BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Mining Review Jul 29, 1899

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xminingrev-1.0183340.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xminingrev-1.0183340.json
JSON-LD: xminingrev-1.0183340-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xminingrev-1.0183340-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xminingrev-1.0183340-rdf.json
Turtle: xminingrev-1.0183340-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xminingrev-1.0183340-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xminingrev-1.0183340-source.json
Full Text
xminingrev-1.0183340-fulltext.txt
Citation
xminingrev-1.0183340.ris

Full Text

Array VOL. 3.      NO. 8.  SANDON, B. C, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1899.  FIVE CENTS.  Summary of the Operations of Yar  ions Slocan Properties.  The first general (or statutory) meeting of the London & British Columbia  Goldfields, Limited, was held at Cannon Street hotel Saturday, July 22,  Oliver Wethered (chairman of the  company) presiding.  As they were no doubt aware, their  managing director,   Mr. Popkiss, left  last month  for British Columbia, and  he arrived there last Saturday.   They,  of course, had not had time to receive  the written reports,  but  they had had  two cables from Mr. Popkiss, who gave  them some information, not from his  observation, for he had not yet visited  the mines, but from  conversation  he  had with  Mr. Fowler, tbeir engineer,  and from   Mr. Robertson,   their manager.    Before   he dealt   with this information, however, he wished to r������>fer  to the strike now in progress in British  Columbia.   The eight-hour law, so far  as he could gather from local papers,  and from   conversation   with   British  Columbia men, was not a protection  sought for by tho   miners, but  was a  piece of grandmotherly legislation  resisted  by the employers and  tlie employed alike.   Since the first of June  no mining."li'id been going on on their  properties.   Mr. Popkiss, however, had  given it as his opinion that before long  the   strike   would   collapse,   and   the  mine owners wouid   not have  to pay  more than ������3 for an eight-hour day.   It  was unfortunate that  the strike   had  occurred, it had delayed them tosoaie  extent, yet he thought that all shareholders would agree   that they   were  bound to join with the other owners in  resisting.  Ho wonld deal first of all with the  Whitewater mine.   Those of the shareholders who  had received   the reports  of that inine would, no doubt be considerably   disappointed.      Something  like 3,000 tons of ore had been concentrated  a month, but the value of   the  silver   from    concentrates ��������� had   been  Bomewbat below estimates.   The principal reason was that the concentrator  plant was not so perfect as it might be.  In saying this, he did not pass any censure on tlieir engineers, for  everybody  knew that ore values could only be exactly determined by experiment.   Although they had poor reports of Whitewater that did not mean ultimate loss,  because he believed they had stored  the   "tailings,"   and   they   would   be  treated later on.   Meantime, the plant  was  being attended to, and they were  informed  by cable that better results  might   be   expected .. in   the   future.  Speaking for himseif, he had not lost  confidence iu the Whitewater mine for  & moment.  Coming to the Ruth mine, it had recently been visited by Mr. Fowler, and  they were now expecting his report.  They   were   erecting   a   concentrator  plant there, and it would commence  operations about the middle v.r end of  August.   He now came to a property  about   which they   had heard  something���������the Enterprise,   of which they  held 43 per cent, ol the stock.'   Both  Mr. Fowler and  Mr. Kendall  believed  that   the company   had made   an extremely fortunate purchase,  and their  interest ought to represent a very large  profit indeed.   It was a fully developed  property, and 577 tons of ore shipped  had realized $3S,500; there   were 125  tons still to ship.   This mine in common with  the Ymir and   Whitewater  had been closed in consequence of the  strike.   Immediately   the strike   was  over they would develop  the property  and proceed  to the erection ot  a concentrator.     The strike  was   ail'ecting  them  in two  ways.     First   of all, it  stopped   the     development   of   tlieir  mines, and secondly,   it stopped   the  issue ot   the   company.     JEverything  was ready   lor the   launching   of the  company,   which    they     anticipated  would result in a large profit to tiicm,  as well as to those who were associated  with them; but in view of tho  strike  they deemed it wise not to make any  issue, and he thought in making this  decision they*h���������d  acted  with discretion.     