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Mining Review Jul 1, 1899

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 VOL 3.      NO. 4.  SANDON, B. C, SATURDAY, JULY I, 1899.  ./  A  FIVE CENTS.  PUBLIC Sffll Gill.  The _ School'  Children   Entertained  Parents and Others Friday.   /  A very interesting time was spent  in the afternoon of Friday week nt tho  closing exercises of lho Sandon public  school. Quite a number of parents  and friends wore present. Revs. Ole-  liuul mid Sanford were among tiie visitors. The school room -was nicely  decorated by.the children with evergreens nnd wild ilowcrs. A good number of pupils were present though,  several were absent through sickness  and other causes.  Ten minute lessons were conducted  by tiie teachers in classes ol both divisions. Miss Skinner conducted lessons in phonics, mental Arithmetic  and writing-in the classes of her department ; 'iind Mr. Birrou taught his  classes in reading, spelling hibtory and  geography. Kev. A. M. banlord lieai-d  tlio Fntl) class in geography. The exercises were interspersed with recitations and choruses by ihe pupils.  lie vs. Oleland ami Saniord addressed  a low words ol congratulation and encouragement to scholars and teachers,  and expressed thoniseives as well  - pleased wilh the progress shown by  the classes.  Mrs. (Kev.) Sanford  then  presented  tlie Honor Bolls as loilows :  First Division���������  Ada.McDougali, for Proficiency.  Alice Trenory, lor Deportment.  May .Lyons, llegul.inty and Punctual uy.  Second I)ivision���������  Myrtle Karr, for Proficiency.  Ernest Stem, lor Deportment.  Mary Mclntyre,  lor lvegularity and  Punctual rty.  The people all expressed thems0p,,(,s  as well pleased with the progress shown  by tho pupils.  Belore closing, Mr. Barron tlmnked  the visitors lor the encouragement  given by their presence, and said he  hoped tnat everything would be in  lnuch better shape next y(,.lr. j-j_e  h0W0d tliat a.number of prizes would  be oilcreu at next examination and  said that it wm expected^ a second dc-  paitnieiVu" would be built during vacation.  Tlie pupils then sang ���������The LimP-of  thc Maple" and the programme closed  with ''God Save the Queen."  thc other side of the Atlantic. What  he states about mining is of interest  here.  Captain Adams said that there did  not seem to be a disposition "in England to have much to do with undeveloped initios, although there was no  trouble about regularly developed  mines. Captain Adams is the founder  of Midway, now one of the leading localities of the Boundary district. Ho  located Midway in 1892. realising then  that it would be an important centre  in the near future, being Incited at the  junction of the Kettle river and Boundary creek, as well as the nieetiii'.r of  the mountain passes. Midway will no  doubt bo the sifo of a smelter, and  Captain Adams'believes in allowing in  as many railways as arc prepared to  build.  He also says that Mr. Edward Jacobs  has ably handled the affairs ol thc  company as local agent. Messrs. J, T.  Piggolt, E. Kirk Green and J. Withell,  have recently paid a visit to Midway,  and arc well satisfied at the outlook.  Captain Adams still holds a controlling  interest, and his son, Mr. Walter C.  Adams, who has just returned from  England, is now in this country to look  after Lhe company's mining interests  at Midway, Sandon and elsewhere.  ADDRESS TO THE VISITING PRESS,  To thc   Members  of the   Manitoba and North West  Association.  Ladies and Grn'tlbmen' :  ress  !FC  CO  M\mm.  PERSONAL   MENTION  Tlie Wonderful is still working a few  KIWI.  Bar silver is 'quoted al GO} cents in  Xcw York.  Jcnkcn Bros, are working the Palmita under contract.  The Ajax and Ajax Fraction have  eaeli four men working in ore.  A good body of ore has-been struck  on tlie Hillside group, Whitewater.  The Standard Oil Co. are about to  buy thc Galena mines, at Silverton. ,  The Payne is aid to havo ore enough  in sight to pay usual dividends for five  years.  has  for  Miss Douvnll arrived in town yesterday to visit her sister, Mrs. Dwyer.  Mrs. Hodder, of Kaslo, is visiting  with Mrs. and Miss Vallens.this citv.  Mrs. A.C. McArthurand children returned from a few weeks visit, in Vancouver on Sunday.  Miss Skinner loft on Wednesday for  New Denver, where sho will spend her  vacation in studies.  Mrs. G. Kay, with Jim and George,  left yesterday for a lengthy stay at her  old home in Scotland.  Mr. and Airs. F. A. Wood, noiv in Los  Angeles, California, will be "at homo"  to their friends in Sandon after Julv  loth.  Mr. Campbell, of the K. &. S., with  Mrs. Campbell, returned yesterday  from their ' extended trip cast and  south.  School Rcpoit for June.  FrnsT Dxvifeiox.  5th Chi.-s���������1st. Ada-McDougali;  Alice Tien cry ; 3rd, May Ly<ans.  3rd  Class���������1st,   Tressio Lif,ivor;  Gertrude   Lulavor;    3rd,   Mabel  Sr  2nd,  Karr  Jr. 3rd���������Max Drey or; 2nd, Neil Mclntyre; 3rd, Katie Stein.  Walter Ciille deserves special mention lor proficiency in arithmetic and  geography, and Ada MoDougali for  map it rawing.  Second Division.  2nd Clais���������1st, Myrtle Karr; 2nd,  Harold Kcowles ; 3rd, Ernest Stem.  2nd Primer���������1st, Madeline Fisher;  2nd, Mary Mclntyre.  2nd Primer Si��������� 1st Arthur Karr; 2nd,  Winnilred MeDougall.  1st Primer���������1st, George Scott; 2nd,  James Kay.   ,    .  1st Primer B���������1st, George'Kay ; 2nd,  Marte Brochin.  Some US pupils have been in attendance during tne year and tlie average  'attendance during tlio year was 32.  Mr. an 1 Mrs. Yviblcl. wi family and  Mr. nii-.' Mrs. Biuwn, ha v.. removed fo  .Nelson, where Me&n's. Kiblet and  Biown will be working on trams in thc  district lor bonie time.  Mr. Walter C. Adams, absent all  winter in Montreal and .England, paid  tlio city a Hying visit this week in a  trip through the country looking after  his iirm's mining ifcresis.  Mr. Fallows returned this week Irom  the Windermere country, much improved inh-allh by his short stay in  that delightful country, "which i-j varied in its production-!���������milling, fruitgrowing and agri .���������uitural.  Mips McQueen, of the C. P. R. tolograph oflice, lias been transferred to  Kaslo (leaving yesterday),and Mr. Bur-  cliill, of the freight department, to  New Denver, while Major Allan, of the  hitter place, takes the duties here.  Mr. F. A. Wood, who was recently  married in Los Angeles, Cal., to a sister  of Mrs. Colo, will with Mrs. Wood return about July 12th, aud will take up  their residence in tlie handsome new  dwelling at tho lowei tcnnin.il of thc  Last Chance train. Tlie lie view joins  with their nriny friends hero in wishing them a long and happy life.  .."' ������������������r- ������������������-aaSB^* ���������; ������������������  On behalf of the Mine Owners, Miners and Citireiu  of Sandon and vicinity, ire sincerely bid you welcome to our city. On account  of our lack of the varied lenoiiiees of the surroundings of eastern cities wc cannot show you many of the institutions some of them possess, but merely r/hat  the requirements of a mining cunp have created in five short years. As you  will notice, however, the place possesses good Flares and hotels, churches and  sch ool houses, industrial institutions in variety, an efficient electric light ������yv  tem, as good a water system as can be found in the country yielding an ample  supply of the purest of water for domestic purposes and fir? protection ; tiro  concentrators within tne city, two more projected, and the fifth in operation  hard by, with complete, trams and all other necessary conveying appliances,  *nd it h..s the termini of two railway systems.  It is a matter of regret tnat more lime is not-at your command to enable  you personally to secure fuller information than we can convey in one abort  'address, on the miner.il surroundings that we are confident will yet make Sandon a still more important and influential mining centre.  We take it that .while the rneniherg of your party, in this your first visit to  thii portion of the Province, arc mainly "on pleasure bent," like all true sons  and daughters of the "fourth estate," you are desirous of gathering all the information you can, in notes by the way, of the importance of all districts of  thiH great Dominion, of which we all have great reason to be proud. We,  therefore, be-; to advise you that all you see and learn of this camp and itn mir-  rounding* are but tlie creation and development of a few short years ; for, although tne Slocan Star mine'was located m October 1S01, and the Payne���������Ihe  oldest in the camp���������a lew months previous, but little in tho way of de.'.op-  nient was done until tlie advent of tlie railways in 1895, because of the coit of  transport irom Kootenay and Arrow lakes by pack train And wagon till then.  We cannot eren yet show you the developed mines of older countries, but we  can output** and profits, ot these we have that are a marvel to all who become  familiar with them.   F������r instance last year we shipped from the two stations  in this city 22,373;! tons of ore at an average gross value of $100 per tan  or ?>:.',-  237,850; from Throe Forks four miles distant, 6,049  tons worth ������604,900; from  McGuigan four miles east 1,000 tons worth $100,000, from   Whitewater   mines,  5 to 10 miles distant 2,10!) tons valued at AilU.OOO, and from Slocan Lake points  1,432 tons valued at $143,300, ur a. total value, of 03,296,350 drawn from   a circle  20 miles in diameter with Sandon as a centre.   To the present these properties  havo declared dividends to the value of $3,472,000.   This exportation was   very  nearly one-third of the whole of the'Provinee of British   Columbia,   and   theso  dividends are quite three times the total oi the gold properties of Kossland  put  together.   For a more concise repiesentation of the exports of tlio locality   we  may say those of the whole Dominion are $33 per head; thoseof British Columbia ������S0 per head, and those ol the Slocan $750 per head.    For the better in for  mation of the association Ave append the shipments and dividends  referred   to  above in detail.      .  r,    - .   -., ,, L        ,.������     r ���������        ii     ,   ii    r    -i . Mr> Warner   reports a strike of 18  Ou account of the exceptionally great wealth of our miner.* 1 leads, *he facility   :ncllc, of aulid ,v.llo7u llt a do[)lh of 100  with \<-hich the or<-it.   mined, -on account   o!   our  compa. -lively   ������.'.���������   r--:i: , ;Cv������  j1(  ,\o. 4 r������;;;,;ol or   the *! td:������'"i  Tn'e Montreal company made   a strike  -'ihe Chapleau, near Slocan City,  been bonded by J. M. Williams  ������30,000.      '  Thc Whitewater D.^cp has IS men in  the tunnels, and'-"will shortly increase  the force.  F. L. Byron and partner, of Silver-  ton, h .ve bought a two-third interest  in the A. E. claim.  Toe Heather Bell company put a'  few more men to work last Monday on  their promising property.  Though there are but few men at the  mines considerable provisions aud supplies are being packed up.  The Hillside, at Whitewater, is  working a small force of men, and so  is the Humbler at McGuigan.  The Payne employs 43 men these  lim -s, sonic at thc bunk house and tho  others mostly on surface- work.  Mr. Allan Slubijs has gone down to  Slocan City with two men to do assessment work on the 1������. ft. group, near  there, owned by hinisoli and father.  There is a good showing on the property.  The Nelson Tribune s.iys that the  men working there on contract are  making more than the union scale of  wages, and as a -"onsequence the mines  are likely to adopt the ������3.50 for eight  hours.  ;uls I  us many men are not require! in the silver-lead  mines :i������   in   the granite 1  for equal results ; hut about 1.000 men being employed i" the Slocm.  The comparatively small   pay rolls militate  against the growth  of large  cities through swelling the pockets ol the property holders.  In this connection we further de-sire to imprest th** fact the camp is   but   in  its ini-tncy���������year by year prospects are being developed into mine* thut rival  our bebt producing properties, and many of tiiese prospects, in their initial  stages, can he purchased for insignificant sunu of money. We, therelore, confidently believe, that while manj other districts of the Province have their desirable and wealthy properties, tlie Slocan, so far as development has gOiic, ir  the banner field fur investment.  In conclusion we triibt that jour trip to the Province mav- be one of utility  and pleasure, ami tnat the inloinialion j-ou have gathered iu your dftilj' observations may be by you all turned to good account in aiding in the development of our Province that, must yet tieconio a prominent factor in promoting  lhe substantial interests and latent resources ot our gre.it Canadian Kmpire.  when they bougnt this property.  The output of Ihe Slocun's ores averaged up last year 125 oz. of silver and  45 per cent lead, winch, at present values, gives ������113 25 per ton. Compare  the output ol any oilier camp anywhere, a.id see haw it t.iilic. Tne  highest avi.-r.igc w.i> ih.it ot the Roc j  230 oz. silver md 3'J per cent lo.ui.  II. II. PITTS,  Mayor.  On behalf of Committee.  The  Rowland 7  kra.-:i'; western.  Slocan City Kews-Items.  The public school examinations  which were held on Friday, June 23,  were attended and the work-'accomplished by the children was good. The  honors wero carried oil' bjr, Jessie Mo-  Calluni, Neil Wiokman and -Arthur  Watson.in the senior school, and Alex  McCallum, II. Lindow. and Hazel  Wickinan in the junior school. At  the school meeting Saturday,Messrs. A.  York and W.S. Johnson were elected  as trustees to fill the vacancies ow the  school bomd,','  The Howard Fraction company have  appointed A. E. Teeter as manager of  company ior tliis season, and assessment work will be-done on ail the  properties in this vicinity.  Captain Adams in the East.  Captain   Adams  Montreal, and has  has   returned   to  given   the papers  Prof. Henry A, R ?.-land gave an exhibition of the' wr-r.ki'nes  of his  new  multiplex   telegraphy. ; printer at   the  meetMig of the Jot ns Hopkins Scientific Association on April 27.   The new  instrument   can   he manipulated   by  anj'one who can use the'typewriter arrangement bj; which  the messag-r, are  sent.     The printer   will send  sixteen  mess iges si'inulliuieously,  but eight i.-:  tlie best practical'working limit.  Prof.  .Rowland explained the principal of his  machine.'  By shiintiiigolf sonic of the  waves of the current,  certain   ietterd  are stamped on the paper; by shunting  off certain other waves, certain other  letters  are printed.   Tne shunting   of  the ciirrent'ncts faster than tho instrument can work, so tliat a  number of  letters can be struck, oil! during   one  revolution  of'the   instrument.      The  limit to the number of messages which  may be sent at the'game time  has not  been reached,  Star.  Payne .  Slocan  Reoo   Kuth.. :.....  Idaho   Last Chance..  Whitewater.:.  Pambler   Noble Fivo   SANDON.  Payne.......   Ruth.. ...  Slocan Star   Last Chanca......  Keco .......'....,  Queen Bess   Sovereign..   Phi* Bird'   Tre.-.Mire Vault...  Ajar   Canadian Group.  Noble Fir *   Miller Cie*^   Goodonouj;':   Saphira    .....  Coin L   Others   DIVIDENDS.  ...$l,2;-)O,O0O Tho B*<-t   ...    -100,000  Dardanelles....  ,...    3/>0,<)00  Jackson    ,... .300,000 .Slocan'Boy..:..  ... 275,000 Goodeho'ngh.'.;  ...    250,000  Washington....  Monitor....   Ahioin'e ...'.'...'.  In tlie Lardeau.  240,000  75,000  50,000  SHIPMENTS, 1898.  Tons.  13,1'JO  ;-},(5'06  '2,933  1,599  '519  175'  100  .   45  40  33,.  ���������>')  204-  211  " 20  IS  McGUIGAN.  Mines......   SLOCAX LAKE.  'Enterprise ,  California   Bosun....... .....;.....  Comstock   Emily Kdith..............  Fidelity   Fisher Maiden   Silver Nuggetl..   Vancouver   Wakefied   50,000  50,000  40,000  35,000  32,000  30,000  25,000  ' 20,000  Tone.  .(Total)...  1,000  400  f.O  304  20  130  107  5  420  ItiO  From llevelstoke come the following  noi es :  Manager Brewster of the Carnes  Creek company, has despatched five  nun to commence work on tlio ftose-  berj.  Messrs. A. W. Mcintosh and J. I.  Woodrow; the owners ol the Sliver  Shit Id, ou Keystone Mountain, contemplate making a trial shipment of a  cur.jiid ol ore to the Trail tmelter.  Messrs. Morrison, McCord ana Johnson nave given an option .ur 30 da\-s on  ihe John Jj. group to Mr. James Dixon,  of Vancouver. The value-.placed on  the propertj' is S20,000.  The Silver Beit group, on Brown's  creek, west of tho south fork of the  Lardeau river, will be activelj'worked  the 'coming summer.. The owners include Messrs. H. II. Johnstone and M.  II. JJobie, of ftossiand. There are six  to eight feet of carbonates averaging  $32 that will con-ientrate four or tive  to one; also 14 to lGiuches Oi solid ore,1,  requiring no treatment.  ���������=*!*=���������  CHURCH    NOTES.  1  B.B. B. CURKS SHINGLES.  Mr. John XV. Lamb, Diligent Kiver,  U.S., writes: "I recently had a severe  attack of shingles, but am glad to saj*  that two bottles oi Burdock Blood Bitters cured me completely.   It is a won-  there some of his views of mutters on | derful remedy for blood disorders.  THREE FO-V  hla-ho   Queen Bess   Alamo ;...   Manitor..:.   Hustler...;.   ToUl   '22,373  Tons.   '. 3,7tiii  ........... 1 ,tW;;    ���������; 5S2           40  ��������� PJ  WHITEWATER.  Whitewater ,   Jackson........   Whitewater Deep   Charleston...   N, Bell   Total   1,332  Tons.       lfi?>-           <!C>          :-;o  Methodist, Kev. A.M. Sanford, A.B.,  pastor.���������ftegul.-u-.services will be held  to-morrow at  11  a.m.   and 7.30 p. in.  PiiKSUYTEiiiAN.���������llev. J. Clc'lland will  preach as usual in'the Virginia hall,  to-morrow at 7:30 n. m.  Whitewater.Ore Siiipments.  Total  2.10<1  Total    0,050  The following is a statement of ore  shipped from, this station for the week  ending June 29 :  Mine.                                        ��������� Tons.  Whitewater..............  S4i  Total   S4J-  58?  I   ��������������������������� W  T.-nrT"WH    ���������y-WJ    III   I  ������������������������������������    I     I     l-^W PH-.   _-.. ���������   _������.     ^mmm.    , .      J U J "" ^ "*      '~  I  *tt���������-TwmnTi ���������"���������.-��������������� 1 ��������� ^~r��������� p.., _��������� ��������� , ���������������������������- __-  _^-��������� ._������������������ _ ....������������������-.  -~   -       --- - -   -    - -. V r-  ,, ...Wiii.'.��������� MAEYELLOUS KLOIBIEE,  SOMETHING  ABOUT THE, COUNTRY  AND ITS DISCOVERER.  It la a Fasclnnttns glory���������Unfolil WenlSh  In (he Fiir Norm���������Hardships of the  .Miner*���������Many aud nuicr .Disappoint  nienta���������Slumpeilc From Circle City���������  Told Uy n .Special ������orrc������pou<lent of  Harper's Weekly.  Leaving Henderson and his partners  at work, we will follojy Carmack home--)  wurd.  A few miles' walk along bald crest  of the divide brings one into the forks  of ''Rabbit" Creek, some distance from  its head. Five miles more in the thick  spruce-liinborod valley, a large tributary puts in on the left-hand side.  Edges of rook extending from the  hill-sides��������� show' the rook formation of  the oountry. The stream winds over  a bed muck, in which, the only stones  or rocks are those that have tumbled  down from the crumbling ledges. Bedrock, the solid bottom of the creek, is  ho one knows how .'far: down below  this muck.  crushed, a stick of dynamite, intended  for the ice,,destroyed the steamer.  