever they may feel they will not  show it .any more than they will show  fear when confronted by great danger. In tlie latter case thero is no  doubt about the danger; it is fully  understood that there may be a feeling of fear within, but it is not shown  by Lhe face. A similar remark applies to the sense of shame under reproach. That feeling will not be betrayed by a blush, because the individual   is  not  afflicted  by   the  disease.  very recently���������buL thoir conclusions  have boon dispuled by other scientists,  and not ono of them, lias won the support of such a weighty body as the  London Pathological Society.  DR. LACK'S THEORY.  Lambert Lack, whose name bids fair  to become as famous as that of Puateur,  is honorary surgeon to tho Golden  Square Throat Hospital, one of the  most noted institutions,of its scope in  the world. For a long time ho has  been investigating'the origin of malignant growths, with particular attention to cancer.  Holding wilh tho accepted soienlifio  opinion.that cancer was the result of  a gorm, ho nevertheless worked along  lines radically different from thosfc  pursued by the majority of investigators in this fiold.  Aftor a series of tests covering sov-  eral years, ho discoveied that the  dreaded disease invariably began with  an injury of a particular characLor Lo  what is known as tho basemenL mem-  bruue of the mucous membrane aud  its allied structures.  Having arrived at this imporlant  truth, ho set to work to produce cancer  iu the lower animals, and succeeded.  NO CURE FOR IT' YET.  To produce a disease at will is the  first step toward finding the cure for  is���������such is tho paradox on "which the  entire fabric of bacteriology rests.  Ilenco it is reasonable to expeot that  in a short time Dr. Lack will bo in a  position to give Lhe world a serum for  the' cure of cancer and Lhus tako rank  among tho immortal benefactors of the  human species. r <  Like a true scientist he hastened to  present his discovery to mankind. Nc  sooner did ho consider that his tests  were'conclusive' than he submitted Lhe  whole thing to a select commiLtee of  the London Pathological Society.  And now Lhe society itself has declared its conviction that Dr. Lack ban  disclosed that secret for which savants  have been groping over since mon first  began to enquire into the nature of  disease.  ..CANCER A MYSTERY.  During,  the ..'past:  quarter   of' a century,  while medical science  has    been  marching    forward'- nobiy    in      other  branches;   it  has  been   at a standstill  so far as the knowledge of cancer was i  concerned.   The primary, cause of  this .  horrible disease was amystery as deep  as   Lhe  origin of, life   itself.  Surgery, on the other-hand, has progressed wonderfully in its.'..relation to  cancer, and in the surgeon's,knife has  rested the only hope of those afflicted.  It;;'is only a few months since Dr;  Bra, of Paris, believed that he had  isolated the oancer germ, which was  described as a parasite of the fungoid  type. This alleged discovery, was dig-,  credited, however, by the learned: Pro?';  feasor Curtis, of Lille.' -        ���������..,���������"'���������  WOOL FROM STONE.  ADJUNCTS OF DRESS.  Never wear'a pad at tho backiunder  a plain-fitting dress-skirt, as it will  make an unsightly hump. If you need  filling out at that point, a piece of  fine crinoline set in at the band iu  the form of a long rufflo will give a  more natural and more graceful fulness. Pads should only be used where  there   is   a gathered   fulness     to   hide  NOVEL WEDDING PRESENT.  One of the recent brides has received  a small hand "flash light" as a wedding gift. It may be turned on in a  moment by the mere pressure of the  thumb, which when removed extinguishes the light. It is of a convenient, size for carrying about in one's  pocket, and would be fine to flash a  light on burglars. The charge gives  8,000 flashes, or will burn steadily for-  over five hours. It is the most ingenious little novelty for a wedding or  birthday  present.  Director of Census William R. Mer-  rlam was educated at a Racine school  modelled on English lines. He there  became, an expert cricketer, and still  retains  a great  interest  in   the  game.  Wonderful  Invention   May  Revolutionize  (  ii <;r������>ut Tmrio.  The conversion of the flintiest;  roughest limestone inLo soft, white  wool is one of the wonders; of the cen-.  tury which-will appear iu a .practical  way to Lhe manufacturers. Wonderful and almost impossible as it may  seem, this process is being carried ou  successfully\by a muu who expects his  discovery to revolutionize the wool  aud cloth manufacturing iudustries.  The discoverer was making soma  tests of sLone, and was usiug heat aud  chemicals to analyze them. He happened upon a limeslone which, when  subjected to the tests, acLuil unexpectedly. The usual oourse of stone under the conditions no was submitting  it to is to become quicklime, but in  this inslunce it rau into a lava. To  all outward appearance the stono.waa  cuuiiuon buiiuiug stone. It had been  used in many buildings, but it had a  chemical quality that was very different. The molten mass was very pli- '  able, like glass when it is iu the same  state. ���������,   ' '  Glass may be strung out like silk,  and it has been converted into dress  goods. The auan conceived the idea of  carrying his experiment still furLhor.  This white lava was subjected to  chemical baths, and then to a draw-  ing-oufc process, by which it was concerted into the finest and most pliable ���������  white wool.   ���������  Forty-five thousand goats havo been  placed on a rauch al Downey Junction, New Mexico. It is the. largest  goat ranch in the world. The intention  is to produce goatskins for the tanneries in Boston and Philadelphia. Eight months have passed, and tha   over hand, as though hor prow were  scene is now on  the broad equinoctial , warping   her   up  to  a  stationary  ob-  oce-an, with the fiery atmosphere of tho ! jeot.   Presently she was showing fair  Antilles  in  evory  cat's-paw   that  tar- ; on the water, a big yellow craft, with  nishos the polished hoaving'mirror lot1 gieat curling headboard3 and a  dou-  ,<$&���������} faint  air blow  whence it will; a   bio line of batteries.   