Speaking  generally, . although  this strike   had delayed them it had  one good effect.   It'had made the owners   of properties   less   exorbitant   in  their demands.   In other words, they  were able to buy properties to greater  advantage than it things bad gone on  omoothly    and   there   had   been   no  strike.  THE QUEEN BESS PROPEIETORY.  The report of the directors of the  Queen Bess Proprietory Company, Ltd,  lor the period from 22nd September,  1897, to 31st March last, presented at  the meeting held in London on the  13th inst., states that a net profit' has  been earned of ������7,547, from which has  already been paid an interim dividend  of Gd. per share, absorbing ������2500, and  leaving an available balance of $7048.  This the directors recommend should  be appropriated ns  follows :���������In payment of a further dividend of 6d. per  share. ������2500 ;  in  writing off one-third  of the total amount spent on   development work   at  the   mine, ������2728;   in  payment   to   the  directors of    5 per  cent,   on the   dividends  paid (������500),  ������250 ; in payment to the late managing- director   under the terms   of his  agreement with the company of I per  cut on the dividends paid, ������50;   and  carry forward to next account ������1520���������  ������70-18. _ The' directors think  that the  result is satisfactory, especially when  the fact is   taken   into consideration  that until  the past winter no regular  shipments of ore wrc made as, acting  under the advice of the  engineer in  charge, the   energies of the management were till then largely directed to  the opening up   and development   of  tho mine.   At 31st March last a total  of over  3500 feet   of  tunnelling  had  been completed besides a large amount  of work done in putting in the necessary uprises and winzes to connect the  various levels.   Ore was being stoped  in each of the five levels, and to give  some   idea   of   the1 capacity   of   the  mine,     it   may   be   mentioned    that  the   ore     shipped in   the1' month of  March,    1S99,    was   763   tons.     The  output for   the period   under   review  averaged a gross value of ������1-1 per ton,  the  average C03t of   mining,  sorting,  hauling,  etc., was   ������3, 6s. and'S'd. per  ton, and the average cost   of freight,  treatment   and duty  was ������6   9s. 9d.,  making together ������9 16s. 3d., and leaving a profit per ton of ������4 lis.   Recent  returns from the mine show that considerable reductions have been  made  in the cost per ton of mining, and also  in the freight ancl -treatment charges.  Further economies   are also being effected in the general administration of  the   company's   affairs.     The     total  amount spent on development to 31st  March last amounts to ������8183, and, notwithstanding  the fact that this development has opened out large bodies of  ore ready   for   stoping,   the  directors  have thought it wise  to write off one-  third of tho   total   amount   expended  against the proceeds of the ore already  mined.   Two of the directors���������Messrs.  John Visger Miller and Charles Kings-  ley   'Melbourne���������have   resigned   their  peats on the board, and Messrs. Robert  Bruce Archibald and Charles Sinclair  Dnimmond  have been duly appointed  directors of the company to fill the vacancies   so created.   C.  K.  Milburne  has also resigned his position as managing director in British Columbia,and  Captain T. J. Duncan,  of Nelson,   has  been appointed   general   manager   in  British Columbia.    The shareholders  will be asked to confirm the allotment  to Mr. Charles Kingsley Melbourne of  1500 fully-paid shares as nominee of  the Dominion Mining,   Development  and Agency Company, Limited.  The  Government Members  Endorse  Premier Semlin's Action.  Vancouver,  July 27.���������A   special  to  the Province bearing upon  the recent  government caucus says :    It has bet-n  learned that.the government members  at   the   caucus   endorsed   the   action  taken by   Premier   Semlin   in  asking  Joseph Martin to resign.   Mr.  Martin,  it is understood,   some   time   ago  announced that he would resign   should  those   present   at   the caucus   decide  against~him,   but   up  to  the   present  writing, no resignation   has,been  received   from   tho   deposed " "attorney-  general.   There is nothing in the talk  of a   coalition  government   whatever,  nor is there any further change  to  be.  inade,   save   in   the   portfolio   of the  attorney-general. At present tho likely-  successor is being   discussed,  and  the  opinion which gains the biggest following is thnt the position will be filled by  a man not at present in the legislature.  