Among tie first to hoar of tho strike  were four' men who came from above  ���������Dan McGilvruy,. Dave McKay, Dave  Edwards and Harry Waugh���������and  thoy  looated Nos. 3, 14, 15 and 10 below Discovery.   These men did the, first sluicing that was done, on  the creek,  and  they ma'de the first clean-up with, five  boxes set.     The  figures    are  lacking  for their  first .shovelling,  but on .(he  second  they  cleaued  up  thirteen  and  a   hall   ounces  of gold,  ������329.50,   being  five hours'  work of ono  man shovelling    The  gold   varied  from  the'size  of pin-heads   to    nuggets,   one  of  $12  being found.   Now the Klondike magnifier began his work with (his curious  result,  that   the  lies  of  to-day    wore  surpassed by  the truth  of to-morrow,  until it came, to be accepted that, "You  can't   tell    no.  lies   about   Klondike."  M'cGilvray' and   the  rest  had  perhaps  fifteen hundred dollars, surety a largo  sum in that country and for tho time  they had worked.   La due weighed tho  gold, and as he came out of tho store  he'said    to   some    assembled miners,  "How's that for two and a half days'  shovelling 'in���������������f,008?"     Next  time  it  was an even  S-UOJ, TWO DAYS' SHOVELLING  Th  mini  were a pretty good class of men in the  lower country, and most of them could  get credit.   A man' would come into a  saloon, and all he'd have would be one  drink or one: dance.,     You'd; never see  them asking up three or four at once  to  drink.      Why,    there    weren't  but  lliree men in Forty Mile that could'afford to get drunk.     Thoy did nothing  all winter but sit around where it was  warm, playing    podro,    solitaire,    and  easiuo.       Word   came    to   Forty Mile  that Louis Rhodes had two men working fur him, and was getting good pay.  "That's a lie," says ouo    man,  "Louis  Rhodesl when was he able to hiro two  men?" Next    word    eame    down    that  Ben Wall    was getting    two-bit    dirt  "HjIII ' says Nigger Jim; "I've known  Ben Wall those ten years, and he's the  all-firedest liar in lho  Yukon."  When  they  heard  that Berry    was    getting  one dollar to tho pau,    they    laughed.  Klondike was a bunco���������nothing but, a  bunco." These'words   were    spoken in  what  the miners call "josh," but they  were true, nevertheless.  Circle City, 230 miles farther away  than Forty Mile, did, not get the 'news  so soon. The first report that reached Circle was of a discovery on Klondike���������an ounce to the "shovel," shovel  ling off the surface  have been common property six months i TTnTynjI  before. the excitement outside is hard jfj. HuJjlJrJ  lo  understand.      One  scarcely  knows  possible for ������any one  to    escape    who  . writes or speaks in the midst of affairs  About half  a  mile  below  the  largo j concerning any specific find.     A man  tributary just    mentioned    the  party  stopped to rest.   They had been panning here  and  there.   Carmack  dropped off to sleep, it is said.   Skookuim  Jim) taking the pan, went to the rim,  of tho  creek, at the foot  of an    old  birch-tree,    and filled it    with    dirt.  .Washing it in the creek, he  FOUND     A'   LARGE    SHOWING  OF GOLD.  Right under the grass-roots, Jim said,  ho found from ten cents to one dollar  to  tho: pan.   In  a little  while,  it  Is said,  they filled    a shnt-gun  cartridge with coarse gold.   The strangest  with a town site must also be allowed  a great deal of latitude in such matters'. But soon the joke was on the  other side, Men who were on the spot  would not believe anything thoy heard.  Two of the men working on Indian  River, came down, heard of the strike.  Says one to his partner, "Shall we go  up and stako?" Replied ��������� the other,  "Why, I wouldn't go across the rivet-  on that old Siwash's word," meaning  Ca rmnck. Tney wish now they had,  but they : went on down to Forty  Mile.  There were a few old-timers in tho  procession up from Forty Mile. Thoy  knew all about Klohdkie. It was nothing but a moose pasture. It was  not like some other pinee where they  ,    .   ., .        .. ,  ,        I had seen gold, and so there could be  thing was that this gold was not from , none^ne-re.     They    climbed tho hills  ���������I  the creek-bed jiropor, but had slid  down from an ancient creek-bed on'  the "bench," or hill-side, diggings that  were unknown and not discovered until a- year later. Carmack staked off  Discovery claim for himself, and fivo  hundred feet above and below for his  two Indian companions,; Skookum Jim  taking No. 1 above Discovery, and .Cui-  tus Charlie, No. 1 below. Tbe date of  this is variously giyen as thelu'th aud  17th of August.  After staking!' they rushed off for  Forty Mile, or rather Fort Cudahy,  established by the North-American  Transportation and Trading' Company  oh the opposite side of Forty Milo  Creek. The recorder, or acting gold  commissioner, was, here in the pex-son  of Inspector -Constantino of the detachment of North-W'esl Mounted  Police. The creek was horned Bonanza.  Carmack's story of ������'2:50 to the pan  was not  believed,  though it was    not  :   doubted that  he had found gold.'    A  stampede   followed.       Drunken   men  were thrown  into  boats.     1 knew of-  one man who was tied and made to.go  ''���������'.'    along.   But there  was no excitement  beyond  what   atteuds  a., stampede ..for  locations on any creek on which gold  , has been found.   It differed in no respect, apparently,  troiii snores Oj. other  .stampedes.   'There are always poisons  'about  a  mmiiig, camp  reaUj   'to, start  ..on. a  stampede  sinipiy - as ' a    chance,  whether    good    pruspe.cts   have    been  found or not.   Whole creeks have been  -  Btaked out  on   the    beiief  that    gold,  would    subsequently    be    found.     So  7    the  excitement  of  this earlier    stage  was of small significance.   It was that  of the professional  stampeder,  so    to  ���������3peak���������rounders    about    the    saloons,  Borne new arrivals, but few old minors,  the  latter    being    still  in    the    diggings up the creek.,. ���������  The first  to arrive  at  the  scene of |  the hew discovery began staking down  stream.   That'also  Was a stampeder's  justom.   The chances were considered  better  there   than    above.      It  is  all  nonsense the  talk one    has begun to  hear of persons, who would have one  believe '"-:"' '  'GOT   IN ON    CHOICE    LOCATIONS"  ,    by reason of their superior foresight.  It was blind luck.   The staking'went  on down stream for six miles, ami than  began above,  continued  for    seven or  eight miles  up stro.ni, before  the side  gulches were thought of seriously.  Ladue,   who    hud   started    for    ihe  mouth of the Klondike behind Hender-  .   son, was among the first to reach the  heart of tho strike.   Ladue staked the  town site  on a  broad   flat,  below  the  mouth of the Klondike.   There already  Was one  building  there���������a fish-drying  , shed  belonging  to Fritz  Kioto.   Then  Ladue    started  for    Forty  Mile,   ,but  meeting a man who wanted some lumber, he sent his application by another  party,  returned   to  the  mill   at  Sixty  Mile, and soon after returned  to  the  mouth    of    the  Klondike'   with  nails,]  spikes and  lumber, built'a warehouse  of  lumber  just  opposite    the present  'Alaska Commercial   Company's  warehouse, 22 by 40 feet, and built a cabin  :���������the first  in Dawson���������the name giv-  'en the new town in honor o������ the Canadian geologist.  -It was torn down last  winter on    account of    being in    the  middle    of    the    front    street.      The  Alaska Commercial  Company steamer  Arctio having arrived at' Forty  Mile,  bound for Fort Selkirk, hurried on to  'the hew town, arriving in September.  The   ice   was ' running ; in   the   river.  After discharging, she hurried back to  Forty Mile, but was frozen in before  she could  be  placed in  a safe place,  This, in miners'  ,     ,���������  , -,-,     , ,. ,     , ,    [parlance,    means    that one    man  had  he, liability  to exaggera ion about a \LahovBUe& ilUo lhe s.uiceboxes yold  to  in.ng camp is so great that it is im- | lhe value o������ Qne ounc&_8evon<oen dol-  lars���������per day.     The next    news    was  when  Sam Bartlett came    down  with  a raft of logs which ho  had failed ito  land at Forty Mile.   -Bartlett said-it  was a "bilk;" that .Too Ladue was only  trying to get men up to his town site  ���������he had stopped there, but would not  stake.     The next news came to Oscar  Ashby  from a friend, about the middle  of November.     The    river    was    then  closed, and the,letter came down over  the ice. There were about seventy-five  men in Oscar's saloon when tho letter  was read.     It was somewhat    to    this  effect, telling Ashby    to buy    ai*?-   the  property he could on Klondike, it   did  not   make   any . difference    what,  the  prices were: "This is one of the  RICHEST STRIKES IN THE WORLD.  ft is a world-beater.   I can't tell how  much gold we are) getting to tho pan.  I never saw or heard, of    the ; like ,of  such a thing in my  life.   I myself saw  ������150 panned out of one pan ofttirt. and  I think   they are    getting as high    as  ������1COO."     The crowd in  tho saloon had  a big   laugh, and   thought so little of  it that they never spoke    of it   again.  "IL  disgusted ihem that men  were so  crazy as to write  Lhat way," to (quote  the  words of one    who    was  present.  Soon   after another letter  came.   This  time it was    to    Harry    Spencer    and  whether to attribute the world's acute  .Uiack of insanity to the  ���������SIGHT-'CUT THE GOLD DISPLAYED  in th������ windows of San Francisco and  ���������ieultle or to the adroit manipula-  .ion of the story of the miner's arrival  by certain sensational newspapers���������in  mocase to booni the Alaska outfitting business, in the other aa the result of Ihe rivalry of New York and  .^au Francisco newspapers.  But, where, .during tho time that  Bonanza aud El Dorado7were being  staked, were Bob Henderson and Lis  partners ? They wore, shovelling and  digging away on their claims on Gold  liottom. Henderson had also been upon another fork of tho stream aud  made another discovery, one panful  showing as high as thirty-five cents  to the pan.  After Bonanza was staked into the  8D'b above and El Dorado to 33��������� or  over three utiles���������a party of miners,  including George Wilson and James  MoNainee, came over tho divide to  Gold Bottom.  Henderson asked them where they  were from. Tliey replied, "Bonanza  Creek."  Henderson says that he did not want  to display his ignorance. He had  never heard of "Bonanza" Creek. At  leu'-lli ho asked, where Bonanza:Creek  was>.     They pointed, over the hill.,  "'Rabbit' Creek J What have you  got there ?"  MADE  HAPPY,  MRS. TUCKER, OF NIAGARA FALLS,  TELLS'WHAT DID IT.  Mc'r J)>.-i lighter lias AllllcR-d Willi St. Vltu*  Uancc iinil'JielpIrKK as nn luluiit Ur.  llilllams' IMnlt 1'IHh Cured Her After  .Siicclallsis tl.-t<l Failed.  From, the Ito view, Nia'gar a Falls. ! -  It is a horrible feeling to , know that  you have lost all command or control  of your limbs, and must depend upon  your friends to wait ��������� upon and serve  you the same as an infant. This was  the condition of Miss Myrtle Tuck������r  for nearly a year, and the Review  learning  that    she had been  wohder-  tho residence of Mr. Edwin  Tucker, of the village of Niagara Falls.  Mrs. Tucker received us very cordially,  on ascertaining the object of our visit.  As nearly as passible these are her  exact words in speaking of her daughter's case:���������"My daughter Myrtle is in  her fifteenth year. About a year ago  alarming symptoms of St.Viius' danoa  made their appearanco, but, for  time;   we   did not   know wha  and walked'along the'divide until, they  could look down into the valley of  Bonanza. .Here, many of them stop7  pod and threwoup their hands in disgust. Others went the round of the  creek," cursing and swearing at those  who told, them to. come there. Ono  old-timer got up as far as 20 above,  where the last stakes were. He surveyed  the .'.lU'Ospect, and as he  turned  We have the blggost thing in the  world."  "Who found it?"  "McCormick."  It is said Henderson threw down his  shovel and went and sat on the'bank,  so sick at heart that it_was some time  before he could spealr.  (To Be Continued.)  to  away  remarked,   "f leave  it    to    the I Frank Densmoro, from a    party    with  Swedes."     Tho Swedes"were supposed | whom    they,   wero    well    acquainted.  Donsmore at onco fitted out    a      doc:  BEST    WAY TO 'PACK'A TRUNK.  It is not tho wearing of clothing that  fells so sadly as the manner, in which  it is kept. Clothing all moist and dusty  tossed into a dark closet,' trunk or  drawer can never' bo nice again, and  its appearance proclaims the character  of the wuarcr more  than tho purse.  A   garment aired,  dusted   and   put  to be" willing to work the poorest  ground. Another, or it may'.have been  tho same, is said to have written on  the stakes of 21, uot the usual, "I  claim," etc, but, "This moose pasture-  is, reserved for the Swedes and C'heec-  hahkoes," new-comers. Louis Rhodes  staked it right afterwards. When he  had written his name, he said to his  companions, being ashamed of .staking  in such a place, that he "would out  his name off for two" bits," -twenty-five  cents. Froui that claim the; next summer he took out  FORTY-FOUR    THOUSAND   AND  ODD DOLLARS.  Bui all thatand much more was hidden in the future. A Klondike claim  was not considered worth anything.  Oue-half interest in one of the richest  Ft Dorado claims was sold for a sack  of flour. A few thousand dollars  could have bought up tho creeik from  end to end.  Some who  had provisions    remained  to prospect,  others returned to Forty  Mile, just as  the, miners were  beginning    to   pome,   in     from    the    diggings, to learn for the first time of a  strike on Klondike.   Among these was  a Swede of the name of Charlie Anderson.   Anderson must have heard something favorable, about  the    prospects.  A person ax^proached him,    and   said,  "Charlie,  don't   you    want   to   buy    a  claim on Klondike?"   "I don't care if  1 do.   How much do you,want ?",   "I'll  lei yot: have 29 on El Dorado for ������8L0."  "I'll  take  it," replied    Anderson, and  weighed out'    the    dust.      The enterprising salesman went about boasting  how he had played Charlie for.a "suckr  ei-," only he wanted some one to kick  him for not having asked him ������l,20O.  He believed he could have got it just  as easily as he did the ������������00.   The man  who sold the claim was in>Dawson last  winter, and had he caret! he could have  watched Charlie Andersm getting out  his     - '    ���������   :; ::.���������������������������  THiRD ONE  HUNDRED THOUSAND  DOLLA..S,  with  the  probability  of    at  least 'another  hundred  thuusaud  to  come  out  of  ground  yet   uuworked.    El   Dorado  wat not liked as well as Adams Creek,  just beluw  it.    A. nuo cumer went up  Ad.ims, found a man staking for,himself nnd fami.y, by this time  tho reu'l  excitement h tu begun.   Said   the hue-  cuiiiir:    "I v;-. Cyiue a good way. What  you are  doing  is  illegal,  and I want  a claim and mean to nave une."     The  in.ir.   who    was staking    told  him  ho  would  like   to  have  his friends    near  hiin, and offered him stakes oij 15 El  Dorado, if that would do as well.     It  was accepted.    Nothing  has yet    been  found on Adams.  ���������How was the   news of   the Klondike  discovery received on the lower river?  Forty Mile, being  the seat of tho recorder, was of course the, first to hear  all the reports and rumors.     This can  best: be told in tho   words of one'   who  was  there in Forty Mile  town at the  time.      "Nobody believed any  of    the  first reports about gold on  the Klondike.      You see, there never  was any  money in the   lower    country. A man  would como in after a hard summer's  work with a poke, a poke  is  a    gold-  sack, that a man would be ashamed of  here    in    Dawson. ;   They    owed    tho  stores for their last year's outfit, and  they'd pay for that, and get credit on  next year's   outfit.     The    stores    had  rather have it that way than not. .They  wero sure a man would not leave the  team and went up.     After he got up  he w'rote back to Spencer, relating the  whole particulars.      lie repeated    tho  words of tho others��������� namely,    that he  really could not  tell  what  they were  finding: it was'immensi'ly rich; he  had  never   seen   anything   like    it.     Now  Spencer and Denimum-    had    large interests in    Circle City,    so    lho    men  knew it could,  be    no lie; /they   were  compelled  to bellove it.      The  wildest  stampede resulted.     Every    dog    thai  could  be  bought,    begged,    or    stolen  was pressed into.service, and those who  could    not gel    dogs    started hauling  thc-ir own slods, men and even women,  until  in    two weeks    there    we're not  twenty  people left  in  Circle,   and    of  those part were cripple's and could not  travel:.    In a short  while   there were  not even that number left,   a    report  giving the actual number as two men  and one woman.     No. 31    El, Dorado  sold for ������1G0; in  six months it resold  for ������31,000..  It.maybe  WORTH ������150,000 NOW.  All hands left for Klondiko,i 208 miles  away. Those who had claims desert-  thern, arid those who had outfits' took  a few, things and-left the rest'in a  cache, where they are to this day  One man atone, William Farrel, of 00  above on Bonaza, left a (housand   dol-  pioperly away will outlast many  changes of fashion, and if the owner  has taste and individuality, it takes  on an air or suggests a sentiment impossible to associate with new apparel  ���������Ihe tone and personality of the  wearer.  Fresh rose leaves or sprigs of sweet  herbs sprinkled iu a trunk or drawer,  or on closet shelves, ' lend almost a  witchery to clothing���������a dainty fragrance, evanescent as fancy and so delicate Lhat the most sensitive and fastidious must enjoy it.  For going away the closer a trunk is  packed the better things will carry. It  will be well to fold a dross skirt iu an  oil sheet or unstarched mtisliu, or cam-  brio:kopt for (.he purpose, so as to,decrease ao a,minimum the possibility of  cutting or creasing. Now that frills  and rufiles liave come , back, ' these  should be'turned up, so that when the  Jrossis unfolded they, may "fiuft' down  Fold as  broad  and smooth as Dossiblp  soma  ���������  ���������w*    jviiuvr   w.uat   , was  really tlie matter.     Sho lost  the  use  of her    firins,   , her    right    arm    was  completely    pa'raJyzed.      She    had  be    dressed    and      undressed,     be my  totally  unuble0 to  help  herself.      The  best  local    p'hysioians  were  called   in  and prescribed for. her,  but   they ���������appeared to bo unable   to'  'afford relief.  