Then, when she  jeky  of copper brightening  into  blind-   was plain in view, puff I blew a white  'lug  dazzle round abouL  tho sun,  that' ball of smoke from a_forechaser, fol-  *at his meridian shines almost directly | lowed by tho dull thud of tho distant  '; over   tho  maat-hoads,  and   transforms   gun;  and  a  minute  after,   the  mate,  tho vast spread of sea into a shoot of   who was working away at her through  .white fire, trembling into the blue dis-j  ,   long  perspective  glass  of   the  pittance faint with the haze of heat.       j iod, cried out thai sho had hoisted tuo  '    Thero   was   a small  West   Indiaman, Union Jack at her fore,  ���������auined the City of Glasgow, that   had |     "Well,   and    what's    Abat   to   me*  been  lying stagnated .on   these fervid: bawled the fiery little captain.���������' Any-  parallels, for  hard  upon    four    days, j body   observe  if   that   gun   was   shot-  There   was  no  virtue   in   awnings,   in   ted ?"    Thero was no answer.        Wlmt  I wetted decks, in yawning skylights, in   do   they   moan    by   shooting   at  us'  } open portholes, und tho heels of wind-   Wounds, but it may be a trap I   Hoist  V  nails to render tho atmosphere of the  'tween-decks and cabin tolerable to tho  people aboard the ship. The air was  . sickly with the smell of blistered paint,  - the brass-work was fiery hot, and took  the skin off tho hand that for a moment unconsciously touched' it; ther.  pitch was like putty between the seams;  tho fresh water in the scuttle-butts  was warm as nowly-drawn milk, but  quite without, dairy fragrance. It was  time, indeed, for tho wind to blow. The  mere detention was nothing in those  pleasant times of groping. In cooler  chines the mate would have been sat-  ��������� isfiod to whistle for wind for a month,  and go below every time his walch  > was up with.a feeling that he had done  everything that was necessary and that  all was well. But the heat made an  enforced resting-place off the Cuban  heights insufferable.  It was half-past eight o'olock in tho  l������ morning watch; the hands had come  ap from breakfast and were distribut-  : td on* various jobs about the deck.  There was not a breath of air; but  there was a run of glassy folds from  the south-west, which within the past  hour had somewhat increased in  weight; and upon these long-drawn  hoavings, the ship, that was a mero  tub in form, as all vessels were in those  days, saving, perhaps, the piratical  barco longos, rollod as regularly as a  pendulum swings, swelling out her  canvas to one lurch, only to bring it in  to Lhe masts again at tho next with  sounds like the explosions of nine-pound  e.rs in tho tops.  The captain of the City of Glasgow  was a small fiery-faced' man, with  deep-set eyes that glowed liked cairngorms under the shaggy thatches of  the brows, a noso that not a little re-  Bembled a small carrot both in shape  and hue, and a mouth with a set of Lho  lips that indicated a highly peppory  temper. He' walked to tho mate, who  stood near tho wheel fanning himself  with a great straw hat.  "When is this going to end, sir?"  " I don't know, sir."  " Blood, sir 1 Is there no limit to  calms? Thunder and slugs 1 If this  goes on, we must tow���������d'ye see, tow,  I say���������get the long-boat ovor and  crowd her with-men. What though  they frizzle ? We must get out of this,  or "   Ho was probably about to launch into a piece of profanity, but ho was  Interrupted by a cry coming down  from aloft, delivered by a man who  'had been sent on to tho mainroyal yard  to repair some defect that the vigilant  eye of the boatswain had detected, 'Sail  hoi"  The little fiory-facod captain started and looked as if he scarcely credited  his hearing ; then running to the rail,  he thrust his head clear of the awning and bawled up to tho follow,  " Where away ?"  " Right astarn," was the answer of  the man, swinging with one hand from  the tie as he pointed with the other  directly ovor the taffrail to the gleaming haze of sea-line thero.  " Well," said . the skipper, " that  should bo a sign there's wind somewhere about."  ' 'It is some craft," said the mate,  " that may be bringing a draught of  air along with her."  " Don't talk of a draught of air, sir,"  eaid tho captain passionately ; " what  we want is wind, sir, a fresh breeze���������a  gale���������a howling hurricane, by thunder 1 H'an't we. had enough of cat's-  paws? Draught of: air 1" he muttered  under.his breath with a look of loathing in his,eyes as he made them moot  in  a squint upon the compass  card.  But the mate was right on one aide  of his remark at all'events. What  the fellow aloft had sighted proved to  be a ship climbing the shining slope  to the impulse of a breeze; but it was  not until her royals were trembling  like stars above tho;horizon, with nothing else under them shewing, that tho  people of the City of Glasgow caught  sight of the line of the wind darkening  the waters in the south-west. In half  an hour's time it was blowing into the  canvas of the West Indiaman, raising  a pretty tinkling sound of running  waters all around her ; and though it  came warm as the human breath yet,  after the long spell of hot and tingling calm, it put a sense of coolness  into each fevered cheek turned  gratefully to the quarter whence it  came:   If ever the crew of the City of  away our colors and keep all fast.  Five minutes laLer, tho stranger  fired again; but observing .that no  notice was taken of Lho summons, sho  waited until she was within range,  then, yawing, let drive with such good  aim as to bring the West Indiaman's  mizzen topgallant-mast down with a  run. The sight of the wreckage struck  a panic into the soul of the little fiery  captain.  "Down stun'-sails; man.tbo braces!"  he roared ; "bring her to, or he'll founder us."  la a few moments the. City of Glasgow lay with L^r foretopsail to the  mast, docilely waiting for what was  to happen.  