W. W. B. Mclnnes, Bon of the lieutenant-governor, and   a   member   in   the  commons   at Nanaimo,   is  spoken  oi.  The meetiug   which  lasted Irom   8.30  to 12 30, was a quiet  one. There  were  no altercations or   neated  arguments,  but there was, it is said,  considerable  plain talk.  shirking of promises that lead others  into error. More particularly do they  feel this after, giving their time and  services to vaiiuus institutions of the  place with "promises" for rewards.  The baud boys feel grateful to the few  who turned out, notwithstanding the  opposition of the eleventh hour���������some  from unforeseen sources���������belciving, no  doubt, that they could stand by an  error on principle. Of the trip they  say nothing, believing that those who  attended were repaid for their day  given to the band.���������S. B. B.  at 60} in New York,  at Slocan City," assajs  FATAL ACCIDENT.  Elhs  C.   Williams    Killed    and    Harry  Crouse Seriously Wounded.  The Situation.  The Galena Farm Group Sold.  As far as our news gatherer can find  out, the mining situation is the same  here yet as when the mines shut down  on the first of May. From appearances���������the building of bunk houses  and surface work���������they all intend to  start, up some day, butwhot day it will  be no one appears to know. As wc  said last, week, it is hard;���������- possible  that muoh will be done belore the government becomes re-constructed and  its policy on the mining situation  made public.  There is a report current among the  miners to the effect that the owners  are importing 600 men from the East  to work the mines in a short timo: but  alter enquiry we are given to the belief  there is no truth in it. It will be generally conceded that the higher the  wages paid the better for all classes in  the country, barring, perhaps, the owners ; but the regret is that penal clauses  have been placed in the statute, without being at all generally asked lor,  that prevent owners and men from  agreeing on any duration of a day beyond eight hours.  The  first accident in the Slocan by  blasting attended with fatal results, oc-  cured at the Sovereign mine yesterday  alternoon.     The two   men,  both  old-  time miners and experienced machine  men, wero driving a tunnel in tho mine  under  contract, with an air compressor.   Just how  tue accident happened  no one knows, at present, as there was  no one near  at   the time   but themselves.    It   is supposed, however,  to  have been  by an over-loti'ded  and premature or hang blast.   Dr. Power  was  speedily summoned   and   was accompanied    by    several   citizens.      Until  Crouse is more careiully examined the  extent of his injuries can not  be told.  Mr. Fallows was,  at tho working  early  in the day,  and the deceased appeared  to bu delighted with tho headway they  wero making.  PERSONAL   MENTION.  Aid. McDonald   was   in   Kaslo this  week.  P. J. Hickey   is visiting   the south  country.  . 11. Heliiic, of the Dominion Express  Co , wm in the city this week.  Larry Doolan   is   shortly   going   to  take his Jong promised holidays.  Dr. Gomni and I. Crawford and family have gone camping :i; Rosebery.  Messrs. Riblet and Brown  were over  from Ncljon for a few clavs this week.  Mining and Capitalist Visitors.  >  !���������  Another deal in Slocan properties  which has been pending for some time  has been closed. The Galena Farm  group has been purchased by A. VV.  McCunc, of Salt Lake, and W. L. Hoge,  of Anaconda. The amount involved is  not known, but is understood to bo a  large sum. The following is what the  Salt Lake City Herald has to say about  the deal:  "A deal has just been consummated  by which a group of claims near Slocan lake,   Kootenay, district.   British  Columbia, known us the Galena Farm  group  passes into the hands of  A. W.  McCunc, of this city,  and  W. L. llogc  of Anaconda, Montana.   This property  is situated in  the Silverton  camp in  the lamous Slocan district.   The property has been in the control of an English company,   and   has   been rather  poorly managed of late.   The Englishmen have spent over $200,000 in dLvel-  oping the property.   The Galena Farm  is what would be considered a  very  high grade silver and lead proposition  in   this state.   The   mine has been a  producer for some time, and under the-  new management tno output will be  greatly increased.   When seen, about  the matter yesterday, Mr. McCune admitted having made tne purchase, but  declined   to state what price  was paid  for the property.   He states that a concentrator of at least 50 tons capacity-  would be put up immediately, and that  this would probably be enlarged iii the  near future. ,  W. H. Brouse, and H. S. Osier, prominent men ot Toronto, were in the city  some days, in a trip looking over the  mining importance of the country.  