We made a trip to Buffalo last January  and a specialist    was    consulted,  who recommended that Myrtle bo shut  up in a d ark room for three months,  allowing no one to'see her or speak to  her but the nurse. - In fact the doctor  insisted upon her being sent to one ol  the   city   hospitals.     Arsenic was one  of  the   specifics  used;  it    helped    to  quiet for a  time,  but  no    permanent  relief was ol)tainod7    After our return  from  Buffalo,  my son   urged me    to  try    Dr.    .Williams'    Pink    Pills    for  Myrtle.      lie   said   he    was   sure    it  would   do her   good   as.it   had   cured  'his. boy of a similar cpmfilainfc.' I 'then  determined to try them, as I was conscious the  treatment she was getting  was doing ,lier no good.   I -purchased  a  box and1 the effect of the pills waa  almost    marvellous    from     the    very  beginning;   before   the' first box: waa  used    an    improvement      was    plainly    discernible.      Five    boxes    in    all  have- been   used and  able    to   run    and  Myrtle is   now.  enjoy   hersolf in  a    manner   she    could    not     do   for  and    months    back.        Two"  months  smooth as possible  as nearly fitting.the receptacleas may  be. Have little soft rolls of flannels  or stockings to fit into crevices.  Shoes should: never be put in loose  but each in a case or cover so arranged  as to' prevent rubbing, A wise lady's  maid will not use shoe polish^ ��������� but a  little fresh, svveet inilk on a flannel  clolh'and rubbing gently.  , Plenty of brushes and whisk brooms  and'squares of woollen oloth are, well  to liiCii iu to clean with. Tissue paper  crumple in bonnet; boxes,    among   rib-  . ~^.~*, udi vuuo utjauuene, paipita-  of  ��������� revisions" "five    full I bons,'neckwear"o7 miilineryTwIr save" \^on ot **e '^(V nervous, prostration,  le    creek,    fullv    (l,.rinM1',-|maay a hMrtanh.:       'i w   i~      -  sure  l o  lars'    worth  claims    on one   creek,   fully    a dozen many a heartache.      Then  be  other    interests,    all    considered good have.oue or    two . tiny irons/   in vour  prospects;    and,    says he,  "I    haven't trunk,' and a'frame may be liad to se  paid any attention to    them, since." By pver a lamp  or   the gas       Then    the  Mrs. Tucker, "that tho  physicians all  agreed that my daughter was afflicted  with St. Vitus' .Dunce; that the treatment of   the medical   attendants   did  not   benefit   her  and  that   no    other  medioine was taken after commencing  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills,'so that there  is no    doubt lrer    recovory  must ��������� bo  attributed, to   the   use of - these;pills.  Her state of health,is now most excellent,  her  appetite  is good  and   I   ami  only too pleased to bo able to certify  to the above facts in order that others  similarly afflicted may be encouraged  to try Dr. Williams'Pink Pills."        . o ;,  An impoverished condition      of    the  blood, or  a disordered, state    of      tho  nerves is  the fruitful source  of most  ills that affect m'ankind, and to    any  thus affected Dr.'William's' Pink Pills  offer a speedy and certain cure.   .' No :.  other remedy has ever met; with such '  great and continued success, which   is  one of (he strongest   proofs'   that Dr.  Williams' Pink   Pills:, accomplish    all  that is claimed for them,      They' cure  locomotor ataxia, partial paralpsis, St.  .Vitus'    douce,'     sciatica,      neuralgia,,'..  rheumatism, nervous headache, palpita-  the tune the Circle City crowd arrived   tissue paper comes handy to lav  Bonanza  was staked  to  00  below and   veils, or lace, or ribbon, or a cre-i.  mto the GO'S above, and also the-.     "       "   "'"" -  over  T    . . . -. _ crease in  ,      ^,,    ^ -      .    side   ^ ,ar.oss-   Never let  the iron touch the  creeks, El    Dorado    and    Adams,      So  tabric, but iron over the   tiss  that the   late comers hadi    to    go* into  sue paper.  ^     _           ^ r   country without paying,    or   with;  and the next spring, injtrying to get I small  stake, so  they'd  be sure sooner   ���������iOTM UJJU,  her free of the ice  before    she    was | or later of getting all he made. rThey| the report  the  smaller side gulches  or   else  buy  in, which latter many of��������� them did,   so  that on such ,��������� as    El Dorado    it   soon  came about that few    of-   the original  stakers were left,  having sold out at  ridiculous  prices^      The    lower . country  was nearly deserted.      The Klondike,  or rather  that  spot  of  it .where  the first big finds were made, was undeniably    richer    than    anything    yet  discovered in   the  lower country.  But  slill another fact contributed to  ,. the  completeness of ihe   stampede, namely,   ihat water    was    troubling    them  badly that summer in   tho Birch Creek  district.      There    were    between  three  hundred   and   four   hundred,   miners  about Circle City, soma of whom were  as far back as eighty miles    distant, wn  the head of Birch    Crook.   In August  as soon as they heard of the; Klondike  strike,  (hey packed  (heir goods   back,  sold them for what (hey would bring,  bought  dogs, and    started    for  Klondike,  not a few arriving  wilh  enough  money to buy in at once.   In j he whole  country���������Birch,     Miil*r,     uiid    Forty  Mile Creek���������there were nor   less  than  fifteen hundred people.  The miners built   their cabins,  and,  when  the    water  in  the   creeks  was  frozen, drifting began on all but those  claims that the owners did not care to  work,  or preferred  working  the  next  summer.     Though shallow enough in  many    places for  summer    work,  the  diggings  began  to prove  deeper  than  those in the lower country.  '   The   first mail   that   went  out   carried the news to friends and relatives,  advising   them  that   a big  strike   had  been made.   It reached  them  in  January and February, and they started.  Crossing the pass m spring, they came  down on the high .water in June, and  though unablo to get in on the main  creeks,    many  of    Lhern  located  over  creeks that are showing up rich.   That  *���������*������������������- * of the great strike  should  INFLUENCE OF  DRESS.  'It is strange to me," says a thoughtful woman, "that people'do'not better,  understand and take more advantage of  the influence1 of dress. It has an influence eutirel3' out of proportion to  its  value    and  is  stronger  in  proportion  lhan any other one thing I know.      1  have seen beauty, wit and intellect apparently subjugated by a woman who  was well dressed and possessed the confidence that a cood eowu will give. 1  know one naturally timid woman who  I has'   what may  be  called  a distingue  bearing,  and she  attributed  it  all   to  the good clothes she wears.     She dresses  with great  care,.  '   'Then   when   at  some moment her natural timidity as  sails her she gels if possible a glimpse  of herself in a long mirror.     There she  sees a line-looking woman who does not  look at all the shrinking creature she  feels herself to be.     That one glance  gives her confidence.     With the vision  of   the woman   in   the mirror in     her  mind's eye she plays.the part of that  woman, and is equal to anything, even  an ufter-nobn toast, though she laughs  to herself when people praise her for  her powers of  self-control  and  great  confidence.   In dealing with the world  at large good clothes are of  vast importance,   and   obtain   for the wearer  consideration    and    an    easy  passage  through its devious ways that nothing  else  will  give."  diseases depending upon vitiated blood,  such as scrofula chronic erysipelas,  etc. They, are also a specific for  troubles peculiar to females, curing all  forms of weakness, in men they1 effect a radical cure in all cases arising  from mental- worry, overwork, or excesses of any/nature. Sold by all,  dealers or sent post,paid; at 50 cents a  box or six boxes for ������2.50, by; address-?.--'  ling the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont. .  A THIEVING FAMILY.  A detective an duty at  the Louvre  WANTED HIS STUD.  Mrs. Joy���������Oh, John, run for the physician. The baby's swallowed your  diamond stud I  Bachelor    , Brother ��������� Physician  hanged I   I'll  bring a surgeon.  be  had his attention called by one of the  assistants to the,,,extraordinary attitudes of several ladies, who wandered  about from one counter to another  without -buying ,��������� anything.. After,  wclcliln;* these ladies for some lime,  ths detective' called up a colleague^  nnd the two together took all seven  Into custody. '  On being searched they were found  to have secreted stuffs and small ob-  js.cto of value under their dresses, and  ware immediately marched off to the  .Pc-lica Commissary. ' That functionary '  tound to his amazement that the.troup  oonsisted of a grandmother,' three ,of  hor daughters and three grand-daugh-  to-ru.' in comfortable' circumstances.  Tho eld lady's husband and the husbands of her three daughters were immediately sent for, the youngest ladles of this interesting family aire still  unmarried, and declared themselves to-  tftlly ignorant of the act3 of their  wives, who they said made frequent  trlpa to Paris fromtheir home in the  suburbs, and often brought home many  pretty things; but they assured the  Commissary that they, the husbands,  had no notion that these had been  como by otherwise than by the usual,  method of purchase.  The Commissaire,    taking    the social  position  of the  "kleptomaniacs"    info' .  consideration,  has allowed- them  their  liberty upon heavy  bail.  5Sii3M ���������' THE MINING, 'REVIEW���������SATURDAY, JULY'; i,71899;  "���������!'���������.'������������������-. :-:"������������������;���������'������ '  tt  :^beff5fn!n^lRevieW  SATURDAY.........-JUYL,1, "3899.  \  ,;-���������������������������':, THE ,,PI1ESS-. ASSOCIATION.��������� /  '���������'���������:'   We arc,expressing p.itblic sentiment,  -''' but moderately when we say that- gfin-  ". oral disappointment was expressed at  ��������� .'the foilure,,p'f,lhe'Manitoba and- North  '" ;��������� West'Press'Association:-to yi.sit Sandon  ;.   as   agreed ,011 .last, week.   For, the past  three months oilicers of tliat body had.  b'een. corresponding   with   prominent  inenhere   asking   them   to make arrangements lb receive  tlie association  and give  llie. members thereof an in-  '.sight into  the wordings of the mines  and the'mineral resources of tho vicinity.   ..When eventually they sent out  their programmes, announcing Sandon  - as one pf . their objective points,  and  ������������������." asking our-pepple by wire to make arrangements ,to receive thorn, our.business people, ��������� the   hiinc   owners,, city  council,  the'- brass���������'.' hand ��������� an'il '��������� others  cheerfully responded' and , by subscriptions, expenditure of time,   ote.'eom-  'plefed   arrangements  to give thorn a  . litting. reception.'Even the ladies bold  two or three meetings  and completed  plans . to properly entertain . the ladies  of ,tbe visiting party.   By  wire ,their  visit was postponed a day, and Iwenly-  ;; four hours before the .final-time set for  the visit, a 'message came from Vim-  ��������� couvcr to thoeffect'fcnat on account of  cbangesin tiie   railway service,  they  could not.  visit Sandon at all.:   So.far  as the expression  could cover the gap  /there was.ofcourse, the usual regrets.  .'The C.PJt. hasibeeu built largely by  Canadian money, for tbe advancement  'of Canadian interests, and whatever  advantages are expected to accrue from  press association visits should come to,  Canada sis a preference.  Nearly ��������� one-third   of   the   mineral  'output   of    the    province,,  including  coke and coal, comes from   tlie Slocnn  ". proper, or a strip of country "some 25  ..miles by 15,   and... when. a. Canadian  press association, in ma-king a tour of  the cbuntrj ,' cannot spare proper time  '���������after announcing their -intention - of.  ,so doing���������rto visit thia locality, there,  jnust be something wrong with inquisitive anatomy.  If there is wisdom in giving public  ijnoncy to construct a railway to enable  a certain, class of people, to visit outside counlrios for personal pleasure,  the courtesy in common fairness ought  to be extended to all other classes of  the people as well. If, however, it is  extended to the press exclusively, that  tho country may , get some returns  from thc visits, it would not be out of  place'in the future, if the O.P.K. would  see to it that the desired returns aie  properly obtained.   '  On Tuesday, after tho foregoing  scolding was put in type, Mayor.Pitts  received' a telegram from President  Scott saying the association 7 would  reach here at 11-a.m.' Wednesday and  remain 8i hpurs. There was nothing  for it then but to leave them'quietly  alone or rush up,something in a hurry.  On-. Tuesday night, in committee the  citizens decided to treat ihem to a,  good application of brass band, a lunch  and an address. Abont"10:40 the Iv. &  S. steamed in bringing'some 00 of the  number. After a formal greeting the  railway people took them,with a good-,  ly number of Sandonites, to.Cody and  brought them back to Sandon. The  lunch over, the party feasted their  eyes on Sandoii ore at Mr. Harris's  office and then repaired to Virginia  hall, where the address, in'other columns of lliis issue, was read by Mr.  CliU'e, after His Worship's formal welcome and introduction. Tins was replied to by President Scott, Regina,and  Messrs. Bell and Mclntyre, of Port  Arthur and Winnipeg respectively.  A display- of our firemen's agility and  the force of our water system exhausted all the lime at their disposal. A.  return to the train and.formal leave  taking, including cheers and congratulations aiid ''Auld Lang Syne" by the  band, and the party departed.  As we intiinatdd above they should  have taken less time at Spokane and  more at Sandon,' as many of their number freely acknowledged when they  got an insight into the value of our  surroundings. As it was they were  highly delighted with what they, beard  and saw, and >ve are confident that  they will, one and all, say kind thin������s  of.Sandon's hospitality, and do much  lo give a wide publicity to the wealth  of our surroundings which makes San-'  don the banner mining camp of the  country.-   It would  undoubtedly  have  Vans' 12 . '^aS'' B W2 B -������fa& a  'flKIstt^i3^,, 'pesFMiSaBsesBt gise*������.  '-.������������������ -'ls$ tB.I8.B- after1 'tsy������';  V:  7   ^������Gtofs tTaSieeia    '/.  Ask any doctor and he will tell you  that,'next !to-cancer, scrofula is one  of the hardest disea.ses.to cure., .  . Yef Burdo'ck Blood Bitters applied,  externally, to ,f he parts affected and  taken .internally cured Rev, Wm..'  Siout,of Kirkton, Ont., permanently,;  after many prominent ...physicians  failed ;:. Cured Mrs. W. Bonner, .of.  Crewspn's Corners, Ont.^ permanently, when everyone' thought she  would die. Now Mr.'H. II. Forest,  \ V j h d so r Mi lis, P. Q.-, s tales h i s case  as' follows':; ��������� ,,; '���������  " Aftor haying' used Burdock Blood Bitters for-scrofula,, in ihe blood,; I feel it my  duty, to make known llie results., I was  tieal cd by I wo skilled physicians, but .they  filled ip'icure .nie. .''I had, running'.sores  on my hands and leg's which I could set  'nothing'lo h'ealunlilT tried B.B.B. This  remedy'hfcnled them -completely ari'd permanently, leaving- the skiii and flesh sound  and whole."    ,-.-'.  thai/suits such a joint committee must  be 'the'proper, one for the country..  ���������' TimNew.; Denver Ledge takes' the  part 6T Joe Martin in', l-hesquabble at  llie "Rossland 'banquet, and says that be.  should have..'.been, allowed plenty of  time to speak/. Tli is is altogether erroneous.. Banquets of thal7 character  are. not, designed to ' be political bear  gardens ;. and'.: when tlie ..programmes'  are lengthy, ordinary decency ought lo  debar'any one from .monopolising"the  time.' It is rarely that any man ex-;  cept the guest of the evening is 'expected, to, take up more fban .15 or 20  minutes.' .-."���������'���������        ���������.'���������"'���������'.. "',.''" ���������'"������������������  Here and Tliero.  been a mistake to have allowed them to  come and go without recognition ; and  they 'are all assured the;best was done  that could have been in, the short time  at our conimand. :. '���������.���������        '"'-.'������������������'"'���������,  Some.Nelsonites,,: with a great liberality ot cheek if nothing elsb, -advised  the"press association not' to come .'to  Sandon,' as there was nothing there.  Now, the question is what would there  be" of Nelson if it was not for Sandon  andpiaces like it ?, Where Would the  Nelson -'smelter be if it was riot. for. Sandon and Slocan ores ? and, .where would,  the jobbing houses of that place be if  it were not for the retail stores of Sandoii and "the Slocan? The press association have come here, and-.after getting indisputable facts concerning the  mineral wealth of ��������� the place, they do  not hesitate: to. say that' this is the  mining town of < the Kootenay, and we  arc satisfied , they will so represent  matters" in their respective papers,'  The people of this city, have lain dormant long enough and they know. it. We  believe' they have -formed a resolve to  look out for their own'interests in properly ad vcrbisisg our resources. It is only  necessary for visitors to come here to  learn that nature has done, its share  for the place, and if the people only do  theirs in giving, the facts to the world,,  the city-will grow and prosper despite  the green eyed monster- of some of its  less fortunate neighboring towns.  We understand that Walter U.  Nicholl, of the. Vancouver Province, is  making a tour of Kootenay to ascertain-tho popularity of the Joe Martin  wing of the Semlin government. He  might as well stay'at borne in bis  oflice. The people of tins country are  ail independent minded, and pin their  faith 611 no party as such. It is-a government that gives them a popular  administration *i' public affairs that  they are after. The government's  mining laws have thrown the Koo-  tenay5 into confusion, and the. Slocan  into a slough from which it will not  not recover in a twelve month, and all  'to please what were but a. few outsiders at the outset. Tlielleviow has  time and again siiid that.the only'mining laws tlr.it; can give tiie country satisfaction, must be drafted by a joint  committee of practical miners,' mine  owners and capitalists, supplemented  by a minister oi' mines with something  more than a wooden bead on his  shoulders. These are the parties that  aro interested', and any system of laws  Children should always  increase in weight. Not to  qtow, not to increase in flesh,  belongs to old age.  Present and future health  demands that this increase  in weight should be steady  and never failing.  To delicate children,  Scott's Emulsion brings  richer blood and firmer  flesh. Better color comes  to the cheeks and stronger  niuscles to the limbs. The  gain in weight is substantial;  it comes to stay.  joe. and$;.00, all druggists.  SCOTT & UOWNE, Chemists, Toronto.  ".���������' Ehplt, 15 miles north of GreemvopuV,  is the latest boom town..   , ,  MrrBarr, of McGuigan, is going'to"  open a'' general store in .'the Duncan,  country.    '--7   ���������' '   '���������'"'.'