IL was not long before the ship had  ranged alongside, and she then proved to be a great fifty-gun man of-war,  an Englishman on a "West Indian  cruise, with crowds of piglailed heads  looking over her bulwarks forward,  and a quarter-deck brilliant with the  quaint naval uniforms of Ihat day���������if,  indeed, it can bo said that any approach to a uniform was then established. A stout man in a cocked-hat,  white silk stockings, ��������� handsomely laced coat, and a big white wig, mounting on to the rail of the man-of-war,  clapped a ' huge copper speaking-trumpet to his lips and bawled out, "Ship  ahoy I   What) ship are you ?"  The little peppery captain sprang on  ten a hencoop and answered. "The City  of Glasgow of London, from    Havana."  "Keep your topsail to tho mast; I'll  send  a  boat,"  cried  the  other.  "A boat?" cried Lhe little chap, turning to his mate. "What does he want  to- send a boat for? Docs he question  my papers ?���������Zounds! if there be any  sort of ��������� law still agoing in the old  country, I'll make him pay for that  mess up there;" and be sent a fiery  glance  at  his' topgallant-mast.  The boat plunged from the man-  of-war's side; a crowd of sturdy fellows armed to the teeth, jumped into  her; a young marine exquisite, with  a hanger on his hip, and a cambric  pocket-Zhandkerchief in his breast,  his laced hat airily cocked upon his  head, and a flash of jewels upon his  fingers, took his place (in the stern-  sheets, and with a few 'sweeps of Lhe  long o*ars, tho boat was alongside.  The dandy lieutenant stepped aboard.  "Why did you not heave to," he exr  claimed in an affected drawl, "when  you were summoned by our cannon 1"  "How did I know what you fired  for?" cried the irritable captain.  ','Look how you've seived me;" and he  pointed   aloft.  " 'Pon honour 1" exclaimed the lieutenant, "you deserve that we should  have sunk you." He applied the  scented pocket-handke ��������� ef to his  nose, as though he coui not support  the smell of the hot pilch and blistered paint rising into the atmosphere  from' off the Indiaman, and exclaimed  in a voice as if he should swoon, "Muster your men, sir, and for tho Lud's  sake  be  quick  about   it."  The little captain fully understanding the significance of this order, was  about to remonstrate, hut seemed to  change his mind on catching the  glance that-was shot at him from under the seemingly sleepy lid of the  languid, perfumed sea-dandy, and repeated the lieutenant's order to his  mate, turning sulkily on his heels  afterwards, and starting off into a  sharp fiery walk betwixt the binnacle  and the inizzeh rigging.  The, boatswain's pipe shrilled to the  silent; hollows of the canvas aloft; the  men stood along, the deck, and the  lieutenant with six armed seamen at  his back fell to picking, and choosing.  The man-of-war wanted twenty men to  complete her complement, and of,  these the Indiaman must' contribute  ten. There was no help for it; and  the little, captain had presently the  mortification to witness ten of his best  seamen descend the side with their  bundles and bags and enter the boat,  which forthwith carried thean aboard  the fifty-gun ship.  One of these ten men was a tall  handsome young fellow, whom no one  who had before known him could have  failed instantly to recognize as .Jeremy York, spite of his assumption of  the name of Jem Marloe, of his long  hair being cut short in front and rolled! into a tail down his back, and of  t'he hue of it, that had been a sunny  auburn, being now whitened as though  dusted with powder. He was the second of the ten men to step on board.  It was not only that he was the most  fixed upon one of these sailors; his  bundle fell from his hand, his face  turned to a deathlike white, shiver  after shiver chaaod his form, they saw  his fingers convulsively working, and  his eyes, filled with" horror, dismay,  inoredulity, seemed to start from their  sockets with the intensity of his stare.  They oelieved he was seized with a fit  and would fall to the deok in a minute ; and amongst those who  sprang to his assistance waa  the fellow on whom his gaze  was riveted. Ho shrieked out at his  approach, and fell upon one kneo trembling violently, swaying to and fro,  to and fro with his hands pressed  to his eyes in tho posture of ono wild  almost to madness.  "Is tho man ill?" bawled a lieutenant from the quarter-deck. " If so, bear  him, below, and let^the surgeon attend him."  York staggered on to his legs, and  looking at the man at first sight of  whom he had appeared to have fallen crazy, he cried, in a weak, faltering  voice. " Your mame is Worksop? You  were bo'sun of a West Indiaman."  Tho other, full of amazement, with a  slow bewildered stare at York and then  round upon his shipmates, answered in  a hurricane'note, "That's so: I ain't  ashamed. My name's Worksop, and I  was bo'sun of a West Indiaman. as yo  say."  " Look at me 1" cried York. " O man,  look at me I What have I suffered  through you 1 Do not you remember  me?" ��������� .  I  Anyone would have laughed outright to have witnessed the perplexity  that lengthened yet the longdrawn  countenance of Worksop. '"  " What's all this ?" cried the lieutenant in charge of the deck, coming  forward  angrily.  " Sir," shrieked York. " I. have been  hanged for the murder of that man I"  " Mad, by Heaven 1" cried the lieutenant, sunstroke, no doubt. Take tha  poor devil0 below, and  see to, him."  " Sir," cried York, clasping his hands,  " I beg you to listen to me one minute. I am not mad indeed. Mr. Worksop there will remember that one night  more than "eight months ago he gave  me a share of his bed at an inn at  Deal called the Lonely Star.",  Worksop started and looked intently at the speaker.  " I quitted the bed to get some water ; when 1 returned, my- companion  was gone. Blood was found in the bed;  there, were bloodstains down the staircase, along the roadway to the beach;  there was blood upon my^.shirt, although as God is my witness. I know  not how it came there. They found his  knife upon me, which I had taken from  his pocket whilst he slept to prise open  the door with; and also a gold coin  belonging to him they found, though  how I came by it, I vow, before Heaven, I know not; and on this evidence  they hanged me!"  