P. Plumer-Hili, of Port Hill, Idaho,  was in the city this week looking over  the mining interests of the district, as  well also C. A. Cox, of Peterboro, Out.  T. M. Ogelby and family, of Kansas,  are taking a stroll over the country  looking alter mining interests.   They  W. B. Turner, late in the newspaper  line at Kaslo, was in the city Thursday.  Dr. Hendrix is expected to arrive in  the city with his bride about the 1st  prox.  R. F. Green, M.P.P.. passed through  the city, Monday, on his way to attend  the government caucus in Victoria.  Mr. F. L. Christie, barrister of Sandon, B.C., arrived on this afternoon's  train on a visit to the city. He reports  that the Slocan rhinos are still inactive  but that the outlook is good for a  speedy resumption of work.���������Province.  '"Shady" Geigerich says it is a false  alarm. When he goes to get married  he will give tho newspapers the  in fact8,so they will not have to live in  fancies. He returned this week from  a long pleasure visit to many western  points.  were guests  days.  at the Keco a  couple of  W. F. Ferricr and H. Keboo, of Rossland, representing the li. A. C, were in  the city this week, as was also F. Rob-  bins, of I'luonix, li. C, who represents  much eastern capital. They all p,*id a  visit to tho Star mine, and rumor has  it with an eye to purchasing.  One ministerial party returned from  a fortnight's outing at Now Denver on  Monday and another left for that resort the same day���������Mrs. Sanford and  Mrs. Oscar White. Rev. Sanford went  down on Wednesday accompanied by a  pic-nic party.  Silver stands  Tbo Pioneer,  $128 per ton.  The Tamarac, at Slocan City, is shipping regularly.  The Sovereign is driving a 700-foot  tunnel with two shifts.  The Two Friends, at Slooan City, will  go to work on Monday. >  The L. II. gold property, at Silver-  ton, is now being worked."  The Noonday has 55 men at work  and will shortly ship a car of ore a  day.  It is reported that one of the Slocan  mines is importing Polock's to work  the property.  The Athabasca mine, at Nelson, is  putting on a full force of men at $3 for  eight hours.  A lot of supplies are going up daily  to the Ajax Fraction, which is payin"  $3.50 a clay. - ������  The St. Louis group, Lemon creek,  has been bonded by Chas. Brand, of  Silverton, for $30,000.  Adam Golsong and Tom Trcnery are  doing assessment work on some claims  of Air. Trenery, up the north fork.  The Wakefield is advertising for men '  at 93.00 a day, and the Silvertonian is  praying that it may not find them.  Sluicing on the Weymouth, opposite  the Enterprise, has uncovered a promising ledge with a six-inch paystreak.  The Ajax fraction is working away  quite actively iu underground workings and buildings for the accommodation of its miners.  R. Cooper, has just completed assessment on the Burlington Fraction, adjoining the Arlington. He has the  same ledge as the Speculator.    '  Four men are employed .on the Ma-  bou..ahove th- Kr^.-priac. A shhft is  being sunk on the recent strike, which  is also being traced on the Ohio.  The Necpawa, Ten Mile, h.is been inspected by several parties of late. Two  men are working on the strike made  during the spring, and they are taking  out rich ore.  The tramway from the No. 2 workings of the Enterprise to the wagon  road has been completed, and the ore  is being shipped out. One four-horse  team is employed, and it will be a  month yet before it is all handled.  The ground sluicing on the Mineral  Mountain, on the Ten Mile summit,  showed up very rich float, assays from  which gave upwards of 240 ounces of  silver. The vein is believed to be'  identical with that of the Speculator.  Neil O'Donnel, of Sandon, is hauling  ore Irom the Noonday mine to the Silverton wharl. He is delivering oyer  ten tons a day and expecls to increase  this amount next week. P.Siunotts of  Silverton, has the contract, but as he  had not enough stock to do this hauling and take care of his other large  freighting and packing business, Mr.  O'Donnelt is helping him out with his  four-horse team and big ore wagon.���������  Silvertonian.  Gu;sts at the Reco.  That Sunday Excursion.  PERMANENT CURES.  . The great nunaber of cases published  lately showing how Burdock Blood Bitters cures permanently, such serious  diseases as cancer, scrofula, salt  rheum, erysipelas, running sores, etc.,  has abundantly proved that when J3..B.  B. cures, you're cured to stay cured.  The Sandon brass brand (or its members) find themselves ������00 in  the hole  on their Argonta excursion,  but still  have tlieir heads   ubovo  water,   even  though they were deserted at the last  moment���������or   all   along   deceived���������by  tne   many who ^promised   to   attend.  