-' ��������� ���������'    '"'"'  .Ilicliai-d'Ron, of Winnipeg, tried to  pass an A.et-.at'Ottawa, making the ������al-  aries of civil servants attachable. He  was defeated, -btit'shoukl-have, succeeded.' '���������"''.' ��������� ���������; ; . ".'.-;.    ;   ,  .; W;.J.'Lee,, .has. been arrested ' three  times in.Spokfliie for stealing liooks  and Tsellin'g them., ...We would, direct  the attention of some Sandonites that  .way, and'Lee is a. newspaper man too.  If you want to be healthy during the  warm weather sec that your bowels  moye regularly every . day. _If, they,  don't,- take ; Liixa-Liver, Pills, thenat-  ural laxative, that never gripes, purges  or sickens. -���������'    ,  /  The Lyceum' Co. that played here  some time ago andmade such a bit in  The Merohantpf ..Venice, will appear  again on Thursday, July flth, in Spencer's hall, for Ononight only. On this  occasion- they will'give ."The Man in  Black)" an exeellent play in the hands  of those who are masters of it, as this  company unquestionably are.: Prices  50 and 75 cents.  Tl 1 e Spokesman-Review representative is now making a tour of the towns  of the Slocan selling a pamphlet they  are publishing in Spokane, on the mining districts of the Western States and  B. O.' The work is going to be profusely illustrated, .will have 75 pages  and it is said will be '''most.'coi-nplete."  Now, does any one for a moment ba-  lieve that se* enty-five pages of any  book, a' third-of ���������'���������which will be illustrations, will have snaco to do even"  the Slocan justice,, to''say hotliing of  covering the whole mining territory of  the north west. The work which Mr.  CliU'e -is writing will have, 100 pages  am, devoted to- the; riloean alone, and  will not even then deal fully with the  subject. It will be out about the first  of-August, and will certainly be the  most complete work of the kind ever  attempted in the country.:  The following;:;'announcements appeared in last week's B. C. Gazette.  The Lieuteiiaiit-Governor-in-Council  has extended until Aug. 1st the time in  which' persons appointed on May 23rd  list to "be justice's of the peace, shall  take tbe oaths of office.  .;.  Notice is given that when the holder  of a. mineral claim is prepared to make  application for a Crown grant, ho shall  send all the documents in support thereof, together with the fee of ������10, to the,  gokl commissioner for the district within which the claim is situated, who will  examine ancl transmit them, when in  order, to the head oflice.at Victoria.  ���������The Chief Commissioner of Lands  and Works gives notice tliat all pre-  emptors or purchasers of Crown lands,  Irom whom the purchase, money remaining unpaid on.sueb lands is overdue, are required to make full payment  of such balance, together with interest  thereon, if any, is. .due,.. ..yithin- twelve  months from date) Tailing which their  records or agreements concerning such  lands are liable, to cancellation, as pro:  vided by Section 3Sof the.Land act.  The Minister of Mines notilies.that it  is desirable that the marbles and building stones of tlie province be properly  represented at the Pnris exhibition'"in  1U00, and provision is made iib to how  the specimens arc to' be dressed.  -A LITTLE' LIGHT. :^mm^l-,- '  ; Every   young- ���������' wo-t^pg^^Ks^^-.  man, needs;  *lttleM^C'^r  mmm  AND OTHER iNVESTHIlENTS.  ucss an  In a womanly way.    Her-'fje'iieral health, her future happiness,  her Rood 'looks, lier phyaieal'streiiijlli, her  ca]>ability as rt' wife. a:id..iuotlier,"aiH.l the  health and strength,'of generations to come  are dependent upon this. -  , NolliiiiK iu' the world will destroy the  .good'looks,'whole'someness';. the: amiability,  and the usefulness, of a, wo,iuau quicker  tl'i'an disorders of the delicate and important'  orcrausthrit bear tlie burdens of maternity.  -Dr. Pierce's .T/avorite prescript'ioii.'is the  best of all 'medicines- for women who are  ailing in this way., It makes'a woman  strong- and ltealthy, where' a .woman jnost  needs health' ana'strength.!; It,' relieves  pain, soothes inflammation, heals ulceration and gives rest and tone to,tho tortured  nerves. It cures all theills and paimitoo  comuionly cousideredjiu,uiicQmfortable,ih-:  beri lance,of, woman kinfl".:"TE!lias .been used  for oyer' thirty"years, with "aii ".unbroken'  record of success. ; jlore of .it has been sold'  than of all the other medicines for women  combined.: It is the discover}' of Dr;.R.>V.  Pierce,' for thirty (.years. chief, consulting-  physician to the,Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, at Bulfalo, N. .Y. He will  cheerfully answer, without charge, all letters from ailing-women. .- ' '���������  '. " Three-.years n'(f6;i' writes.-Mrs. J: N. -Jlessler,-  of i79,)'Vanderbilt Avenue, New York, 'N.A'.,'" the  best plivsicirms in this cit.y said there was..no'.  cura'Tormc���������unless I VvouUl go 16 a hospital- and ,  have an operation performed. I coukl not ivalk  across the room.. I took Dr. Pierce's Favorite,  Prescription and after three bottles I could'  " work, walk ami ride:" .   ,    -      , . ", ������������������"��������������������������� '   ,'  ��������� Torpid liver and ^constipation are'surely  and speedily cured by Dr. Pierce's Pleasant'-.'  ; Pellets.   .They never gripe.'; Theyregulate,  tone up and invigorate the liver, stomach,  aud bowels.    Np;subslitute urged by mer-.-  cenary dealers is as. {rood./..  ' Every Kepresentatioii Guaranteed.  a .'  SANDON  ;arris:  rj:'C;''''-^.,::,'":"-"  The  MDONDMRY  Has for sale in quantities/ Milk,  ���������7Creain,;7Biiltei- Milk, Butter and  .Fresh   Eggs.;    Anyone   wanting'  these can be: supplied; at moder--  ate prices,' by 'leaving 'their' orders  ;������������������ with'iny.milk delivery man/   , ���������  .:.-"���������'��������� ���������'���������[���������������������������  H, ;TATTE.IE^,';- ' ' ;-  The Tugrin Fog Dispeller.  The Monthly Weather Keview, published by the Weather Bureau, recently  had an account of the Tugrin fog dispeller, which consistB of an outlook  pipe S feet'long,'the internal diameter  being c! inches. There is a wide tlange  at the mouth so as to be convenient to  so the navigating ollicer. A tube  enters the pipe from below, and a  blower sends a powerful stream of  warm'air through the tube and the  pipe straight ahead, blowing a hole  through tne air as it were, which it  rolled back in every, direction. The.  moioture is said to condense and iiow  in raiiij'drops. The'navigatiiig ollieer  is enabled to see through the densest  fog for several hundred feet. If  this blower-operates satisfactorily in  a, horizontal position, it lnight ulao  do the same in a vertical one, and  the region around the Diower siiould,  therelore, be well wet by the rain drops  that are thus formed out of the fog. It  might be an expensive operation, but  it would be wortli trying 'on the coast  of. Caliiornia, where it is desired to  utilize fog.  Wm  Having -opened.'.���������.���������business..'', in the  premises'opposite the. Clifton house,,I  I'fim prepared to do all kinds of Boot .  and Shoe Making and Repairing in the  latest and neatest style.1 "���������'������������������!'���������;������������������" "' ,  ' A trial order solicited. -Satisfaction  guaranteed.;    !   7' ;u    7   7,'  7.";:  i     !     NO ORDEI!. TOO' SMAIiU .   :  7      '   AND NONE TOO T.AKGK. , 7    .: o  Louis; the shoemaker.  Louis ITupperten;..'! '���������; -.;,!, --.'.  Always   relieved   pponiptly  by  Dr. Fowler's Ext. of Wild'  Strawberry.;. ;.���������  When J'ou ���������'are.seized'with'ari attack of  Cramps or doubled up' with Colic,, you  want a remedy you are sure will give you  relief and g-ive it quickly, too. i .,��������� -  ^...A'ou don't-want-air untried1'something  that may help you. You want Dr. Fowler's  Extract of Wild Strawberry, which every  one knows will positively euro Cramps and  Colic quickly. Just  a dose or two and you  K ^CSV^1-/%L_^ ���������������������������: have ease.  ., '-������������������ .  .v-=������-^.*!^pP' ���������':..:   But 'now a word of  P' n������^% proof to back up these  Out., who writes:  "Dr. Fowler's Extract  of Wild Strawberry is  a wonderful, cure for  Diarrhcea, Cramps  and,pains in the stomach. I was.a great  sufferer until 1 gave it a trial, but nowl  have perfect comfort."  .   '.  W.  S. Dm-nviiv '  Sandon, B. C.  ' -H. T. Twigg  New Denver, .11.C.  ...    DREWRY & TWIGrG, 7,  Dominion and Provincial Land Surveyors.  Civil and Minins Engineers.      ,  Bedforu-JIcXeil Code.  M. L. Grrimmett^ ll. b.;  :   BakkistePv, ���������,: Solicitor,   7N"otauy  .!'' 7 '  Public, Etc/; .; ���������  ���������   -���������   -.7  ' Sandon,    B. C. "'< ;   :-.:;7  AHb  fijr; :&wom co.  EXPORTEKS AND IMPOETEES.  *���������     :  -200 to 203 First Ave. No.  nmNEfiFOLis, mm.  Shipments Solicited. ' .,-������������������'  Write for Circular.  ������'SiB(  it Sandon, Rossland, Kelson, Kaslo, Pilot Bay and Three Forks.  Sandon. Slocan City.  P  e*  THE LARGEST  FINEST BOOKSTORE  IN THE SLOCAN^**^  4f  4  i������i,n������'i.<,wn,������>iMM'  4  '*���������������  #  with NEW GOOD.^    $700  worth of Wall Paper.    Fancy  and     Wedding     Stationery,  Sporting  Goods, School Supplies, Gaines, Toys,   etc.  *������>  The latest Novels and Magazines.  CLIFFE & CO.,  4o  Sandon.'  4f  mimmmmmmmmmmmmsmmimm THE MINING REVIEW-SATURDAY, JULY' ,i, 1899.
II,-'-
h ������������
Lake shore ��� Group Taken Over by tne
Canadian Gold Fields Company-
:'" Mr. J.'.C. Drewry has returned irom
Moyie, whither he w,ent,-with,Dr. E. J.
"'. Wilson, >; of .Toronto, president, ��� and
Alexander Pridham, 'of.Granville', vice-
president of the. Canadian Gold 'Fields
; syndicate, and E. P.-ITeaton, general
manager of the- Guardian Life Insurance company of Toronto, for.the purpose oi;'- taking over the :Liikc Shore
group at Moyie. Dr.Wilson and Mr.
Pridham,,   went' to  -the'  coast".from
-whence they left! for' the cast. ,' Mr.
Heaton 'returned with Mr; Drewry.
MrlTDrewry was interviewed and stated
that'thc property had been taken over
and that -operations, would be pushed
"with (the"1'utmost''--energy. ,H,e also
stated that he had;ordered a completo
seven drill compressor plant from! Jas.
���'D. Sword,' M.E., the agent in' British
���Columbia for the J antes Cooper Maniy-
; lacturing company /of '.Moiitreal.. This
plant' will be"a model   one.in. every
. respect, and" will behuilt - under Mr.
Sword's directions," he'having contracted to put. the;, plant   in  ruhmng
'order.' -The plitnt- consists ol; an Tuger-
soll-Sargeant   air .'.coin pressor,: a., 100-
liorse power boiler, receivers,-, condenser,  and ! a full compleiu cut   of drills
pumps, etc.   .This :wili:-be7the largest:
���-������ plant in- East Kootenay.   .Thero are
>!'four other plants there..: These are at
��� theNorth Star. Sullivan, St. Ugene and
.Thunder Hill mines... ���,..'.",. .'��� .'���.-.. 7  ';���������   :
There are; eight claims,, im the -Luke
Shore group,   located on   Lake Moyie,
which is an idea) situation for a mine.
7The veins are ������ from; 4'"to. 13 feet :in
width, the vein-filling being of quartz
;ahdhighly argentil'elous galena.' Ship-,
, ments have been made'froik the property and net'-over ��000 to,the carload
above all expenses. The Crow's Nest'
railway, which will be the mainline
of thc G.P.R., passes over the:property
and within TOO feet,of the proposed
power plant. No better situation for a
large mine could,exist, there being unlimited .'timber and water upon the
properties and a railway at the mouth
7 of the main tunnel.. The topography
of the, principal claim is such that
chutes can be'ruii Trpm'the mouth of
the tunnels to.'clump into the railway
cars below. 'Mr. Drewry;was very fort-
' -uniite inseenring this valiVale property,'
as there was considerable competition
among mining'men." to get an option
upon it. The price paid 'was iu the
neighborhood of 590,000, and many en-
giuerrs who have visited the property
belie.e that sufficient ore can be mine*!
������...from it to pay .for it within the next
few months, and1 that it is destined to
he one of the largest silver-lead producers in East Kootenay. This-valuable acquisition of the (Janadian Gold
���nEields syndicate should haven marked
ell'ect on the price of its stock. Mr.
J-leaton, in speaking of the property
said that the Lake Shore'group was
destined, to make the stockholders of
the company rich. Mr. Heaton also
visited the Sunset No. 2, in this camp,
and said he was greatly pleased with
the appearance of that property.
Mr. Drewry left ior Toronto and
Montreal to,ren,ain a.lew weeks; One
oi'thG purpose's of'his trip .: to the-east
is to attend the meeting of the- diroc-
��� tors of the Ganadiiih Gold Eieids syndicate, which will meet, iii Toronto on
���July 4th.���Rossland Miner.; 7 : ."
A-Jew Primary Battery.
' .A young Frenchman', has invented a
���primary cell, says The Electrical lie-
view, which is said to give 18 amperes
at 2 volts for a longer time than tlie
ordinary bichromate cell or the Bun-
sen ceil, lis essential characteristic is
that a-vanadium salt or vanadic. acid
is contained in the exciting fluid or in
the substance of the negative or positive electrotUi. Such an element consists preferably 01 an external vessel
coHtaining'a solution of'A) parts of Na
Cl to 100 parts of water, in tvhich an
amalgamated zinc roil is ' dipped ; an
inner porous jar for the reception of a
carbon plate, and which is filled with
a mass of powdered manganese oxido
and fused vaiiadic acid. This jar eoti-
lains also a solution of sulphuric acid,
vanadic acid and hydrochloric: acid.
Ten per cent, of sulpktirio acid may
also be added to the Na (Jl solution in
the external vessel. The ' depolarization is very- energetic on account of
the combined action ot the hydroclorio
acid, the oxygen ami the chlorine.
Moreover, the reducing ell'ect of the
bydrogeii is regulated by the presence
ol the vanadic.acid, since this passes
into hypovanadic acid, ami is immed-.
lately, agaiii; oxidised to vanadic acicl
by tlie hydrochloric acid, while the
hydrochloric acid liberates an equivalent of chlorine and four-equivalents
of oxygen. An addition oi ten -per,
cent, oi bichromate ol potash to the
acidilied solution increases "'the output.
Special cells have been'��� designed for
application to motor cars.
20
ii.
PASSED 15 \VOllMS.
"I piuchased a bottle of Dr. Low's
Worm Syrup for my little girl two and
a hall years old ami gave her the medicine as directed, the result was she
passed liiteoli round .worms in live,
claya.    Mrs. ii. Roy,   Kilmanagli, Out."
BslleYille Lady, Mom:; Doctors
A Failed, to Help, Cured, at;, : ,7
7 "���;������:';��� L'-aajb .IJy^pa^'s-iitoBj1.',;;''-^;-.'.- -;.
'��--.AA"'.'^A:AilA-.Au:
No one who has not ..suffered frpiri kidney'
disease can imagine the .'ter'rib.le'^lorture ���
those endure who are tho victims of some'
disorder of these delicate1 filters of! the
body. ;DMrs. Richard Roes, , a Well-known
ai'id highly respected lady'jjf Belleville, Ont,,.'
had to bear tlie burden of kidney complaint
for over 20 years and now Doan's Kidney
Pills have cured.her when all else failed. Y
; .Her husband made the. following: slate-,
men't of her'case : .',' For 20 years' my wife
has been a sufferer from pain in the back,
-sleeplessness and'nervousness and-g-cneral
prostration. Nothing- seemed tb help her.
Doctors and medicines all failed, "until we
g-ot a ray. of;hope when we saw. Doan's
Kidney Pills advertised as.a positive cure.
. , "She b'eg-an to take them and they helped
her, right, away,Cand she is now better in
every respect. We can'heartily, recom'-'
' mend Doan's Kidney.'Piii's'io,all sufferers,
for I hey seem to strike the right spot quickly,
and their action,is not only quick;but' it is
permanent. ��� ,/.'���..; ���';���'���������
... 7 '.' f: cannot say,' more in. favor of these
wonderful pills- lli^ir that they saved' niy
wile from ling-ering- torture,'"which she had
endured for.'20"years past','''and' I sincerely
trust:: tliat all sufferers - will g-ive 'Doan's
Kidney Pills a,fair, trial. "iV,:1, .���"���; ':!:":".
LaAiC^01   Cule  constipation,, biliousness
,'���-,.   sick headache"and -'dyspepsia.
a  j[?j<s?ra -.;��� Every; pill guaranteed perfect
i^.a.�� &.��*:> -ancr , to act Without any"grip-
Bitnu.'R >�� 'ing,' weakening- or' sickening
Fa SsiLilJ  effects.'   25c. at all druggists..
EIULS1
CONSWSi'P'S'IOIV. nn<I
all   i.VXG UISEASSS,
SPSTTjari; or naairti,
COKifiK. !.<>����'���
Ol'API'ETll'E,
SifiBEMTV. I In- l)t>��'r3t-i' or (htH uvlielu
,. ' imf.iaost xisjuaiaist. :
"By the aid of Tlio D. & V. Emulsion, I have
gotten rid ofaliackliie'couRh'whlcli Had troubled
me for over a year, and have yarned considerably in weight.      ���..'!���.-���'..':'   ',-7,'-.:.'.' ''���.'���'���.���.'���'���
T. HiV.'IN'GHAM.C.E.) Montreal.
���",-.7':S.6c.7i;H!'7.-Sl��� iv:r .Biit'tlp
DAVIS Si-'LA
7',i;:CO., Limited,
���������hih
Mm^^MMM^Mmmm
Carries the largest stock of pipes
in the -'Slocah.*.- They must be
sold.--   A  reward  of  $1,006' is
���   '     7 v'       a ��� '
oflered for the discovery of any
dealer who is selling this .class
of goods, cheaper.
Reco -Avenue, Sandon.,
vmnrm, mFERnAmm,
; Will attend to orders from town .
,7 or 'country. Coninifind of the
largest and best assorted stock
��� of "WALL. PAPER in the Kootenay country.-' Orders may be
left at CliflVa Bookstore or at
my residence, Sancton.
AND   SOO   PACIFIC.
..DAILY SERYIGE..
BETWEEN ATLANTIC AND PACIFIC
BY THE IMPERIAL LIMITED TO BE
INAUGURftTED JUNE 18
Will give thc quickest time between
ocean and ocean across the. American
continent.   .   .     ���
Daily express service via Crow's Nest
route to and from the Kootenay country
Improved service on all Kootenay
local rail and steamer liaes.
Globe connections throughout.
Be on the lookout for full details of
new service and applv for piirlicuhus to
^\. C. lUcAKTITUl;, Assnt. Sandon
; W. F. Anderson,'1'rnv. I'ust!. Agt.. Nelson
IS. J. Coyle, Dlit. Pas��. Agt., Vancouver.
lien ii!Jliii
���-;.',        ��� COMPANY.' ,;:'���:'- -. -.
Operating Kaslo & Slocan Railway
Internationai ��� Navigation".'&' Trad. Co;
Schedule or Time   ;"���'   PaciBc Standard Time
,KASL0:&;SLOCAN RAILWAY   '7
Passenger train for Sandon nnd.', way
stations leaves Knslo atS, a m; .Dally, return-,
ins, leaves standon ,al 1.15 pin,  arriving at
3.55pm;       '!'���;������ ���','.' ���';. ;
'.Intcrniitional Navigation .t Trading Co.'
, Operatlngoii Kootenay Lake and lliver.
:  SS��� IKTERKATiONAL
Leaves Kaslo for'Nelson atria'm, daily except Sunday; returning, leaves Nelson at 4.30
1) in, calling at Ballour, Pilot Hay, Ainswortli
and all >v��y points. Connects with Steamer
Al'bertit'to and Irom Bonner's .I-Vr.ry, Idaho;
also S K'Ct'N train to'and irom Spokane at
I'ive Utile Point.
>,':7V;\"; ':=;;rs.-S-'yALBERTa;;''"-v.^7f.:;'v'
' Leaves Nelson lor/tidnnei".* Kerry,Tuesdays,
Tliuiwlaysiiiul Saturdays at 7 a m, connecting
with Steamer.Internatloiiul' from,Kaslo at
Pilot liay; returning, leaves Bonner's Kerry at
".am, Wednesdays. ''-Fridays and '.Sundays,
connecting wilh Steamer International lor
Kaslo, Lardo and Argenta., Direct eonnee-
lions made at' Bonner's Kerry .with tho Great
Northern Hallway (or.all poliris east and west
��� Lahdo-Dunoax DivrSiox.���StiMinutr Internal tonal leavesKaslofor I.ardo -and Argeuta
ii'.8.15 p in, Wednesdays and Fridays.- ..    .. ,'
Steamer Albenaleaves Kasto,1'or Lardo'and
Argenta'atS-|> m.SuiHlays.,.      ,.    ,. "'"
fSteainers call'at, principal landings In both
direeUoiis.andat.otlier points.wlien'signalled.