He faltered, hid his face, and fell to  the deck in a dead faint.  " Hanged him, hanged him for me I"  shouted Worksop in the voice of a  man about to suffocate. "Hangedhim  for roe I" he repeated. " But, lor' bless  my soul and body I I was never murdered, mates I" and in- a very ecstasy  of astonishenmt, he hooked an immense quid out of his cheek, and flung  it overboard.  " Bally this poor . fellow, some of  you," exclaimed the lieutenant, 'and  hastened aft to the captain to make  his report.  A bucket of cold water topped with  a dram of rum served to restore York  to consciousness; and when he had  his wits, he and Worksop were conducted by "a midshipman to the captain's cabin.  "What is all this?" inquired the gray-  haired commander, levelling a piercing  glance at York, as though he made up  his'mind to be confronted by a madman. "D'ye mean to tell us that  you've been hanged for the murder of  yonder seaman alongside of you?"  "Yes,- "sir; I've been hanged as his  murderer;" and thus breaking tho silence, York proceeded. He told his  story in good language, plainly and intelligently, with an occasional.catch of  his breath and a sob or two when he  spoke of his sweetheart.  "You were hanged," cried the commander, watching him with a fascinated countenance, for the corroborative  looks and nods of AVorksop as York  delivered his tale had soon abundantly  satisfied the captain that the poor  young follow was speaking the truth���������  "you were '' hahp������.d," he repeated,,  "strung up by you neck in the. customary style, I siipr^e, and left to  dangl" *������������������!��������� the usual time,  you are alive!"  ! ���������":. To be Continued.  And yet.  THE OUTLAW EAMAROO.  A   CATTLE THIEF  AND A  KIDNAP  PER, AUSTRALIAN TALES SAY.  YVlolicd Bushmen Train (he Queer Hensts  to Klcal Both Men and UorHCM, It Ih  Declared���������At Any Kale Borne Auktru-  llaii Kimxuioos llaic Vt'nyi That ilakc  Hunting litem an KxrlUujr. runtime.  "Years ago I was a rover in Australia,'.' said a former member of the  dramatic profession, "and I dallied  for u while with tho dramatic muse,  and somewhat successfully. Then,  metaphorically speaking, I piped on  oaten straw, like the Arcadian shepherd, and dropped money in wool.  Then I delved in the mines for the  dross of gold, and didn't find any. At  last I made a fortunate strike in tallow, nnd for a time revelled in the  charms of nature and learned to bunt  the kangaroo. I learned a good many  things about kangaroos.that are not  in the books���������for instance, that the  bushinen trained kangaroos to be horse  and cattle thieves, kidnappers, highway robbers and the like. I say I  learned that, but perhaps I had better say that the good people I mot  during my career as a gentleman  sportsman in Australia told me such  was the case. I nover had any ocular  proof that there were kangaroo cattle  thieves or kangaroo highway robbers,  but 1 shall believe in kangaroo horse  thieves und kidnappers until my dying  day.   I'll toll you why.  "While I was living this life of a  gentleman sportsman I was quartered  at a little settlement at Boort Run,  right in the kangaroo country. To  hunt kangaroos seems almost like going out to run down and maul the  life put of a few of your decent relatives,  but '���������  THE KANGAROO HUNT  was the chief recreation of the gentleman sportsman in Australia' the time  I was there, and as I had become a  member of that order of citizens, after  making my pile in tallow". I, of  course, had to hunt kangaroos. You  hunt kangaroos on horseback, and you  have to sit on your horse like a star  circus rider, too, or you will never  hunt kangaroos more than once. You  are apt to be lassoedl out of your saddle and left hanging by your neck at  the end of some drooping vine aa you  pass through the country, and if you  keep your seat as your horse dashes  over n stretch of ground made picturesquely irregular by a million big  ant hills, you stand a chance of being  tipped out of it Into an adjoining tract  of down timber and treated to a run  across country with your foot in the  stirrup and your head playing shinny  wiili logs and boulders. Then, when  you get into a nob of kangaroos������������������half  a dozen or so "kangs" together make  a nob���������you may havo the luck to tackle  what they call a regular up-aud-up  boomer, and if you do���������well, say I If  you do, you will begin to have your  doubts about your caring to be a gentleman sportsman in Australia. An  up-pnd-up bocmier, or a bloomin' old  mun, as some call him, is a leader iu a  nob of kangs, and there's more fight  in him than there is in a barrel of  Sixth ward rum. If tho bloomin' old  man gets the squeeze on you and is  inclined to stop the fight right there  and then, he'll put on the piessureand  crack your-bones as you would crush  a soft-shell almond.  "It isn't sportsmanlike to bag your  kangaroo with a gun. Your weapon  is a short but heavy club, and, as you  charge your game, tho object is to deliver a blow with the club that will  neatly break lhe kangaroo's neck.  Dogs trained for the purpose harass  the game aud get it in position so  that you can the better and surer deliver  '  <  THE DEATH BLOW.   .  Glasgow* desired an illustration of the  ponderous sailing qualities of the clumsy old castellated wagou that navigat-i conspicuous of them all by reason: of  ed, they might have found it in the i his stature and beauty���������for his frame  rapid growth of the stranger astern.! had long since erected itself into its  By noon she had risen to the reefband old manly port out of the stoop and  of her forecourse, with her flying jib depression of ill health; be wasspe-  yearning fair over tho water-line. Sho cially noticeable be":des for an air of  was clearly making the same course profound indifference. Most of the,  as the West Indiaman.   Indeed, it took   others glanced  insolently  and  mutin  .:���������������������������' ; "A. BIRD." ". '."  A parrot, in a remote country district, escaped from its cage and settled on the roof of a laborer's cottage.  