Tlolcnts sold to all-pbiiits 1 n Canada and the
United Stales.-:-'; ; '������':;������    '"'���'���
, To ascertain rates and (nil information,
address:   ;"'..:���,.:���'..':''';:,"-' '','
.:'��� ' ROB.GRT illVING, Miniager, Kaslo. -.-������'
ISFortli em * Paci fi c ' Ry.
THE. ::FAST,LINE:
TO ALL POINTS.     r
The;Dining GarKoute via7irellowslone
7'      .'.Park is safest and best.;,    ;
Solid Yesfib.ule Trains, eqiiipped with.
: 'Pnllmfin Palace Cars, ,'-'',
���Elegant-Dining' Crirs'j'    ._!.
.! ^Mptlerh Day Coaches,���-���':'......
Tourist Sleeping .Cars. ;������:���.,:���
Througli tickets to all pionts in the United
Slatesand Ciuiada.'"
Steamship tickets to all,partso( the world.
Tickets to China and Japan via Tacoma
tind Northern Paeifio Steamship Co.
-'Trains depart Irom Spokane:
��� ���"'. No.l.WostatS.'lO p.m..daily. '���'
,-.    ! '.��� No. 2, Kast at.7.30 p. in., dally. ���'
For..information, < time cards,  maps  and
tlcketsapply to agents ol the S. K.iSN..  :
'     K.D. GIliBS.Gen. Agent, Spokane, Wash.
'���'������ A. D. CIIABLTON, Asst.Gen.'Pass. Agent.
255 Morrison St., Cor, tfrd.Portland,-Ore.
E FALLS 5
helsoh' .s. fortv sHEPPi-��i- w:: ;���' ���;..-.
7,7'v,-  RE0 mOiNTAIN RMWflY
The only Ail-raill route without change
." of enrs betwen Sclson aiid:  Eoss-
laud: and  Spokane.and Kossland.
���'leave-'   ��� DAILY Akeivk
0.20 a.m... ...Nelson... ..5.35 p.m.
12.1)5 a.m.. .Rossland........ 11.20 p.m.
S.30 a.m.........Spokane.;. '..3.10 p.m.
Tho train that leaves Nelson at fi.20 a. m.
makes close connections at Spokane with
rains, for all '...'...',���
'PACIFIC. CCMST;,FOSNT5.
Passengers for Kettle River and Boundary Creek connect at MarctiS'With
Stage daily.'
7 C. Q7Dixpn, G. P.T. A.
'G.T.Tackabury, Gen. Agent, Nelson.
Kaslo and^ Slocan- Railway.
:'.'������   ;.TI'rtECflRD.';   ''
trains run on Pacific Standard Time.
Daily.   ; -. Going East.
Going West.
Leave S.00 a.m.
���"���    8.32,"
'   " :9.30    "
.   ���; - !).-l5   "
" 0.55   "'
��� '���.-.���' 10.12!
" 10.25
Kaslo     ������Arrive 3.55 p.m.
South Folk.   :"���'" 3.20    ���'
Spoules .'      "   - 2.25 ' "
Whitewater     ���'���.. 2.10.' ���'
Bear Lake       ". ��� 2.01)    ". .
JIcGuigan       " 1.-I5     " '
llailcv's    ���    " 1.34
"     10.33   "   Cody Junction   "      1.23
ArrIvclO.10   " Sandon ������   Leave 1.15     "
CODY BRANCH.
Leave 11.00 a.m.     Sandon    Arrive 11.10 a.m.
".    11.15 " Cody , 11.2-5   "
GKO. F. COPKLAND,
Superintendent.
Ii. P. Brown, Agent, Sandon. B. C.
A FEW mT����ESTINQ
.^ FACTS.
AVhen people are contemplating a trip,
whether on husinessor pleasure, they naturally want the best service oblatnahle so tar as
speed, comfort and safety is eoi.eerned. K.ni-
ployees ol'tlie Wisconsin Central Lines are
paid lo serve tlie public,1 and our trains aro
operated so as to make close connection!* With
diverging lines at all juncl ion points.
Pullman Palace Sleeping and Chair Carson
thro null trains.
Mining Car service excelled.   Meals served
a la Carte. ....        . ,
In order to obtain this first-class service,
ask the ticket agent to sell you a ticket over
THE WISCONSIN CENTRAL LINES
and von u-illmnke direct connections at St..
Pauffor Chicago, Milwaukee and all points
east, ,. ,,    ���
Korany  lurtlier information call on  any
ticket agent, or correspond with
Jas. Posn, or J.\3. A. Clock,' '..
Gen. Pas . Agont.       Genet al'Agent.
Milwaukee, Wis.        - 2-10 Stark St.,
. ��������� Portland.'Or.
ATLANTIC STEftiuSHIP TICKETS
To and from Furopcnn points via
Canadian and American lines. Apply
for sailins dates, raffs and full in for
illation to any C. P. K.-agent or
A. C. McAKTHUR, Sandon
WM. STITT, Gen. S. S. Agt./VViimipeg.
'..'���':��� Al! new and splendid assortment of seasonable TmateTialsfoi: all Mnds of garments now
on'-hand:.7;':';"'' AA -^; ���:���������"-'���'', '��������� '���:."'.,:'-"-: "A A',,-. .-7'"' "-*'A , ���'::
:y.AArA-MT-WE^G^
��� In addition to perfect fits we'guarantee
perfect, workmansMp^ 7 a matter of i mucli
moment in this day: of dose: competition/;;
���:: :'0 ur:;-- prices th e lowest.;. 7;;:; ������'.:-,/,       ;, A A: - A.:i -Q ������
KOOTEHflT'S TAILORS.
'...' ^t1 7.],,i> 1
ft7';.K'S.
��� ':;17,;1:-,j;.: 1
!i:;7;'fel
:FOR-
i.-ni'li"i''w'l.l'lril.ru'W:
".ri.'i.ci.'i.rt.'^.''*.".'-*."..-!.'
fiOE^eiGMS
Royah Seal        Kootenay Belle
.viilTTL.E.^
Are the Best Union-made Cigars on the m'arket, .arid; 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.;
O.B0X126.:"   :���.-'���.:-.''.': Telephone ii. s;.'."-;. NELSON, B.
WHEN IH5tlNbON ST.OF AT THZ
. P<-V^-'1
PJ ' ��� ' ���
|g SANDON, B. C. Kates ��2.50 to $4.00 per day.
cfe   Headquarters forTMining ***
and Commercial Jioii.
R. CUNNING, l'ltopiUETOK.
fa^^^^MiS^^^^^^E:^^^
'SPECIAL TO STEAM-USERS.
1 Now Tubular Boiler���25 H. P.���our own make
1 New Tubular Boiler���35 IT. P.���our own make
1 Now Tubular 'Boiler���40 IT. P.���our own make
1 Second-Hand Boiler���60 IT. P.
1 SLConrf-Haiul Boiler���30 H. IV
1 Sccond-Hand Boiler���10 H. P.
1 Second-Hand, High-Speed. 50 H.-P. Engine.
1 Second-Hand, Slow-Speed, 25 11.-V. Engine
1 Second-Haud Duplex Steam Pump
1 Belt-Driven Boiler Peed Pump
Above S. II. machinery iu first-class order.   Correspondence solicited.
1     '
Brandon Machine Works Company, Limited
BRANDON, MANITOBA.
��iv'"I       . ���	
\d       Be on the lookout for full details of  ^^^^"^^^r^lS Above S. II. machinery iu first-class order.   Correspondence solicited.                                 fcS
d-   new service and applv for piirlicuhus to   ,���^.���("   ,',���r u'n.' ������.��. ^                        '     _   '���    ���              TTr                 ^                            t ���      ;-i-^^J                    '��� f-^Srii
������������',,,      TorSiMR SSL  ���- Brandon Machine Works Company, Limited          fef-
VO,                    ^.C.SIeAHTIIUl;, Asent. Sandon            A. O. MCAiv IIIU lv, csanaon. -*-*���*- ���"-                                                                                                                                                                                     '�����,���;
������'        ^/^tDi^TS:^^^^     WM. STITT, Gen. S.S.Agt.,Winnipeg. BRANDON, MANITOBA.                                                                ^^
I''1'' P$$
  $$4��* 1. LI1R illS.  " Sh'e is the most outrageous girl i  Surely all Australians are not savages?  It's the greatest pity Mr. Lament's executors fished her out. But, poor girl I  aha was brought up on a sheep farm,  I near; so what can you expect.'"  ' 'What does she do so outrageous ?"  said ths man to whom this diatribe was  addressed by the great lady of Eard-  ley    " Sheep farms don't grow savages,  Lady Mary "  " You've been in Australia, so you'd  know, and I daresay you aro laughing  at me. There is one thing���������sho won't  prove a rival to your daughters," said  Ladj Mary, laughing, "for no man in  his senses would marry her, even for  her money. Sho is such a pretty, delicate-looking- creature, too. It's absurd  to see how she behaves and dresses. Insists on living, by herself, too; most  improper I   A  girl   of  twenty I"  " Eardley will have something to talk  about," said Mr. Verulain, gravely. He  was a London man, but a frequent visitor of the Rector of Eardley, who was  a college friend, so ho was not disturbed   by   village   concerns."  Lady Mary went on volubly, " Miss  Lamont had worn a morning gown,  carelessly put on, to receive callers;  she had not ordered'tea; sho had put  importinent questions; stared at anything unaccustomed; sar. in her chair  to receive elderly ladies, and her manner to men was abominable. Besides all  this, she had talked as if all Eardley  belonged to her���������' My money, my house,  my grounds.' It was sickening I" said  Lady Mary, who was a frightful gossip even a scandal-monger, but a  homelj person. Such a snob 1 But I  daresay she is elated with her new  position. Aro you going to call ?"  " Perhaps. Ilave I heard all tho hor-  *She's a dreadful girl I" said Lady  Mary, vehemently. "Yet I must ask  her to my garden party. ,,You will see  her there. I hope she won't turn everything   topsy-turvy 1"  he got���������up and down, deliberate, examining Verulam bowed with his finest air and the slightest flavor of  amusement.  " You don't look like a Jack or Tom,"  said the young lady, with her hand  held   straight  out from  the     arm.  " Mr. Verulam," said Lady Mary,  performing  the introduction.  " Verulam, ��������� eh ?" Again tho girl's  eyes swept him as he shook hands, declined the sawing system adroitly, and  released her hand at the proper time.  Lo aad behold sho took his arm before he bad offered it; she had an air  of absolute effrontery. " Come along,"  said she, " Hurrah for tea I"  " You're quite ot mymind," said Verulam, as he calmly adjusted her hand  nn his arm���������it had been stuck through.  Ifis dark blues eyes met the quizzical  brown ones, smilingly; but if the girl  did not know what to make of tho  smile, she out stared tho eyes. Verulam wondered how she would drink her  tea. Fortunately she had to keep the  cup and saucer in her hand, but he  felt sure sho looked about for some  place whereupon to deposit the detached cup while she used the saucer. Sho  remarked coolly to   her cavalier���������  " You don't belong here, do you ?  No ? Thought not���������you dress ever so  much' bettor.'  Verulam bowed gravely. ' 'I am  staying with my friend, lho Rector,"  ho said, " I think he has had the plea-  surf   of  seeing  you." 0  " I don't know about the 'pleasure'  either side," said sho, dryly. "Over  h'ore you seem to do things by rule,  instead of suiting one's self, llo didn't seem a bad sort, your Rector. Why  didn't   you   como  with  him ?"  " I am sorry I wasn't h'ero then, but  I can make up for tho disappointment "  " I  wasn't disappointed. I'll bet "  " I mean my disappointment, of  course."  " Fudge I   that's the proper thing  to  say   1 suppose; but it's all make up."  Now these rude speeches had disconcerted the Eardley young men and annoyed  the older men.  Verulam laughed good-humoredly,  and said, " That's a pretty straight way  of accusing me of- a lie ; but perhaps  we over-civilized people have too many  set phrases. We might speak a little  more plainly with advantage."  Sho laughed, too. " I should think  so," she said, but she glanced at him  dubiously; then set. down her cup with  a clatter, indicating danger to Lady  Mary's best china. She began rattling  crude opinions in an audacious manner,  Verulam sometimes agreeing with a  subtle mockery, that evidently puz-  From his friend the Rector, from thc   zled   her,   or  else  flatly   contradicting  doctor's people aud the retired military  folk Ernest Verulam heard the same  story. The wild Australian girl was  iu everyone's mouth. Sho strode  through the- village slashing hor  whip at two or three great dogs ; she  tore about on a barebacked horse, and  wore neither habit nor regulation hat;  she laughed loudly and talked so as  to be heard in the next town. She  had returned the civilities paid her apparently as she pleased, overlooking  this ouo entitled to courtesy, and patronizing the other. The young men  called her a hoyden���������an odious girl.  There , was no putting up with her;  she criticized to your face your, person, your dress, your manners ; laughed at you, called you Charlie or Dick,  whether you were a Charlie, or. a Dick,  or   a Tom,,; or a;Harry.  "I should like to see her," said the  London man to the Rector. " Some of  these  stories must  be yarns."     ���������  ������������������  " I don't think so ; she was only just  civil   tone when T called." :'  ' 'But I've met Australian girls reared hundreds of miles from towns, and  though unconventional they were  charming. This girl is preposterous.''  '��������� See tor yourself," said the! Rector,  " as I have."  Ernest Verulam had nothing to fear  from this young lady's criticism, He  was a handsome man and dressed as  only an English gentleman- can; besides, he was well past;ithirty, and a  man of the world���������sure of himself and  his position; therefore more likely to  nonplus a raw girl than to be nonplussed by her. He went to the garden  party, which, in any case, he knew  would be a pleasant affair. He found  himself,.favorite as he was, .ina secondary place. Everyone was on the tiptoe  of expectation for the, new lady of  Eardley.  A rush to the gate, excited whispers,  a vast amount of pushing, proclaimed  her arrival���������so late that Lady Mary  had given her up. The London man  sauntered carelessly after the stream.  A loud, girlish voice, with a twang was  exclaiming, "How do you, do? Late,  am I? Well, the card said four, and  you people over here never mean what  j-ou say. Ilow-d'ye do, Jack ? There, I  forgot your other name���������Jack will  do."  Verulam was tall, and over the heads  of some people. Before him he saw the  prize young man of Eardley���������who wasn't a Jack at all, but a Frank-  shaking hands with someone; "sawing hUnds," Verulam called it. He in-  jinuated himself forward. A tall,  svelte girl, overdressed in dreadful colors, was standing in thc midst of the  gazers, not in the least abashed or  awkward.j She had the air of feeling  herself queen of the assembly. Her  large brown eyes went boldly over tho  faces before her; she kept laughing  unrestrainedly. But the <was excessively  pretty  for all  that.  " I should like some tea," she said,  sweeping aside the crowd. She had a  glovo only on one h'and, and that looked too large for her. " I suppose it  Isn't cold yet. Anyhow, Lady Mary,  you could have some hot brought. You're a good creature, I'm sure."  "Come and have some tea by, al]  means," said Lady Mary. Her eyejust  thcr. caught sight of Verulam. She  gave him a silent sign to approach.  " Here is a friend of mine, Miss Lamont," she said, " I should like to present to you. He will give you some  tea."  Verulam came up. Hte h'ad need of  his London sangfroid to stand the stare  hor with frank rudeness. Sometimes ho  set- her down patronizingly. She kept  looking at him wilh her big brown  eyes.    Finally she yawned.  " I'm tired of you," she said ; " you  are so very superior to poor Colonial  me. I was bred on a sheep farm, but  I do not know any more Lhan the  sheep."  Even this contemptuous dismissal did  not disturb Verulam's impenetrable  self-possession.*  "A little more," he said, with an encouraging smile. " You'll learn now you  are out of the wilds.   Good-bye."  He. walked off, leaving her staring  after Mm as if he were an enigma.  When he called she snubbed him. She  met him riding: and gave,ca nod. It  was reported to him she had labelled  h:im an "insufferable prig," not in the  least like most Englishmen ��������� they 'saw  in the Colony. She met him one day  in a shop,! where also a native young  lady, of Eardley was buying, and before he had got to the door the heiress  of the Lamonts burst into quizzical  laughter,   and   remarked   aloud���������  "There's the prince or wiseacres I  You're all in love with' him, aren't you-  Miss  Wihat's-your-name ?"  Miss What's-your-name " Sh'd I" , in  a horrified aside ; the shop-girl giggled.  Mr. Verulam walked calmly into the  street; yet he must have heard. Outside he laughed silently ; inside the  heiress said���������  "He's game anyhow," and the two  oLher women exchanged glances of  wonder.  In her own drawing-room1 the young  Australian delivered herself of her  opinions on the, question ' of fortune-  hunting. She was sauntering about the  room, wearing Llh:e. hat she had put  on for the garden, and an apron smart  enough for. a morning over cakes and  pastry but not for the afternoon. Verulam, who had dropped in, stood near  the; mantlepiece and watched the girl  with a smile difficult to understand  on  his  handsome mouth!   ���������  " That's all men care about���������money,"  sho said, " they won't get mine, that's  all." . '���������.-.���������'���������  "You are pretty fond of money in  Australia, put in Verulam, suavely.  "You've been there, haven't you?"  ' 'Yes���������not for long, though."  " Then you can't judge. Anyhow, we  don't beat your, money-grubbers over  here in what you call 'society.' If I  wero fool enough to be taken in, and  found out afterwards, I'd lead lho man  a life," and sho set her white teeth  aud shot a glance from her brown eyes  at Verulam. "Not a bit of shame about  it, either," she went on. pointedly. "I  hate and despise fortune-hunters���������1  won't have them round. Look at the  lot here now���������I'm rich, so they flock  about. They're getting frightened now  though,"   and   she  laughed  heartily.  " But suppose," Verulam said, wil.hL  out seeming moved from, his calmness,  ''that you mistook wheat for chaff.  Every man  isn't a money-grubber."  "I'd find the difference," said sho,  nodding her head emphatically, " Anyhow, you know what I think, and how  I mean to act. Wow I'll have to go;  I've wasted enough1 time. Good-bye.  What are you laughing at ?"  ("At you, if you will allow me the  same liberty you enjoy," said Veru-  ualm,   with -great gravity.  She turned away. "Yesterday you  mean 1" she said. " If you chose to  tear, I can't help it. I can't mince my  tones to suit  thin-skinned people."  " I'm not so sure of that," said Verulam, and again sh'e shot a look at him,  half inquiringly this time; but his face  gave her no explanation.   She walked  away,   omitting  to ring  the   bell.   ���������  This set-down fell ineffectively on  Verulnm; he continued to cultivate  this unpromising acquaintance, while  other men gave it up. Nobody knew  what he meant or wanted; he received the heiress's rudeness with indifference or retort. His friends were astonished. Verulam had always seemed  singularly careless about n^oney, and  besides, he had a large fortune of his  own. To imagine ho was taken by  such a girl���������a vulgar hoyden of the  most primitive manners���������was absurd.  She wasn't an interesting study, either. But Verulam lock no heed; perhaps ho looked upon thc Australian as  a rare specimen of her kind.  The young heiress became as isolated as a girl wi'hout a penny; but to  all appearance this pleased her. To  Verulam, one of lh<i fow who did not  confine his civilities to bare duty, she  was more blatant and flighty than  ever.  One evening Verulam -was coming  home from a long tramp. It had  been a heavy, sultry day, threatening  storm, and as tbe evening drew on,  the sky got copper-colored and the  edges of the clouds flecked. Some big  drops began to fall, and before one  could count five, down camo the rain.  Such1 rain ! it almost blinded Verulam  who made a rush for the only shelter  visible���������a group of trees.  " Nearly caught it that time, didn't  you ?" said a girlish1 voice with a  twang.   .  Verulam got his breath and starl-  ed round. There stood, as dry as a  chip and as mocking as a pert child,  Doris Lamont. One of her big dogs  crouched  at her foot.  " Nearly���������not quite," said Verulam  at once. " You don't mean to say.  you have only one dog with you?"  "You can look about ancl see," said  she, indifferently, but she looked a  triflo annoyed, and moved a step away,  adding quickly, ' 'This is a storm���������I'm  blest  if  it  isn't I"  " I hope you got hero before it began ?" said Verulam, politely, as it  ho hadn't noticed the first thing that  there   wasn't   a drop  on  her.  "You bet I I was a bit too smart  to get caught." She did not look at  him, however, as she made1 this answer���������a trick ho had observed in her  quite  of  late  " I understand tho inference," he  said' laughingly, as he shook the ram  from his felt hat. But I'm a great  deal too smart to slop here wilh lightning coming along."  " Thero isn't any lightning."  "Thero will be."  "Oh, fiddlesticks! The rain is pouring like the tropics, and there's no other shelter anywhere."  " All right. If you mind this rain,  which I don't���������it's nothing like the  tropics���������you can stay here, and I'll get  a  barn  further on."  She muttered something that sounded uncomplimentary, but as Verulam  moved, followed him. Perhaps sho was  more nervous under the trees than she  chose to confess. A few minutes' running brought them to an old thatched  barr. on a patch of open  ground.  "It's safer than trees," said Verulam,   as   the first flash  came  along.  Tho three-ir-man,' woman and dog-  grouped themselves oddly.7 The first  stood near the doorway,- the second a  little distance from'him, the third retired discreetly1" into the7 back, and  made himself, as comfortable as circumstances permitted.1 Doris's slrawbht  was on one side of her head, her curly  htiir wilder than ever with the rain,  her ungloved hands stuck unostentatiously in h;er pockets. She had an;aggressive air. Verulam stepped back to  her after sundry,'covert glances she may  have seen or.she^may not.'���������'���������"..-  "I shan't stop; cooped up here long,"  sh'o said, as if he had desired she must.  "I'm  not a coddle,  thank Heaven!"  " You're an awful hypocrite I" said  Verulam, coolly. ,. .,.���������.-..-���������-..���������  She . stared, flushed, then shrugged  her shoulders. " What do you mean ?"  she said.-' :'������������������'���������  " Don't you think you had better  drop  the game?".  "What do you mean?*;, in an angry  tone, and the blood swept up to her  forehead.  "Why, you've got rid of the fortune-hunters���������all   but , me I" "  "I've played' no game," she interrupted, indignantly. " I never said you  were a fortune-hunter. It's no business  of yours what I chose to do; but I  haven't done anything. I'm a wild  Australian ; I don't know how to behave "  "You're a very original Australian," said Verulam, laughing so infectiously that her mouth gave. "But  you h'aven't frightened me, Doris. .1  found you out weeks ago and you have  been afraid of me those last few days,"  Afraid of you I Nothing of the sort."  "You overdid it, you know," said he,  still   laughing. .  " Overdid what ? As if you'd know,  either I" '.'..'''  "I've been a'lot in Australia; in  towns, up the country, in the bush"���������  her grivtt eyes widened���������"I didn't find  anybody quite savage, except (ho aborigines.  Come  confess 1"  He took her hand. She was scarlet,  and white, half laughing, half ready  to cry, nnd pulling her hand  away.  " Well, if I mustn't take your hand,  this then," said Verulam, and Doris  felt his arm about her. She started,  and held her breath, then got out in  confusion���������  "Oh I I didn't' mind���������I didn't  mean "  She couldn't change her tactics lest she  bhauld draw back the others ; besides���������"  "Oh, don't I'  said Doris, covering her  face.  Verulam pulled her hands down into his. " Tell me now," he said, "what  you were afraid I should find out if  you showed me your real, sweet self,  or if you are too proud to capitulate in  words, for I have won the game between you aud the fortune-hunters.  Are you quite sure I am not one of  them ?    I might  be after all."  " No, no, you couldn't be I I trrust-  ed> you long���������well, I trusted you, anyhow," corrected Doris, hastily, "I'm not  too proud to yield." And then there  was a minutes' interruption, and when  the pretty Australian nwas free to  speak, she hurried on breathlessly,  lesl the victorious lover demand the  end of tho phrase she had broken off  at " long." "It was fun though���������great  fun���������shocking everyone, and drawing  off those money-grubbers. But was I  very  outrageous ?"  ' 'Uow long ago did you trust me,  darling?" Verulam said, totally ignoring her anxious question.  " Never mind ; answer me. I daresay I did overdo it; but then I know  it was only something perfectly awful  that would have any effect. Of course,  you���������you���������noc caring for my money,  but only for mo, you dear fellow I you  didn't think me very dreadful did you,  I do know how 10 behave; but, oh  dear 1 I've got such a name here now,  they'll never believe I can. Do you  remember how rude I was to you in  that, shop ? I-went hot and cold over  it afterwards. But nothing ruffled  you; you always paid me back���������not liko  tho rest, you were meek, or dense, or  huffy. I am a bit" wild and cheeky,"  said Doris rather mournfully, " else 1  couldn't have had tho face to do things.  The idea of their imagining we Austra-  liano were such savages I" she rippled  out laughing, then laid her head  caressingly against the arm aboui her.'  " I won't be hard, or wild or cheeky  to you," she whispered. " Don't remember   those things I said  to  you."  " My darling I I didn't mind one of'  them ; besides, if, I exact a recompense  for each' harsh word���������" He lifted her  face,  laughing.  " Oh, dear no 1" said 'Doris staring  aside ; " that's too much."  But Verulam caught .her back to  him, and took as many kisses as he  chose, Doris declaring that it wasn't  fair. She couldn't escape, but happy  enough' for all her protests. And then  they found out that the storm was  over and the moon rising. They strolled back to Eardley, Doris meek as a  child, with her hand in her lover's.  They parted at Doris' gate and Verulam walked on to tli'o Rectory; but  before he reached it tho Rector overtook him.  " Weren't you talking to pomeone at  Misfj Lament's gate?" ho said, rather  hesitatingly. "I saw you, but I didn't  quite  liko "  Verulam's laugh' was a little conscious.    "I  like  savages,"  he   said.  "But, my dear fellow, do you moan  ���������pray   take   care���������Miss  Lamont���������"  "All right, old chap," said the other affectionately. " Come and see h'ir  to-morrow, and sh'e shall tell you  hbw. sorry she is that the self-seeking  of other men forced her vto insult even  the cloth."     '7  " Well.' I hope it will turn out well,"  sighed the Rector, " So that's what you  were   after !'���������-.' ' ,  "It won't turn out a , bit well,"  said Eardley.  Wh'at did it. all'mean? That Ernest  Verulam was a fortune-hunter, too, or  th!af the girl had been fooling everyone ?.-���������'������������������-.. '.������������������'���������-.'. ��������� '������������������.  Nevertheless, the world flocked (o the  wedding, and to th'o Australian bride's  ���������"At Home" a month later. Was she  a changeling, with her pretty manners, just touched with a piquant freedom ? Had h'er London-bred . husband  tamed her by some mysterious system  of his own ? She Wasn't the same person at, all. -  Nobody , ever solved  the puzzle    at  Eardley: ':   " Australians . are savages!" said  Doris, innocently, " TWat is quite right;  but   they can bo made civilized.    ,  DISCOVERT OF ALUMIIUf,  VAST   DEPOSITS   FOUKD   BY   AUSTRALIAN MINING OFFICERS.  I'f.C'1 In Mistake for ttoadiiiukli.s���������Snmirte'i  i:<iu;il lo Any lu the World-One or  ������lie tirvat .lleials or tbo Future���������Inox-  iiau.iflblc Jteils.  "I'm sure I don't mind," said Verulam, smiling. " Though you said so  many hard things fo me, I am ready  to  forgive them���������for one kiss."  Doris drew herself away quickly.  "But I'm afraid T was horrid 1" she  murmured, "only how should 1  know you were different, till  you were so persistent ? That money  frightened me so. They told me at  home to be careful���������that my money  would be run aftor, and so���������and ih'en  " Then when all the money-lovers had  been dismissed, and Doris's lover remained," said Verulam, " th'e wild  Australian  didn't  know what    lo  do.  WHEN  TO  SHAKE  HANDS.  Here are some simple rules for a  hostess to observeiu the matter of  shaking hands:���������  A hostess should shake hands with  every guest who, comes to her house,  whether her own, friend or the friend  of her friend , both'On arrival and departure.  A young girl introduced to an older  woman should await the action of the  elder, who, if kindly disposed, will  shake hands.  Any man prosentod to a woman, unless he is decidedly elderly 'or distinguished, must wait for hor to make: a  movement toward shaking hands, and  when one woman presents to another  the man accompanying her, it is the  duty of friendship, as well as hospitality, for the man to be mot with a cordial handshake.  Ordinarily, however, women are not  supposed to shake hands with men  whea they are presented to them. This  holds good oven at a dinner party,  where a woman for the first time  meets the man who is to take her. in  to dinner.  Tho immensity and variety of tho  mineral wealth of New South ' Wales  has just received another illustration  in tho discovery by officials connected  with the Department of .Mines in that  colony, of vast deposits of bauxite,  which, it may bo mentioned, is a  hydrated oxido of aluminum, rnd  practically tho only ore used in tho  arts of manufacture of aluminum at  the present time, having taken tha  plaeo fcuwiii'ly occupied Ly cryolite,  says' a Sydney letter. The ore invariably has a certain quantity of iron  associated with it, and this metal is  of the present in sufficient quantity  to causp if to bo of value as an iron  oro. In addition to iron, variable  quantities of silica and titanic acid are  nearly always found as impurities.  Depositis of- bauxite have been discovered in tho United States, Ireland,'  France, Germr.ny, and are being extensively worked as an ore of alumina.  The value of aluminum in the industrial arts is very groat and rapidly increasing. In appearance it resembles  silver, and is very malleable and ductile, approaching iron in tenacity and  capable of high polish. It does not  oxide, . and is ono of the brightest of  metals.  DOES NOT TARNISH.  It does not become tarnished like  silver, but retains its lustre under almost every circumstance. Cheaper  methods of production have enormously increased tho demand for the metal  within the last few years. In 1886  aluminum cost ������12.50 per pound, and  the production in the United States of  America did not exceed 3,000 pounds.  In 1807 the inelal could ba obtained for  Is. 4 l-2d. per pound, und' the same  country produced 4,000,000 pounds from  bauxiLo   ore.  The process nowgin vogue is an electrolytic ono, and the largest item in  the cost of production is power���������  :steam, water, or otherwise. Tho ores  from which aluminum is obtained are  cbundanf in tho mountainous country  south of Sydney, also in tho northern  districts and elsewhere, but up to the '  present, notwithstanding the richness  and immensity of the deposits, havo  remained unutilized. Samples of ore  from \v'ingclto, in tho northern portion of the colony, wore analyzed by  the! Now, South Wales Mines Depart- ���������  meut, an! found to contain a considerable percentage of'aluminia.  ENORMOUS   QUANTITIES.  It   has   since  been  ascertained   that ,'. ���������  variously  tinted bauxite ores occur in  enormous quantities in tho district. In  the southern country have been found  iron    ores  containing  a.,   considerable  quantity  of  aluminum,  and which,in  some  respects- resemble  the ferrugin- '..-'  ous    bauxite   of Wingello, passing by  insensible  gradations  into basalt. The  American   bauxite  ores  shown  at ...the  Chicago    International    Exhibition resembled'   somewhat  the laterite , ores  found,in! tho New 7South Wales    tin-; ':'.  mining country, in one part, of which  the  laterite  formation has a superfi-   :  cial area of 11 square miles, 677 acres,    :  and; a thickness froinl a fewi feet to'40  feet.   The beds consist at tho surface  of a red, dusty soil, passing downward  into the red, yellow, or gray tufts rnd  compact  pisolitic   ironstc.no,  which   in.  their turn graduate into rotten, spongy  basalt. . ' ' -'<��������� ��������� ,,  USED FOR ROADMAKING,'     !    " '  'The ore, in ignorance of its real character and value, has been largely used  for roadmaking purposes. Three samples of ore, on being analyzed, were  found to contain'58.31, 35.28, 39.82 per  cent of aluminn. The first sampge is  equal to any in the world, being richer  than tho bauxite,ores, of Franao, Austria, Ireland, and the United States,  which at preseut constitute the leading  sources of supply. Bauxite ore forms  the source from which all the aluminium of commerce is produced, and in  view of Lhe increasing-demand for what  is, regarded as ono of the great metals  of the future, especially in connection  with naval architecture, the discovery ���������  bauxite in New South Wales may bo  of practically inexhaustible bads of  regarded as an event of tho highest  industrial  importance.  AND THE STATUE OF JUSTICE  WINKED. '..'.���������,'  A judge in a remtote part of Australia recently had a painful case before him. It was that of a man charged with unlawfully selling liquor.  The judge said he was there to administer tho law, and the man must  be fined, but, as he himself had frequently had the pleasure ot sampling  his whickey, and he saw many persons  in court who had done the same, perhaps the officer would kindly pass his  hat round to see if tbe place contained  thirty shillings.  It did.  PLAYING HER CATCH.  It was evident that ho was rather  nervous, and sho enjoyed it. When  matters roach a point where a girl  is satisfied that sho can land her fish  at,any time, she rather likes to play  with him  a little.  After several absurd bluffs, he mustered up sufficient courage to occupy  half tho settee with her, but somehow,  he didn't seeim to be able to keep his  eyes off the door.  Why, you know what a little bit of  a man papa is, she said, reassuringly-  His heart gave a leap and he edged  closer as he recalled the physiological  fact.  But you also know, she interrupted,  that mamma is big, and strong and  aggressive.  That was true, ho reflected, and ha  began to  think it might be wise    to  postpone what he had to say, when Bba  suggested,, in  her artless way.  But mamma  isn't in.  .���������.r-,.-���������;?>:i <7,!- * !-.������Jis.-.^t ������������������:*,(��������������������������� m.T.'"-'X\ii,>:.\, ��������� -t-tfidft't ,.. -i"?1!..'-...-. Si,f*t/'if,. : ,������������������������,������,.*������ * .^--StS?-. vk -vv*. ������������������������ few .'i*-������i^v-*.tf4^-*' ���������., * *w >>...:,+,i,jk-.v na* ���������f{j*:tffl1:a' i.������.v .'.-���������...'���������,-;,.j-. ���������-,���������,<:���������������������������������������  JW' -^*iiM*mi.*#J*i _aiilUcr*iy eouuw v  .���������UHseaiKWiiHii  DOST AID LOSSES 01 ffiE,  THE ENORMOUS SACRIFICE OF LIFE  AND TREASURE.  Ii> Every Century 40,000,000 Human RcIiiki  t.oie Tbclr J.lves in War���������Since llie  Trojan War Over 1,OOB,OOI������,OI)0 Men  {gave I'erlhlieil In Contact���������The Cost in  Money is Almost iScyond Calculation.  That wars cost a great amount ot  money and that many lives ,are sacrificed, in them every one knows, but  thc vast sums that have been spent  feu have any adequate conception of  and of tho enormous number of human  lives that havo been lost in this way  during tho present century. A study  of this subject would be interesting at  any time, but. it is especially timely  now in view of the fact that representatives of all tho groaL Powers havo  met at The Hague with the avowed object of devising moans by which war  " can be abolished altogether and an  era of universal peace be inaugurated  in  its stead.  Tho seemingly extravagant claim  has been made that 40,003,000 human  beings lose thoir lives in war every  i century, and that in Europe alone, the  loss amounts to between 18,000,000 and  20,000,000. Three thousand years may  have elapsed since tho Trojan war, and  sinct* then it is estimated that 1,000,-  200,000 mon have perished in conflict.  In other words, we are told that, if  all those now living wore massed on a  vast plain and by their sides wore placed the bodies of all those killed in war,  the* numbers on the one side would  very nearly equal those ' on the  othor.  During the European wars of tho  first half of this century 2,500,000 men  lost their lives in battle, and Europe  was impoverished to the extent of ?G,-  850,000,000. Since 1850,'it is claimed,  8,000,000 m-en have  PERISHED IN WAR.  Thc Crimean war-cost Groat Britain  ���������5350,000,000, while Russia and'France  spent ������17150,000,000, to say nothing of  the 500,000 slain. The Franco-Prussian war cost France ������850,000,000 for  the seven months Lhat it lasted," and  this does not include the indemnity to  Germany or tho value of Alsace-Lorraine Russia's victory over Turkey  In 1877-78 cost hor ������950,000,000, and  her great struggle with China cost  Japan,   211,000,000   yen.  During iho last seventy years Russia has spent ������1,070,000,000 and has lost  700,000 livesc in war. The great Powers or Europe alone spend ������200,01:0,000  a year ta maintaining war forces, ami  it is estimated that within (he lust s.x  years their war budgets havo increased twenty-five per cent, In 1809 the  European peace armies numbered 2,-  200,000 men ; to-day they number more  than 4,100,000. Again, in 1809, Europe  spent ������117,000,000 on her armies and  navies, whereas to-day she spends moie  than ������240,000,000.  The effect of war on a country's public deb! is naturally very marked. During tho French'war that began in 1792  England's debt increased to the extent  of nearly ������1,500,000,000, and again during the Napoleonic wars there was an  Increase of about ������1,000,000,000. Luring the forty years of peace that followed there was a decrease of ������455,()C0,-  000, but, on the other hand, over S210,-  DOD.OOO was added during thc Crimean  War and the Indian Mutiny.  The North spent ������4,8UO,000,"i.OO during  at Lissa 2 and at Manila and Cavite  practically  all.  The extent fo which war impoverishes a realm is aptly illustrated by  a story which is told of a worthy  smith, who worked for the Prussian  government during the campaign of  180C-1807. One of his bills was recently discovered at the War .Office in  Berlin. It was for seven thalers and  iwenty-five groschen, and underneath  these figures the smith wrote as follows :���������  "Being 'a good patriot, I have  waited three years for this money,  and now 1 Ix'jg that it be paid."  Thf blil was brought to Lho notice  of thc King, and he wrote :���������  "Since he is so good a patriot, he  must wait oven longer, for the state  has no money."  it,we accept tho estimate that 2,500,-  000 human lives have been lost in war  during the last half century, it can  readily bo shown that the average  cast of each of these, lives has been  about ������������(i,0U0. *To what extent Lhe  people of every civilized counLry are  required to bear Lho expense of maintaining the armies and navies! without  which war could not bo carried on,  miy bo seen from Lho following table,  which shows the amount paid per capita in the various countries toward the  military and naval expenses:���������  EUROPEAN COUNTRIES.  Russia. ' 51.17   .  Germ.thy 2.70  France, 2.21  England 3,-Ji   ,  Austria 2.08   -  Italy 1.40  Spun 2.12   ,  Turkey 0.83   ;  Netherlands.     .......   1.92   (  Denmark. .-..-.'".     .     ,   .   1.22   i  Sweden   and  Norway.      .      .   1.30  Belgium < 1.44  Roum'inia ].50  rortug.il. '  .     .     .     .    '.     .LOG  Bulgaria J.3G  Switzerland 1.49  Greece ,,   1.29  . Servia.       .' i.](j  Finland 0.G2  NON-EUROPEAN COUNTRIES.  British    Judia ������0.10  Japan.       .    ' 0.54  Brazil 0.59  Chili ].72  Guatemala., 1.49  Cape of Good Hope.     .     .     .   0.51  United SLates,  '9(i.      .      .     .   0.72  China 0.03  Argentina 1.28   \  Egypt 0.23  Canada 0.32  Cored 0.07  Advocates of peace find in the foregoing statistics abundanl evidence of  the folly and uselossness of war and  of the fact that in no other direction  is so mucli human energy wilfully  wasted. Whether we agree with them,  or not, it must bo admitted that the  figures, as shown hero, Lell a very  curious slory and which is bound ta  prove, of much inLorest at this moment  when so many earnest persons aro  cherishing the hope that an era of  universal peace may in time be inaugurated as a result of the Czar's suggestion of  disarmament.  HEW GATE TO PASS AWAY,  I began to dig the plaster out; from be-  t*.\ een the stones of the chimney,'    re-    ' moving two or three of them. < He thus  THE FAMOUS LONDON PRISON IS Tofe'lSfLK'toSr ���������*������ was  BE TORN DOWN.  ItuiH Orrra Century Ago���������Xofcii Criminal*.  Who Have Met Juitlioe nnd Liiiisiilnlicd  in .N'eivgiite- .laclc MiciipardN i:xj������-il-  rnrcK In (lie Old l������rlsnn-Tlie tiri-nt t tc'.  Tin-pin >Vn> K\.ri-tilcd for Mrulliii; a  5Im-->e.  enabled to climb up to the ted room  above his cell. . Here he found a big  nail which served him well. He  wrenched the lock off the room and  made his way towards lhe chapel.  A BOLTED DOOR  haired his way,  but be made a    bole  thiough the wall and unbolted it.     He  Newgate, the famous old prison ofbioke thiough one of Ihe bars in a  London, is about** be demolished, and ^^toT^l^!ot th7^  one of the landmarks of the worlds ,p03L oi bU11 anolher. 'Jhen be made his  metropolis will disappear when its way over lhe wall. But there was a  stones are lorn down. For centuries long jump fioin Lhe wall down Lo the  it .has sheltered   criminals   within its  \������\\ ������) ������ ^so which   stood   hard^   by  and so Jack went clear back 10 his cell  walls, and its calendar  tells many    a  where he got   a blanket   Lhat he   took  tale of astonishing crime and its per-I bunk and fastened to the   top,   of    the  petralor. ; Iwall.     He thus let. himself   down;    10  Tvr,oi ~'r iv.��������� .,:������������������(,...��������� <������������������ i-,.���������,i������������������    ..11 ���������t   the <������P ol' tbe house next, and waiting  Most of the visitors to London-all of  ullU1 midlli  h,    hteallhilv  wnt dmvufa.  them, in fact���������make it a point 10see St. stll:rs iUld iul. himself out of, the front  Paul's. As one makes his way, up Lud-'door. He at once burglarized a store  gate Hill Lo, the famous old caihedtal, !un<1 with lho money purchased a fine  about   half   way of Ludgato,   ho   may  SUlL  oL   do he*.     For   some   Lime he  swaggered   around   as    a   gentleman,  notioo a narrow street to his led, which  spending his linie and money \vilh wine  leads past some  dark and dingy  buil-jand women.      At last he was  caught;mav be  #    On the Farm, -v '  FEEDING CALVES FOR THF DAIRY  The wise fatmer does not sell a good  milk cow. The more intelligent ha  is, and the more observing, the mors  poor cows he will have1 to sell, and it  is not likely to be an easy matter for  scm ; years to purchase profit able cows  In fact, ihe nrost of them willihave la  be raised, and if Lhey are' Lo'be grown  on Lhe farm (hey will have to ibe fed  not for beef production but for milk  There is a very radical difference between (ho proper method of growing  a steer or a heifer not intended foi  dairy purposes, and a calf that is intended for milk production in' rhe future, It is very easy tot spoil the heifer calf of a really good, cow and lan-  fit hor for tho purpose, for which! she  was intended, no matter what her  breeding or her mother's performance  ings to another whose walls aro black al*d a continuous watch was put over  with (he smoko ot years. Thc street'him- He oven planned a daring  .    ,��������� ,   ...  ., ,  .. ,   ., ,. escape ou his way Lo the place oL his  is Old Bailey, And tho two buildings execution and managed to get a knife  are tha criminal courts called the. Old and put it open in his pocket, intend-  and    New    Bailey;       Tho    black   and. inS Lo cu<-  Idle rope  which' bound him  rm,���������.:.. ,���������.,������������������ f���������ji,,.,. ������������������ :��������� v ���������.,��������� land fling himself into the crowd; But  11 owning mass turlnotf on is Newgate.   (1,    1  .���������<���������? 1  .    .   ,       11 1 ������������������  ���������,, . , ' "        I the knife was detected and he met his  lhe prison has come down    from,   the ] fale.  time when it was Lhe custom to cori- This is only one of tho countless  fine criminals in  the houses adjoining 'Stories of criminals Lhat have seen the  ,j,��������� ,���������    ,  ,.       ., ,     ,      ,     ,        !inside ol Newgate.   ���������   Richard Savage,  tho gate of tho city. As far back as , tLe poeti WM tnolher. Jonathan Wild!  1-18 there was a gate on the present a noted thief, who performed "Lraged-  site of the prison, called Chamberlain's /eg" on Lhe payment of ������10 and Mrs.  Gate. This was rebuilt in 1412 from f1'1^8' ,uhu futility murdered her  r,,., 1   1  r,  1     tt>- v.     1 vtn-M-    1 husband,   were    others.     Then   there  tunds left by Richard Whittington   10  wus  charity.     For more than two centuries I HONEST DICK TUBPIN  his statue, together with that of bis | the famous highwayman, who fre-  cat, might havo been seen in a niche in 'queuted the lonely roads; ofl York and  the wall.      But  the fire of 100(1    des- ' Lincoln and who, caughtl ac last,    was  troyed Lhe building. IL was at once re-!^ecuJed ������.or *on������ baling. ;   It  was  ,   ,   , b , ,, an old saying nv Newgate,, with some-  constructed, however, and was there-Juiing of grim humor in it! that such  after called Newgate. This building as these hardened criminals were  was demolished in 1780 to make room  "booked from thc    beginning    for    the  for the prison which is about to be p���������v*������s������nd ������>*������}������ that leaves at 8 in  ,   ,        , ou.ui.ouo   lDB morning- (haL being the   time  of  taken down. the executions.  It is a long,  gloomy looking   build-  The Capt. Porteous who figures con-  entrances and  NO WINDOWS  ig wilh massive  and heavily studded  fP'cuously    in   Scott's "Ilearti ofl Mid-  v,i,..,���������,.o= 1 lolhian" and who was executed,! was a  real personage who spent his last days  in  Newgate.     Eugene  Aram,   Loo, was  r��������� .i,��������� ���������: in.,    ���������..     1      ..1 ,    Ibere, whose crime of murder has been  In the middle    stands    tho   governor's  mad(J' Lha  basis of  lhe poem  by Ho0(]  house, the gaily painted door and) the and who is also* the subj-.-ct of one of  glass windows of which present a |Bul\ver-Lyttou's novels. lie really did  great contrast to the monotonous gloom 'f01"���������*1- ,the murcior, ant', was detected  ������������������r .1,, ������������������������������������    cm       .       . ���������., ���������   -"y  tne  o������nes which  were  found near  of the rest of Lhe structure. The pri- :Knaresborough, afterwards confiss-  son has recently  been used solely for j ing hU crime.  the confinement of    transitory prison-j    Itl  tno prison is  a chapel,  at cither  [side of which is a barred aud screened  ers,  that  is,   those who have  been ex  amined and held for trial,    and   tho,  ed  they  j gallery for the prisoners,, one for men  The heifer calf intended for use in  the dairy must noil, ba fed foil fat; in  fact, must not bo allowed to get fat.  The habit of putting the fat on the  ribs is fatal to good dairy performance,  Tho farmer can control ibis very easily  if he sets about it in the right way  and at lhe righl time. It is entirely  safe to feed thc steers aud the 'heifer  calves of the poorest milkers all tha  corn they will eat in connection with  separator" milk. This, however, will  prove very detrimental to calves that  are intended for dairy purposes.  The danger can be very easily avoided if tho farmer will Lake Lhe time, by  giving  these   calves    oats  inslead    of  corn.       Given   separator    milk,    oats,  and a pasture of clover,    timothy,    or  blue grass, the dairy heifer, will deve-  olp^on   right   lines.     If   tha   farmer*!  will  give  lho steers  and heifers  they  wish   to dispose  of for  beef  a reasonable amount of corn iu connection with  thdir milk, and give  thc  heifer calves  intended for dairy purposes  a reasonable amount of oats, they will nou   go  far wrong.     This may seem  at    first  sight  Lo be a little  matter,   but  it    is  an all-important one.      The man  who  expects to have good milk cows must  grow    them.       In  "the    neighborhood  where  fatmcis  are''studying Lhe dairy  question  for dear life,  good cows will  not bo for   sale.     Jilvun if   they   were  they can be grown much cheaper thai  purchased,  ana they    can     be    grown  the  AMERICAN CIVIL WAR,  and the South spent ������2,300,010.000.  The number of casualties! in the volunteer and regular armies of the  United States during thu war was as  follows:���������Killed in battle, 07,050; died  of wounds,' 43,012; died of disease,. 199,-  720; died from other causes, 40,154;  total number of deaths, 349,944. The  number of soldiers in the Confederate  service, who; died of wounds or disease,  was about  133,800.  It is claimed that, while the losses  in actual battLes are now. less, than  they used to be, in spite of the superior excellence of the weapons, the  total losses are increasing owing to  the fact that larger armies are'engaged.    Certainly  the   losses  in    Borne  of  the great battles Of the century wero j the minister. She may not "be happy-  very great. At the battle of Waterloo ;'with him aftor she marries him but  Bluch'er had  124,000 men,   the  British ; it will not be his poverty-'that makes  WHY AVOMEN DON'T MARRY.  There is a good deal of discussion  over the fact that many women do  not marry. In fact one would almost  imagine that it is only the men who  marry, now-a-days. There is a reason for it, of course, and there seems  to be an effort on the part of many  to find it out. Some say it is because  she is "too vain," others that she is"loo  extravagant," "too mercenary," "too  modern." However, Winifred Black  throws a few interesting side lights on  the subject, many of which show the  color of truth.   Sho says:  "The modern woman doesn't marry  because the right man doesn't ask her.  Women to-day are just as anxious to  be married as their grandmothers  wero; sensible,\honesl women are living lo-day and the man who wants Lo  marry one of Ihem can do so���������but they  are not looking for that kind of woman. A man falls in love with an  empty-headed, heartless doll for her  pretty face, and then complains because he finds the doll's head is hollow. ; When a man chooses a sweetheart because, she wears 'dead swell'  clothes, and then falls to lamenting  over the cupidity of woman when that  same girl asks him what his revenue  is before she decides about loving him  ho is not quite as logical as he, might  be. Now is he, really?  "Any woman worth marrying will  j marry the man she loves even if he  j can't scrape up, money enough to pay  se   and the oilier for Women.   In the een-������������������.,.,; 1,. ,<   ,1         -      -.,    ���������      , ���������  who have  already  been convicLcd and '������ral portion aro chairs for    the    con-l?*"11- "��������� l^ Jai-mal   wul  slmply  Lurn  are awaiting    the     time    when    tlin.i-! demned,    to whom    Lhe    "condemned  bhall  be conveyed  Lo    their   place  punishment.      Formerly  it   was in n.-| press yaru, wun a ou    ol    open  sella place of punishment, and many a ! above il, where    lha    executions    took  his mind Lo it.   It may nut be amiss ou  this point to call tin,, attention ot our  ptisouer has spent years within its pii,t?e-. . ^ is surrounded by tremend-  ������������������u   ���������    ,, -,    ,- ,      ,        .. , . ,ously high walls.     Many years atro   a  cellb or has awaited tho day ot lus ex- !chimneysweep named William Street  ecuiion. It is said that in the olden'managed to climb upi these absolutely  Lime,  the  bell  man ot    SL.    Sepulcre's  perpendicular    walls'  and    effect    his  the  forces consisted pf 93,717 and the  French forces of 124,588. The total  loss of the allied armies were 22,248,  and it is estimated that the French'  lost between 31,000 and . 32,000. At  Leipzig 93,000 and at Borodino 62,000  were killed and wounded. On tho othr  er hand,' the total loss at Koenigsgratz  was only 32,000 and at'.Grayelotte 28,-  000. At Borodino twenty-five per  cent of the entire fighting force was  killed, at" Waterloo twenty-four per  cent,  at  Koenigsgratz  seven    and    a  JTJS       ,   Jiu If per cent and at Gravelotte eight  *-* per cent.  Interesting statistics are also furnished by the great sea fights of'the  century.. At Aboukir the conquerors  lost 900, at Trafalgar 2,500, at Lissa  only 170, at Manila not one and at  Cavite 4. The losses ou the aide of the  vanquished were naturally much  greater���������namely, at Trafalgar, 7,000,  at Navarino 6,000, at' Lissa 8G0 and at  Manila, and Cavite considerable. That  economy in the construction of ships  does not pay, there ari3 abundant  proofs. ���������  .,     .       I  AT TRAFALGAR  19 of the enemies' ships were dstroy-  ed or xendnred useless, at Navarino 55,  her miserable. The great law of natural selection holds.it sway with tho  jusl as well as with tho unjust. You  can't educate the human nature out of  a .woman, any more than you can refine it out of a man.  "A master of the science of economics will elope with; an ��������� extravagant  creature just as quickly as a proud;  high-tempered -'woman will mysteriously fall in love with a. stupid, nobody. Dan, Cupid, Esq., has gone out  of fashion, but he isn't dead, not by  any manner of means, and never will  bo. Men put women on a'pedistal,  but they set tho . pedestal in the  mud.  ���������'A woman's friends hear of her marriage witih a sigh of relief. A man's  friends hear of his marriage with a  gasp of. incredulity."  pai ibh, near by, used lo go under  avails of the condemned cells on lhe  midnight of (he day of execution of  any oue in the prison and ring his boll  to altiact Lho attention of lho unfortunate within. Then he would sing1  out ibese dismal and scarcely consoling  verges: i  "All you that in the condemn'd hold do  lie,  Prepare you,  for  to-morrow you shall  die.  Watch all, and pray, tho hour is drawing near,  That you before th' Almighty must appear.  Examine well yourselves, in time    repent,  That you may not f eternal flames be  sent;  And when SL. Pulcre's boll to-morrow  Lolls,-  Thc Lord  above  have mercy on    your  souls.  Past, twelve "o'clock!"  This custom was carried in consequence of a bequest of one Robert  Dove, a tailor, who died and left ������50.  to St. Sepulcre to be used in "cheering 'those who were about to pay their  sentence of death.  Many are the noted criminals that  have at last met justice and- langu-'  ished in Newgate. '��������� Perhaps no'one of  them all was more incorrigible lhan  the '.       ! ��������� 7  NOTORIOUS JACK SHEPPARD,  who   wtis   one of the most   persiSteut  burglars that England    has produced.  But Jack was  at last caught mid pur.  in Newgate.     There was a hatch uithj  tall spikes on the left within tiie lodge  whiu-c lha  prisoners    were    allowed to!  m.:et and talk with th.lr friends. Jack'  managed  to slip  down to this grating j  unnoticed aud with   a    nail   sawed oL'������'  one of the    spikes    and   escaped.   ��������� Nn 1  sooner was he' out, however, than    ho  forthwith put his hand into a jeweler's  escape.  seimon was wont to he preachfld. .etuleis to me " melhod adopted" ^uy  ������t, there is aUo -wi mclosure, called the lhs) n0Ha���������dcrS wno are dauy farm-  it- .press yaru, with a bit    of    open    sky , erb  bj. lnslmol arul    wJloge    .^cebLuU  [have followed the business for hundreds of years. In order to keep theii  dairy cattle up to Lhei standard, ihej  iu the tiisl place select the bulls in  vaiiauly from the calves of their chotc  osl milkers. In Hue manner they soli  all their heifer calves for veal or as  yeaihuas except about twenty pei  coui. and these are selected from theii  choicest imliieis and raised on skim  milk and - other feeds adapted foi  growth instead of for beet- pi eduction  In addition to this, they .apply tin  0t greatest of all tests, perforin.tnue al  th.- pail. These heifer calves' are  brought in al about two yeats old, are  thoroughly tested as to milk production, and if they du not piovc satisfactory are sold for beef after ihcii  , ..     .,       . .      ifiist seasou.  pressiou    o.    a philanthropic    emotion      ,ihlB ig a ratioual w  PRACTICAL PHIlATHROPY.  Wlu.1 Si.������rd Mial'stiuo   Hid   I'or Uic   E'eojiie  ol' .;n:J:wiil.  Lord Shaftesbury, at ths age  twenty-seven, wrote in his diary:' 'On  "On my soul, I believe that 1 desire  the welfare of mankind." It was not an  effusive utterance, but tha genuine ux-  which dominated   his   life    for   forty-  seven years. L  It associated his name with the reform of the Lunacy Law, which, secured humane treatment to lhe insane;  wilh sanitary reform lhal promoted  the public health, and with the refoini  of ihe factory laws that advanced the  wretched operatives    of England from  ry of procuring  a herd of best milking cows. In fact,  it is the only way, and if any of oui  readers wish Lo have a herd of Leu 01  twenty cows that will give them be  tweon two and three hundred p.aiudi  of butler fat a year and still product  a calf that wilt make an excellem  feeding steer and thus have a sun  and permanent income from the cream  ery as well as ���������from the feeder or packer,' this is the    way    to do it.      