When it had been there a.little time  the laborer caught sight of it. He  had never seen such a thing before,  and after gazing in admiration at the  bird, with its curious beak and beautiful plumage, he fetched a ladder and  climbed1 up it with' the view of securing so great a prize. When his head  reached the level of the roof the parrot flapped a wing at him and said;  AVhat d'ye want? Very much taken  aback, the laborer politely touched his  cap and replied: I beg your pardon,  sir ; I thought you were a bird J  i rather the form of a pursuit, for, when  i first seen, she was apparently head-  to the north-west; but scarcely had the  West Indiaman to the first of the  breeze trimmed yards for the northeast, than the stranger was observed  to also haul her wind.  The fiery little captain did not like  It.   Whai was she?   A Spaniard ?    A  JTrenchman ? A Dutchman ?   He packed  ���������>������ on  studding-sails,  but  to  no.purpose,  for the fellow astern   came along hand  ously about them, savagely resentful  of this impressment and of their liberty as merchant seamen being abruptly ended without regard to wages,  to cherished hopes, to their homes,  their wives, their sweethearts, their  children ashore. A number of the  ship's crew stood near ,the mainmast  watching the new hands as they went  forwards marshalled by the boatswain.  On n sudden Jeremy York was seen  to,'come to a dead stand with his eyes  A young doctor and a girl of nineteen committed suicide in a Vienna hotel, having first bequeathed their jewelry; which they declared was " imitation," to the chambermaid who attended them. The latter cared so little for  the trinkets that she bestowed them  upon a friend. The friend has discovered that the jewelry is genuine, and  worth almost ������5.000. The chambermaid  has begun suit'for the recovery of the  gifts, declaring that they were .given  away under a misapprehension of  their value.  It  requires a.good  deal   of  skill   and  dexterity to strike the right spot and  at    the    same  time    guard    yourself  against  the assaults of the kangaroo,  for  he has  his eye  on  the  chance  of.  getting  in  a blow    on. you   that  may  send you  sprawling  from your horse.  "1  got so   that  I could  handle    the  club, and the horse pretty  well  on    a  kangaroo  hunt,  and  rather  liked   the  exciting  sport  until     ono   day  I   ran  foul of a kang that was following    a  life of outlawry,  and that spoiled me  for  kangarooing.    A party   of   us had  gone up the run five or   six miles kangarooing.      We had five dogs and ran  suddenly   into a nob   of seven  kangaroos.     The leader of the nob was the  up-and-uppest    boomer,  the   bloomin'-  est old. man I had ever seen  except a  Lame  kangaroo  that, belonged  at   the  settlement,  and    that tame  kangaroo  beat   anything,  they    said,   that    had j  even been seen in Australia.     It was  taken when only  a few days old  and  grew to an enormous size, and had the  run of  the  settlement, and  the whole  country, for that matter.     Everybody  knew Danny Dee, as the big tame kang  was called, and Danny seemed to know  everybody   nnd everything.      When  I  saw   the  big  leader, of  this  mob  rise  before  me,  I couldn't help   but  think  that he might be Danny Dee's brother.     He rose to receive the attack of  threo  of  our  dogs,  and he   stood  not  less than eight feet high. He gathered  in  each  one   of  thoso  three  dogs    as  they  sprang    at  him  and  laid    them  down in one, two, three order, without  a  whole    bone    among    them..     This  bloomin' old man seemed not only willing  but  anxious to join  in  a general  fight with us.     One of our party killed his kangaroo, but all the rest of the  nob  except   the  boomer  fled  to     the  bush.     There were three of us hunt-  era, and we all charged apon the boomer, the two remaining dogs having followed lhe fleeing nob. I can't tell you  how it was done, but that big kangaroo yanked my two companions out of  their saddle as  QUICK AS A FLASH,  and away their frightened hors������s went  over the plain. Their unseated riders followed them, and I was left alone  to have it out with the bloomin' old  man.  "Say, he didn't wait to take breath,  but leaped on me and grabbed ma  round the waist before I could play  my"club,.but he hadn't got his squeeze  on mo when I brought my club down  on his head. That staggered him and  forced him Lo loosen his hold on me  and tumble from tho horse, but he took  with him half of one trousers leg and  a big chunk of skin from my thigh.  He had no sooner struck the ground  than he sprang and caught the horsa  around tho neck, and was effectively  shutting off the poor boast's wind  when 1 pounded the kang loose with  my club. It seemed to me that old  boomor was just more than enjoying  tho fight, and it struck me that he  had an object in all he was doing beyond the simple fact of wanting to win  tho fight. Failing in his attempt to  choke the horse to death, he drew.off a  few paces, looked me and the horse  over, and at once made up his mind.  He came toward me with a tremendous bound, and as I raised my club to  meet him with a blow he feinted and  landed on the horse behind me. Before I could move a muscle he had my  arms pinioned to my sides as if they  wero in a vise. I suppose, from the  way the horse sprang backward, that  the kang stuck his claws in tho horse's  flank*. At any rate, away over tho  plain we. went like the wind, headed  for the bush. At first I struggled to  free myself, but I found that Lhe more  I struggled the tighter grew the clattp  of the kangaroo on my ribs, until I  was afraid he would squeeze the life  out of me if I didn't quit, so I quit.  "On we went, deeper and deeper into  the dense bush, and further away from  succor at every bound. Then it  struck me all at once that I was in  the clutch of a - kidnapper kangaroo,  the trained agent of some savage tribe  of bushmen, although up to that moment I had rather doubted what had  been told me as to the way bushmen  induced kangaroos to become outlaws  in various lines. With this prospeot,  before me I made up my mind I might  as well be killed trying to free myself from the kangaroo as lo wait until  tha bUBhmen fell foul of me, and I  began to struggle more desperately  than ever, and  SHOUT-LOUDLY FOR HELP,  although I hadn't the least idea there  was any suoii thing as help within ten  miles.  "When    I   began    to    struggle the  boomer   began  to    squeeze,  and as  I  kept  on    struggling,    he  had    pretty  nearly "squeezed the .breath out of me,  and there isn't any doubt but that the  next hitch he would have tightened on  me    would have    cracked me in two.  But that hitch never came.   All lean  remember  about  it   is  that  I saw    a  giant rise ahead of us, a little to one  side of the horse, grab the bridlo and  fetch us all up a-standing.   I felt the  boomer release    his    hold   on me and  beard him drop from the horse.     The  giant at the hor-so's head dropped the  bridle, and when 1 turned my head to  see what all the commotion was I saw  two gigantic kangaroos in combat. The  combat    was   short.     One  kang    lay  stretched lifeless on  the  ground.  The  other  turned and came  toward me.  I  almost fell out of my saddle, for who  should it be but Danny Dee, the giant  lame  kangaroo  of  Boort  Riun  settlement.     Happily for me he had been on  one  of his strolls  that day,  and happened along in  the bush just as that  kidnapping boomer was rushing me to  his destination.     Danny recognized the  hoVse and me, knew what "the "trouble  was, and that was enough.     He stepped    into   the rescue,  and    healt  out  vengeance    with    a   merciless    hand.  Danny led the way back to the settlement, and when I told how he had saved me from being kidnapped ho was a  bigger  Hon  than   ever.      But  that  it  was a fact  that kangaroos were  thus  corrupted    and  turned    into  ways  of  crime saddened me, and I never went  kangarooing  after  that."      ,  .  THROWING,THINGS AT CATS.'  .Mr.  Cllnmicrtou   .Vulcs   That   tlie  Custom  Has Sol ICceu Auandoucri.        -~-~ v-  ''It's a long time," 'said Mr. Glim-  merton," since I've road anything in  Lhe papers about throwing things at  cats. There used to be frequent mention about how men threw bootjacks,  boots, water pitchers, coal scuttles and  fire tongs at them. I knew a man  myself onco that throw a lighted lamp  at a cat ou a fence. He nover touched  the cat, but sot the fence afire and  had to pay ������7. ,  "But the custom has not fallen altogether into disuse. Thoro is a cat in  our neighborhood that walks along tho  back fences at night, weeping and wailing in a manner most distressing to  hear. For a long time these unpopular concerts were not disturbed, but  night before Inst we heard ,the sound  of a mighty blow upon tho fence; it  sounded like the crash of an immense,  rock. It evidently missed the cat, but  it ended the concert. The cat didn't  come back that night���������we hope it never will. How the man' got the rock  over there, we don't know. Surely he  never could have thrown it that distance. He must, have rigged up a catapult of some sort; a catapult would  be very appropriate for tho purpose."  A CONSIDERATE SON.  Father���������Willie, I hate to whip yon.  It hurts me. worse than It does you.  Willie���������Let ma do it, then. She can't  pound hard enough to hurt H������ uer her,  either.  EftJfcy.." *. ������������������j.*���������--**- ir^*r��������� y*-.-"- ri*  THE MINING REVIEW���������SATURDAY, AUGUST 12, 1S99.  MOUNTAIN  ECHOES.  The city school will re-open on Tuesday.  Greenwood is going to have the largest smelter in Canada.  Cody ave. is graded and fitted up  well ns far as the bottling works.  It is said that Mr. Ferland is about  to move hia branch store to Nelson.  Mr. Kiblot has tho contract for a 700-  foot Pinlayson tram for the Wakcliekl  company.  The contract for the new school  building will bo let in a few days, and  most likely to local parties.  The boards of trade of Eastern British Columbia aro goine; to petition the  government on the eight-hour law.  Enough Masons came over from  Kaslo on Thursday evening's special to  eat half of Sandon out of house and  homo.  Follietl & McMillan got in considerable new machinery for their planing  mill this week, including planers,  matchers, etc.  It is said the experts, who have been  looking at tbe Star for sometime in  the interest of the Jeffrey-Cox combine, think well of the property.  Mr. Chas. Jobnson, Bear Eiver, U.S.,  writes: "I was troubled with hoarseness, and after taking three bottles of  Dr. Wood's Norway Pine Syrup I was  entirely cured."  Tho Masonic Fraternity had a big  time of it Thursday night installing  officers and banqueting afterwards.  Representatives were here from Kaslo,  Rossland and other places.  Catarrh cured. A clear head and  eweet breath secured" with Shiloh's  Catarrh Remedy. We sell six bottles  for ������3 and guarantee an absolute cure.  Sold at McQueen's Drug Store.  .".The trail up Cody creek, from, Cody  to the south fork of Kaslo river is being  improved. Some $500 is being expended on it at present, with more to  follow, those most interested hope.  For Constipation take Karl's Clover  Root Tea,'. the great Blood Purifier.  Cures Headache, Nervousness, Eruptions on the skin, and makes the head  clear'as.a bell. 'Sold at McQueen's  Drug Store. .-.   ,  As the Sandon football team' could  not be induced to leave their respective  employments on Tuesday and fight the  projected match ;\t Silverton it was  called off. Honors Lie even between  the clubs. '���������.;'; '.,. ��������� ..���������'.'  Sick Headache���������that bane of many  a woman's life is quickly cured by  Laxa-Liver Pills. They are adapted to  the ������system of the most delicate and  never cause any griping, weakening or  sickening. .      '  The Nelson Tribune says that a contract made with miners outside of the  province is not good in the province.  Perhaps not, but if it is renewed within  the'province after the arrival of the  miners, it is good.   .,.-...