Tliej  the position.'of    machines    to ; that of j must, however, select    the    sire    froir.  deep milking strains of whatever bree<  they.-have, must select tha best, heifer  calves from the best milking, cows,  mast, feed these heifers for , growtl;  and, not for beef, on oats as.a grain  feed instead-pf corn, and then reject'  the unworthy Ones. ..;..'���������  huinau beings entitled ,to "life, liberty  and the pursuit'of happiness."  Lord.Shaftsberry was no mere theoretical-reformer who satisfied his conscience by securing changes. in Lhe  laws. He was a practical philanthropist���������oue who himself worked with  body and soul to relieve human suffering. ' A touching anecdote, told in  "Collections and Recoil-c.i^ns," slio.vs  how minute were his personal' labors  for,the miserable.  One'day Lord  Shaftesbury visited a  ! ragged school,    and on hearing    from |ness' an(1 during  this   time  the children  their  lale    of    cold    and  h-"'ger, exclaimed to  lho    superintendent:  "P or dear.childre.n! What can wo  do fc them?"  "My    God    shall  supply    all    their  BACK BAY FLIPPANCY.  Olitzen���������I;was sorry to see you on  your wheel /last Sunday. Evidently  you haven't march respect for tbe Sabbath.   ���������  Donder  ��������� You'd    better    talk;  were playing golf all day long.  Blitzen���������Yes, but golf, you know, is  a holey   game.  you  jailer brought his food and examined  the cell, finding everything sound. No  sooner had ho gone than Jack, who had  found a croaked nail on the floor, after  slipping off his handcuffs, picked the  padlock with which his chain was fastened to (bo floor. He then bent down  and wrenched in two a link of the  chain, which connected , the fetters  on bis ankles. Fastening the tetters  up by means of his' garters,, he attempted to climb up the chimneyj but  found six feet up,'! an iron bar that  crossed the opening. So he descended  aud with a piece of his broken chain  cod directly."  .lo drove home, and instanlly sent  two churns of soup, enough to feed  four hundred children. That winter ten,  thousand' basins of soup, made -v*. his,1  lordship's London house, were distributed among the "dear little hearts"  of Whitechapel, the worst slum of  the  cUy   !     - _..':.      ���������  REVERSES OF LIFE.  j  L?ss than a year ago, she mused, be  said he would lay dswn his life for me  and now he  won't  put   up    the    window; screens.  FEED FOR, HORSES,  beginning with   the colt,    give    fre������'  access at all Limes to a little oats, and-  bran.,    After weaning, a colt will eat  almjst.anything.     The first two years  of a colt's  life determines  bis   useful-  he should  be    given, proper      attention.'    Boiled,  feed is a    rapid fattener aud must be  used sparingly. Good hay with tbe bats  aud bran slightly dampened should be  tb:'.   main  food... Corn  can   be    added  duiiu^  th;. winter to    advantage. Foi  hay, a mixture of woll cared   timothj'  and  clover  is    as  good    as   .anytbinG  and a feed of bright corn fodder once  in a  while can bo substituted    to    advantage.  > POINTS IN CARING FOR SHEEP.  Visit the flock frequently and sail  regularly: In hot weather watch fot  maggots. If -a -sheep is lame examine its feel and apply a remedy at  once. A thinly-wooded, hilly tract is  an excellent place, for pasture. . Sheen  are great oradicators of weeds and  brush. They improve the soil by adding t* its fertility and are a profit, tc  the- owner.  ������r.:  j-'sv--.",:. ���������!������  ..   .\   '������������,*��������������������������� .'/.Yj-j?.  n .JUL, '-���������=-  " > ���������.-.��������� J I.���������1 .. 1  ������r. ������������������ n  -^-    pgfy������������������ -F-W IK*. THE MINING REVIEW���������SATURDAY, JULY i, 1899.  -VVr,  K':"..  f1"  \&h  /JT)l������pp..8TA&AMCK9Efy:.  ���������''������������������'     Vancouver,is to have a S70,000 drill  7 , hall. ,-  , ;'������������������.���������;���������: ;���������',. -",���������;'. ' *".'���������>. ;,;' ������������������.,���������,'- ,-,{;  .'        The-Ruth concentrator will be soon  7 7ready for the machinery. .���������'.". "'-.-���������:^7 ;7  'A.R.Hill was killed iii'Vancouver"  .,-.6h'Monday-by a street car. ���������     ,  ,'u School teachers' exams' will be held  7 in Nelson commencing July 3rd.    : .  , Mayor Pitts and Bruce White, will  ' act as judges at the Nelson"sports:���������'���������'���������:    ���������']  The graders nre -now working^ on the  Cody road, and making a good job.'  The .-latest, novels,: magazines   aStul  patterns in wallpaper at,Clifl'e's Book-  !' ''store.       -   ���������;���������"   -      ,0 ������������������i'-,' - -.,������������������'������������������.������������������  ,Dr. Bruner, formerly'of Three Forks,  is said to have made '!?75,000 in  the  '..Klondyke.-,, ��������� '.,:,'."'  Chief Doolan "cautions the business  people to'close" their stores today���������Dominion Day. ,    "   !  . 7'        ,':,;���������  ; Mr. C. J.'Loewen,- mine manager at  7 Three Fbrksi is the happy possessor! ol  :   a brand newdaughter.,,'���������! ,' ��������� "'  .Rev..A; M.'.Sahforc'i!will preach on  7 "Sabbatii Observance" Sunda}' evening  ,.: in the Methodist church.7 ������������������''.'  --. 'What.does the "scholarly . veteran  journalist" up7the gulch think of the  editors .from the hay country 1  7 In'the Klondyke1 in������n are now working for 35 cents an hour without board.  Quite a change within two years.  The deaf and-clumb editor of a Win-  - nipeg   newspaper, accompanies     the'.  press excursion on their present tour. '",  -jlf any, of our readers' wish to learn  Bhbrthand vyriting, they will find something to their interest by'enquiring at  this office.-   ���������'���������'..'��������������������������� .  ��������� .The. tent of the.'-Heather Bell-.'.went  up in smoke the other day, the'grub of  ,.-..���������'���������'������������������ the miners being   consumed also.   A  7    new one had to, be'procured. ,     -7:  TNew Denver foot-ball team will play  ���������'..... the,return match with Sandon at Three  .Forks, on Tuesday.. It is possible the  ' 7 Sandon bawd may be in attendance.  '���������'..���������"-'Stop that Cough! Take warning.'..- It  may' lead   to   consumption.   A' 25c.  ,' bottle of Shiloh's Cure may save your  ' ; life.' Sold at Mctiueen's Drug.Storc.   ;  They are finding,the dead bodies  of  !     men at: all ..poiiitar76f  ithe,.Edmonton  trail, who perished last winter in their  ���������������������������-,   vain attempt; to .gather gold   at   the  ,',',   .Klondyko.   !  : 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 tit Mc-;  Queen's Drug Store.  The Siii-ertoniai-i say* that the'man  ���������'��������� - who stole the Miners' Union books is a  .'' -scoundrel,   If it; turns out   the   thief  was one of themselves,   would he  too  . he-a scoundrel?   That's a. fair quus-  '-.  ,tion.     -7 ������������������'','���������'���������  The aggregate of three men attended'  the Sandon school board meeting on  Saturday to elect a school, trustee and  transact other .business, and one of  that number was solicited oh thochigh-  , way... to, attend. Air. A. G. McA.rtliur  was chosen trustee by the trio.  There are cigars' and' cigars, but if  you really want a good healthy smoke,  of a cigar tliat will not rob your<pur'se,  you  will  use  the ' ''Interior" or "La  7. Morena" nia-uul'iictured by th.o.Inl.and  Cigar Manufacturing Co. of Kamioops.  ' ������������������'. One trial carries conviction.  '���������' The Nix Family played here; tv,-o  nights t>.is week to slender houses,  Though thi';y.7 are good musical performers and" put up a'clean show, the  7 time Is past, for Sandon at least,' when  , three or lour children can entertain a  large audience all the evening.  The Bank of British Columbia-will  pay, on and after July 1st, the half-  year's'interest due on July 1st on the  debentures issued under tlie British  Columbia.Loan Act*. 1877 and 1SS7,  and on the!1 our Per Cent, bonds of the  Nakusp and Slocan Railway- Company.  Too much credit cannot be given the  brass band for the way t-ht-y -acquitted  themselves on Wednesday. Many .of  the visitors said it. was one of the best  bands they had heard throughout  their trip. We believe they ought to  be better encouraged by the city, as  many of tbe members, when called for  on occasions like Wednesday, do so  not only at, the loss of a day's wages  but at considerable inconvenience iu  other respects.  Mr. B. J.IIickey returned from the  coast, on-Monday, whore he had been  on mining business, and left again on  Thursday for the 'Ifontenoy, in Camp  McKinney. He says that on account  of the labor troubles here it is likely  the Ivarllioe concentrator and train  may not be built this year, though the  survey for the Irani will be commenced  at once. Eastern capitalists are all-aid  of these disturbances.  Prof. Sutton, instructor of geology in  the School of Mines, Michigan, was in.  the city- this week   nd made a trip to  the Noble Five. Li.st Chance and other  mines, in a  tour of-inspection for information.    He   says   the   Dominion  geological survey of this country does  not do  this district anything like justice.   He was convinced that when our  mineral  wealth   became at  ali fairly.  diucovered,  the country would be liberally dotted '-with concentrators.   He  took 125 pounds of rock back with him  lor use in his college.  Thebear.at the Palace still continues to draw "crowded houses."    ,  The spring freshets are pretty well  over, and the flume is not,busted.   .  There is as .yet no sigh, of an'arrangement between Slocan mine owners and  miners."-,    ... \ -���������:-.-���������. ..      ,,..     ',''.���������"���������:.  The citizens of Atlin declare! that  the government's.policy is. retarding  the progress of that district..  ���������-,������������������ A pleasant social dance was held lit  tlie"K. & S. hotel, McGuigan, on Saturday.. A number "of Sandbnites attended.:' ;,;. '������������������   ' -: "������������������;"..-. 7 '���������::������������������ -'',���������:���������   -- -7.:'   .'������������������������������������-  .-' Every newspaper of note, between  Port "A rthur and Calgary, was represented , in .'the- visit of thc Press association.        :. 7',:--7' '���������'  ���������",'.������������������   77, ���������;  -.' Geo. 13. McDonald, bookkeeper for  the Noble Five, has been appointed attorney for the American Boy Mining  & .'Millihg'-'Oo.. in place of Henry Cal-  iagbah.'!!::.' 7v ���������'      ���������      -.���������';."."      !���������..'. ���������  There .is an end to all things earthly,  barring' Larry Dpolan's building operations and the search for; tlie Miners'  Union books/ These are from everlasting unto everlasting.     ''���������;.;'  Catarrh cured. A clear; head and  sweet breath ��������� secured ! with Shiloh's,  Catarrh Remedy.", We .sell, six bottles  for ?3 and guarantee an absolute cure.  Sold at McQueen's Drug Store.! ;  A number of our citizens; including  a sprinking of/sports', took in the Nel:  son . ccJ.ebratjoN. Many more would  have gone if'Nelson.' had riot fluked on  the engagement of tlie Saridou band.:  -..- Messrs.'Bennett and Walmsley have  bought.the'Fiibert hotel and will, soon  take possession of it where they.-'expect-  to. ���������;-.. do a large "business. "Mr. (.Sudrow  will probably .'devote., h'is-time .''to min-  inir';���������'���������-,. ��������� .'���������' V      '",-;..     '���������.."   .���������'.-������������������'  ���������\1>  , Meat extract resembles Beef Tea. made at  -,;, home in the factthat it contains no nourishment at all. ."Hard   doctrine  this  for  the  71adie"s"'who think that nothing can,-, equal  their own make.    How is  H. BYEBS & CO.  Manufacturers of  Nourishing then? ,' Because it is not a meat  extract only; it; contains' in .addition the  .nourishing qualities' of pure, leanox bsef  highly concentrated and pulverized. Bovril,  is, therefore, /superior to meat extracts or  beef tea. -" ; rt '-���������'��������� '������������������:'������������������ -:'   7 ���������  Shiloh's ''Consumption' Cure , cures  where others fail.. It is the leading  Cough Cure, and no home should be  without it. Pleasant to take and goes  right to'the spot. Sold'by McQueen the  bruggist. . ��������� '''    ''      ''��������� ���������;��������� ; ���������  ^      -  Foiliett;&-McMilian' are pushing up  their carpenter shop near the gabl.-It  is a two 'storey structure -28x60,.and., will  soon be'ready foi.".the machinery. This  linn are; also .putting;up the Payne  bunk house.       ���������-'"���������  For Constipation taice Karl's Clover.  Root Tea;' the'-gr'eat-- Blood Puritier.  Cures. Headache, Nervousness, Eruptions on the skin, and makes the head  clear as: a bell. Sold at .McQueen's  Drug Store.'- :���������������������������' "��������� ���������'������������������  A man named William Beer was  drowneil at Nelson, on Wednesday, by  the upsetting of a boat he was in. Two  others in it v.'ere also thrown' into the  water, but managed to cling to the  boat till rescued. ;,  I-Ingyaril's Yellow Oil is' a clean  preparation to use, will not stain, the.  skin or soil the clothing. ���������-It reduces  swelling, allays inflammation,' takes  out pain and cures cuts, burns, bruises,  sprains, caked breasts, sore throat,  quinsy, etc.   Price 25c. ;  The Literary society met at Mr. Mc-  Martin's' residence ���������Thursday evening,  and a 'very iriteristing time spent.. A  paper, giving wide scope for difcussion,  on "The Via. Media betjveen Anarchy  and Coninutnisni" was' read by Rev.-.A."  M. Sanford. A welUprepared .'--paper  oil the life of James-AVhiteom Riley  by Mrs. Yates and a selection from his  poems by Miss Mason conciuded a .very-  iijstru'ctive progrnuima.  |,^(.(������UM.f>k������M.(*i<M.ri.>i.rt.'i.i'i,M.rt^^.r.������M.i-,.n.i*���������.i.ri.i  THE....  AND THOSE TROUBLED WITH.  Palpitation, Throbbing' 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. Milburn's Heart and!  Nerve Pills cure the worst cases  after other remedies fail.    ���������',..'���������'.  Laxa-Liver Pills cure Constipation.  K^HSSSSiS^^aSHJviii^K^i^vSiSiwiS?;!  SANDON, B. C.  ;. Strictly First-class.  Furnished Rooms. ,  't.M'Wij,\.������.i'i.'(.n,,i.(,i,������i.('i.������,i'iAfli,'i.i,i(������.i,k,'!,rL  GALYANIZED AIR PIPE,  We carry '���������  THE CELEBRATED  WESTERN CHIEF BLOWERS  and  BUFFALO BLOWERS.  Agents for '        i  HAMILTON POWDER CO'S  POWDER, GAPS AND FUSE,  CANTON RIBBED STEEL  for Powder Drills.  TRUAX ORE CARS.  Mine Hardware of every Kind.  H. Bvers & Co.  Nolson,B.C.   Kaslo, B.C.   Sandon, B.C.  if*.  12i  I  CURE AL5. YOUR-'PAINS WJT;1  ���������'. R rjladioino Cliost la ttsolf.  ���������  Simtile, Safo and Quick Cu.-o for  , DIARRHOEA,'COUGHS',  GOLDS,���������RKEyiSflTESfti,   ;'  ���������  ���������BEURiMQin. ,"���������:���������'���������'.'"'   '  25 and E.O cent Bottioa.  MIMES' MINERAL GLASSES.  Msl^OSPEOTORS' COMPASSES,  SNOW GLASSES, 'ETC.  kt G. W. Grimmett's, Jeweller;  -a  M  ���������19  ���������'1011.  J BF.WARE OF IMITATIONS-      ,.      ! !���������������  I 7 BUY ONLY'THE QEMU!NEi||  jjj       '.-.-   PERKY 'DAVIS'-     '' %  'ALT'A'L'OiQE,  N0..U. D  '-������������������ *���������*������      =s  A. P. AND A.3t.  /Regular Coinmuni-  ciition pf the loiigo'.  Soothing Syrup" for children tcclliln^- It  will relieve the poor lit-lle Buflerer immeUiut-  ly. Depend upon it, jnol.her.<, there is no  mistake about it. ; 11 cures din rruoaa, regulates  tho siomaeh anil bowels, euies Wind Colic,  soltonsthegums and reduces Inflammation,  and gives lone and energy to tho system'.  "Mrs.Winslow's Soothing Syrup" ior children  teething is pleasant .to lhe taste and Is the  prescription ol ono of the oldest and best  i'enialephysicians and nurses in-the United  States. Price twenty-live cents a,bottle.-  Sold by all druggists throughout tho world.  Bosureand ask lor "Airs'. Wlnslow'sSootliinpr  Syrup."  W. II. LILLY,  ���������    ��������� See'y.  i   iu   ull!  i!!i!:i!i!!ijn!::ii!iii::!!iii!i!!ii!i:i!Miiiii:jiiiiiiMMiiniiiiii;!iiiii:ii!!ti:iiiiiii![iiiiiii;iiii;i:uiiiiiiii:iiii!ni!Hi;iMiiii:!iii^  .Table Novelties too numerous to mention.  Salted and Preserved Fish of all kinds.  Jellies, Jams and Fruits, all very dainty and  appetizing. -  Finectender Flams and Breakfast Bacon.  Canned and Potted Meats for quick meals.  Fancy Crackers, .Biscuits in bulk, and in  fancy cartoons.  Come and see ns, or send ns in your orders by mail, as we are noted for prompt  afctention'and careful consideration in forwarding goods.  J-  !���������  I. 0. 0. F.  SANDON.  KASLO.  AINSWORTH.  ., FROM STRATFORD, ONT.  Mr. Ii. Wilkinson writes that he experienced groat relief from muscular  rheumatism from using two boxes of  Milburn's Rheumatic I'llls. This remedy is a specific for rheumatism, lumbago, sciatica, neuralgia aiid gout.  DREADFULLY NERVOUS.  GiiNTs:���������I was dreadfully nervous  and for relief took your Karl's Clover  Root Tea. Jt quieted my nerves anp  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. Airs. S. A. Sweet,  Hartford, Conn. Sold at McQueen's  Drugstore.  u,  The undersigned has had over two years'  cxp'jrienee 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  Cli tie's bookstore,  : T. ,T. BARRON.  A. MILLOY, L.D. S.  DENTIST.  Rooms in Virginia block, Sandon, B.C.  Silver City Lodge, ...  day evening.at 7.:!0 o'eloek.l n, Crawford's hall.  W. J. GAR BUTT, N, G.     '  -,  GEO. -WA.ITE, V.-U-..-'.  ,'RKV. A. jr.'SANFOKD, RecSoc. .  All solournlng" brothers cordially .invited  to attend.'  Q%  ������K  Established in 1895.  B.1. 'SANDILANDS,  N  MINES���������  Sandon, 'B.C.  Mining Stocks bought nnd sold.  cGen-  eral agent for Slocan properties.  Promising prospects'for sale.  ;AK MEN  charge,  My little book, "THREE CLASSES OF MEN," sent  sealed free, upon request. It tells of my thirty years'  practice and success in treating DRAINS, LOSSES, IM-;  POTENCY,.VARIGOCELE and UNDEVELOPMENT  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  or write for book to-day.   .Address  Tenders.  Tenders wanted for seven hundred  (700) feet of tunnelling on the Slocan  Sovereign mine.    .  SpcoilieiitionH may be seen / nt the  office of Mr. M. L. Grimmett, Solicitor.  Tenders must be sent to the undersigned not later than July Stli, IS99;  work to commence not later July. 13th.  1899.  Thc lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.     ������������������'-���������'  rlhe Slocan Sovereign Mines Co., Ltd.  Wm. VV. Fallow*', Agent.  DR. R. SANDEN, 156 St. James Street, Montreal, Que.  ���������WEST ON RECO AA^ENUB, IS NOW RE-OPENED.  Every class of work laundried to the satisfaction of customers-  Goods called for and delivered.  Up-town oflice, Gale's barber shop;  all by.hand.  ; i..   ;  McKENZIE & NYE, Proprietors. ���������"  Job Printini  For all classes of work  tryThe Mining Review  Job Printing  ���������-T^���������r--���������:^^v^ Cvi  ���������   iS*Si !���������*=���������;' A.I1I  I  .���������������������::

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