���������-  Mr.Crowse, who was .so badly hurt  in the Sovereign accident, has left the  hospital and is able to appear on the  street again. He had a very close call,  and much appreciates the kindness  shown him by many. ;   -  In the summer time running sores  and ulcers are hard to keep sweet and  clean. Bathe them with : Burdock  Blood Bitters and they will be free  from odor. Take this remedy internally and soon healthy flesh will supplant tho decaying tissue.  The hard times have not been quite  able to kill Sandon, as evidenced by  tbe fair audiences drawn by the show,  good of its kind, on Saturday and Monday, evenings- Prof. Paul Boulon, as a  -nusiciari, shows considerable talent,  and takes the Chinese character to perfection.  "Two little boys of ; mine were  troubled with worms. They: would  wake in the night and vomit and sometimes were quite feverish. I got a bottle of Dr. Low's Worm Syrup which  gave them complete relief from their  trouble.", Mrs. William Meroel, Tee-  terville, Ont.  The Nelson Tribune says that' the  miners brought in from Sudbury came  in "011 a pass," and in the same article  it says it cost the importers ������500. This  is like the tailor who tried to make a  five-yiirtl suit out of a three-yard piece  of cloth���������something must be sacrificed,  and it appears to be the truth in the  Tribune's case.  Passengers go now from Vancouver  to Dawson in six days.  The school teachers are now. all  homeward bound, getting new birches  for Monday.  G. Gordon, D. A. Dockste'ader and R.  A. McGillis have been elected the first  school trustees of Cody.  Somo of the officers of the miners'1  union say that 500 of the eld miners  could be got together in 24 hours.if the  mines started up to suit them.  Stop that Cough ! Take warning. It  may lead to consumption. A 2oa.  bottle of Shiloh's Cure may save your  life.   Sold at McQueen's Drug Store.  "Tho gunner from Gahvay" has been  fined S10 and cosLb for a disturbance  at lvobson. Ho snid he would go to  gaol Jirdt to to study the' architecture  of the premises.  Karl's Clover Root Tea, for constipation it's the best, and if after using it  you don't say so, return the package  and get your money. Sold at McQueen's Drag Store.  Shiloh's Consumption Cure cures  whore others fail. It is the leading  Cough Cure, find no home should be  without it. Pleasant to take and goes  right to the spot. Sold by McQueen the  Druggist.  George Warren, of Verginia, Nevada,  telegraphs the Nelson Tribune, saying  the wages paid there are: Top and  underground minors and underground  car men, sH.OO for eight hours; top lab-  orers,'t3.50 for ten hours.  R Word on BEEF TEHS,  Meat extract resembles,Beef Tea made at  home in tlie fact that it contains no nourishment at all. Hard doctrine this for the  ladies who think thai nothing can equal  their own make.    How is  Established in 1892.  H. PYEKS &��������� CO.  Jobbers and Retailers in  Nourishing then ? Because it is not a meat  extract only; it contains in addition the  nourishing qualities of pure lean ox bsef  highly concentrated and pulverized. Eovril  is, therefore, superior to meat extracts or  beef tea.  The citjr council have struck an  economic vein. They have cut off the  arc lights and are moving the city  clerk's office into the court houso for a  cheaper rent. " Whatever the taxes are,  however, Messrs. Harris & Kelly pay  about the half of them. ���������       ���������  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" on "La  Morena" manufactured by the Inland  Cigar Manufacturing Co. of Kamloops.  One trial carries conviction. /      v ;  We have heard several versions of  the reasons why the miners came dawn  from the Antoine mine last week, and  to'get the matter right we have en.-,  quired of some of the men themselves.'  Their version is this : Of the five or six  men all were non-union but one, and  they were working eight hours underground and two' hours on surface.: A  couple of union men from Sandon  came down and asked.theni to come in  and join the union. After consulting  one another they quit work' and went  to Sandon. ��������� This is all there is about  it.' ':'���������   : ''������������������   '.'"'���������:���������.:'. .;' ������������������ . ������������������������������������'  Purely Social.  Ano,&8aoia pepBmanenf ������beit������  by EB.ES.B., after tw������  dacfo^s faiSed.  Ask anjr doctor and he will tell you  that, next to cancer, scrofula is one  of the hardest diseases to cure.  Yet Burdock Blood Bitters applied  externally to the parts affected and  taken internally cured Rev. Wm.  Stout, of Kirkton, Ont., permanently,  after many prominent physicians  failed ; Cured Mrs. W. Bennet, of  Crewson's Corners, Ont., permanently, when everyone thought she  would die. Now Mr. H. H. Forest,  Windsor Mills, P.Q., states his case  as follovys :  , "��������� After having- used Burdock Blood Bit-'  ters for scrofula in the blood, I feel it my  duty to make known the results. I was  treated by two skilled physicians, but they  failed to cure me. , I 'had. running1 sores  on my hands and legs which I could (ret  nothing to healuntil I "tried B.B.B. This  remedy healed .'them'completely and permanently, leaving the skin and flesh sound  and .whole,"'  THE HOTEL  Nakusp.  Renovated in all appointments.  A good table always.    ' '���������  Choicest liquors and cigars in the bar.  Mrs. Snowman, Proprietress.  'T' Rails and Track Iron,  ������  Crow's Nest Coal,  Bar and Sh������et Iron,  Jessop & Canton Steel for Hand aud  Machine Drills,  Powder, Caps, Fuse,  Iron Pipe and Fittings,  Oils, Waste, Etc.,  Mine or Mill Supplies of all kinds.  Agents Truax Automatic Ore Cars.  Head Office-  Stores at  -Nelson B. C.  NoIson,B.C.   Kaslo, B.C.   Sandon, B.C.  Wmi Harrington and H. Stege had a  bet, the other day at New Denver, on  some fish the former caught there.  While Stogo was away hunting for a  pair of scales to weigh the lish, Harrington loaded them up to the muzzle  with lead sinkers. The result was that  Stege lost the bet.' .  The Nelson Iribunc asserts and   the.  Kootenuian copies tlie assertion that it  is reported Air. Harris  is paying $3.50  for  eight hours at the Reco mine..'It  has   over 'been   a  proverb   that   "one  BWiiUowdoes not make a summer,"and  which  is still" true.'   Mr. Harris  had  emplo-.'.���������!.v.iH: man   at that-figure, who  was to'work in a pnrtieuhaiy wet tunnel,    ii.cii idao an important member  01 the i-i'.v (.'niM band, mid this'ia the  second reason  J'or bis employment  at  that  figure,     di'nce writing, however  we learn thut, thu party reicrred'to. did  not go to  work   at  the Reco,   having  taken a contract at Moyie.  Mrs. Dwyer gave a pleasant party on  Tuesday evening in honor of her sister,  Miss Dovell, who has been her guest  the past few weeks. Prizes were won  as follows in progressive whist: Ladies'  1st, Miss Vallance; Gentlemen's 1st,  Mr. Creech; Ladies' consolation, Miss  Chisholm ; Gentlemen's , consolation,  Mr. Harris. Mrs. Smith won the prize  in the guessing contest.  Mrs. Clid'e entertained a number of  friends at a whist party,-at her residence on Sunnyside, Thursday evening.  The prizes were won as follows: 1st���������  Lady,,Mrs. Farrell; Gentleman, Mr.  May ; Boobyr-Lady, Miss Hammond ;  Gentleman, Mr. Cliffe.  Virginia hall was the scene', on Friday evening, of a very pleasant, dancing party given by Mrs. C. J. Smith.  AVith ilags, bunting, flowers and card  tables, set in cosily draped corners, the  hall looked quite homelike, adding  much to the gay spirits of the guests.  As this is press night "with this paper  we are unable to make further mention, but venture to say, in anticipation, that the evening was thoroughly  enjoyed by ail present. - ���������  ,���������:'������������������'EMULSION  The D. & L.   E/ViULSJON  Is the best and most palatable preparation of  ,    CodLiverOil,agrceing,\vHh;hemostdelicauj  We   can  alarmu  you.  Our must-get-up alarm  will rouse any one that  is not dead.  G-. W. Grimmett, Jeweler and Optician.  stomachs.  The D.  & L.  Is prescrlbed-by the:  Canada.  EMULSION  leading physicians off  The D. & L. EMULSION  Is a marvellous flesh producer and will give j  1   you an appetite.   50c. &. $1 per 3ottle.  Co sure you get J   DAVIS & t/UVKENCE  the genuine    | CO., Limited, Montreal  ALTdLODQEi  NO. U. D.  A. V. AND A. It.  Regular Communication oftlio lodge.  Meets 1st Thursday  In each month at  S p. m. Visiting  brethren cordially  Invited.  ���������W.H. LILLY;  Secy.,  FOR OVER FlI'TY YEARS.  Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup lias been  used by millions of mothers for their children  while teething. If disturbed at night and  broken of your rest by a sick child, suffering  andcrying witli pnln of cutting teeth. Send  at once and get a .bottle- ol ".Mrs. Winslow's  Soothing Syrup" for children teething. It  will relievo the poor lutle suflercr Immedlat-  ly. Depend upon.lt, mothers, thero Is no  mistake about it. Itcuresdiarrhcea, regulates  the stomach ami bowels, cures Wind Colic,  soltens the gurus and reduces Inflammation,  and gives tone and energy to tho system.  ".Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup" for children  teething is pleasant to lhe taste ano. is the  prescription ol one of the oldest and best  female physicians and nurses in the United  States. 'Price twenty-five cents a tottle.  Sold by all druggists throughout the world;  J3osure and iislc lor "Mrs. Wlnslow'sSoothing  Syrup."  Certificate of Improvmeiits.  NOTICE.  N'oiiTitEUN 1SH.LEMineral Claim, situate In  the Slocan   Mining Division   of West  Kootenay   district.    Where  located :���������  25 miles west ol Kootenay lake, 10 rnhes  east of Slocan lake, about'1 miles south  of Sealon creek, and j mile north of the  It E Lee M. C.   . ''        , ���������.  Take notice that 1/J.M- It. Fairbalrn, of  Greenwood, 1". C, acting as agent for Mwanl  Murphy,Free Miner's Certificate,.INo. 232ol a,  and Hugh Dohney, Free Miner's Certificate  ?Jo. K1217 ft, inlend. sixt,*, days from  the dato  hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder lor a  t'Ttllluate ol Improvements, lor the purpose  ofobtaining  a  Crown Grant  on the abovo  And"further takonotlco that action, undor  section ST, must bo commenced before the  issuance 6l such certificate of improvements.  Dated this 271 h day 01 July, lb'Jil  J. M. It. Fairbalrn.  I..-0. O: Fv  Silver City Lodge, No. 39, meets every Friday even!ng.at 7.S0 o'cloek.ln Crawford's hall.  " W. .T. GARBUTT, N. G. '       '  GEO. WAITE, V. G. ���������    ,'������������������"       '  REV. A. M. SANFORD, Roc. Sec.  All so|ourning brothers cordially Invited  to attend.  01 DCEIo ERT lit 10  iiismiii iiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiii imiiiiiii illinium iimiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiumiiiiu  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.  Coino and sec us, or send us in your orders by mail, as we aro noted for prompt  attention and careful consideration in forwarding goods.  .SANDON.  KASLO.  AINSWORTH.  E.M  Established in 1S95.  . SANDILANDS,  SLOGAN  MINES  Sandon, B. C.  Mining Stocks bought and sold.   General agent for Slocan properties. .  Promising prospects for sale.  The undersigned has had over two years'  experience in tuning and repairing pianos  and organs, and holds several good recommendations lor work done. Parties wishing  to have pianos tuned may leave orders at  Cliflo's bookstore. ,, ,T. BAUK0N.  Tenders Wanted.  . Sealed tenders, marked"Tenders for School  Building", will be received by tno undersigu-  ed up to six o'clock Tuesday evening next,  for the audition to tho Sandon Public School  building: plans and specifications may be  seen at Cliffe's bookstore,  C. CLIFFE,  Chairman of Sandon Fublic School Board.  August ,}rd,lS!)0.  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 UNDEVELOPME.NT  by .nature's own gift to man���������ELECTRICITY. My  Electric Belt and Supporting Suspensory is known and  used the world over. Drop in and consult me free of  charge, or write for book to-day.    Address  DR. R. SANDEN, 156 St. James Street, Montreal, Que.  1  i  hi  WEST ON RKCO AVENUE, IS NOW RF-OPFA'KD.  -all by hand  Every class of work laundried to'the.satisfaction of custoraers-  Goods called for and delivered.  Up-town office,, Gale's barber; shop.       ��������� McKENZIE & NYE, Proprietors.  For all classes of work  try The Mining Review  tesg  ������  I  $8

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