They feel that, (perhaps, they made a  mistake   in running a Sunday excursion, but think the pieachers could employ their guns on tne supposed friends  ofthe band, who hot only "talked" the  excursion up but were loud in  their  lamentations when the proposed  excursion was for a time dropped.   "Sabbath desecration," under the head  of  Sunday excursions, is, no doubt, inexcusable in the east, or in places; affording some deviation from the monotony  of every day existence,   and  may   be  even  questionable in   any place   and  time, bi.it it does   not appear   to the  G. F. Copeland, II. Geigerich, W. II.  Maxwell,   K .1 L Roas,   G W Edwards  and wife, F R .Moore, Chas Moore,   W  Y Branton and wife, Kaslo;   F Robbin  and  wife, Phcenix, B C;   M Y Leete,  Silver Bell mine;  Pit Brayor,   D W  Blackwood, G F Hastings,   Winnipeg;  A P McDonald, Mary McDonald, W H  Brandon,  Silverton ;   H L Wing,   W S  Drewery, iScw Denver;   W H Ferrier,  H Keboe, Rossland; M Gintzberg, Ajax  Fraction; W B Turner, Cheney. Wash ;  B Plumer-Hill, Port Hill, Idaho;   SP  Tuck,   E A Brown,   BO Ribiet,   H E  Macdonell, H Helme, Nelson; J H Ingram, Calgar} ;   F M Ogelby wife and  daughter,   Kansas City ;  H H Welch,  Victoria ;   J A Leschew, St. Louis ; M  R A Rathbone,  An tome mine;   WH  Brouse, H S Osier, Toronto ;   A C Cox,  Peterboro, Ont.  Over on tho Arlington,   on Springer  creek, fourteen men aro employed in  three eight-hour shitts, under the fore-  manship of W. Ljttrick  and tho management of W. F. DuBois, late of the  Enterprise.   The  main shaft is   down  120 feet and has cut through the ledge,  exposing a magnificent showing of ore.  A station has been cut out and preparations made for drifting on the vein, as  well as in tiie level lurther up the hill.  New rails and a car have just been installed   and    everything   it,     movinjj  smoothly.   Active'devciopmont will be  pushed tor some months, then a  new  level will bo commenced further down  towards   the creek.     If   this demonstrates   the   continuance   of  the   ore  bodies   a   big   concentrator is   to   be  erected and   all the   vein matter   run  through the mill.   As it is now everything goes over tho dumps  awaiting  the installation of the mill.   The working of the   Arlington   is helping   out  that section wonderfully.  A Slocan City Wedding,  TO CURE COLD IN ONE DAY. "~  Take LaxativeBromo Quinine Tablets.  All druggists refund the money if it  fails to cure.   25 cents.  STIFF LIMBS AND JOINTS.  James E. Tattersall and   Mi������s  Howard,   both of   Slocan City,  L.G  were  members of the band to savor as much  married on Thursday last, by the Rev.  ol   wickedness   as   the   making t and | j. H. Munro, of Trail.  Miss A. Edwards, Fordwich* Ont.,  writes : "Last fall my little sister eight  years old, was laid up with stiff limbs  and joints, even her fingers and toes  were stiff and she suffered greatly.  After using Hagyard's Yellow Oil for  a time she got perfectly well, and is  going to school again."  ml  * &&  .11     ?!  \   *r   ��������� "I  IWKSS* ���������������     nS. IWIDL TALE OF THE SEA  ME      SHORES    OF     QUEENSLAND  STREWN WITH CORPSES.  Women .Swept From the. .Mlzzrn Top <>r  Iho 8!eiim������lilp l.ocli Moj' tu (lie Great,  est South Sen Hurricane Since Hie Tldnl  IViitc nt Samoa   I'mi Yen is 4;jo.  A handful of sick, starved sailors,  pow being slowly nursed back to  health at Victoria, B.C., have told  their rescuers tho story ofthe destruction of a bravo ship and. of more than  twoscore  lives.  There was small chance for any  boat that sailed into the path of iho  fcaiful hurricane that for weeks had  swept ravenously across the South Sen  and along the Queensland coast. Tho  waters had seethed and roared and  tossed, and many a good boat was hurled .under llieim. by a single blast of  the pitiless wind.  Two of the stoutest ships afloat wero  found. The next day Mitchell and  Simiwon, suffering severely from thiisl  and hunger as well as from the ��������� pain  of exposure.jmade their way along the  cliff for'several "miles in the hope of  finding either a human being or some  water. Failure added to their bodily  torture. They had not the strength lo  return to (heir companions, and spent  the night under some bushes.    '���������  The next day Mitchell and McMillan, weak, but not yet hopeless, set out  for water. McMillan came back to tell  the good news that a spring had been  found and to get a can to' fill with it.  Tlie others never heard from him again  nor found iho walor that ho had discovered. They believed that weakness  overcame him ami (hat lie fell from  the  cliff.  TlIJtEE WEEKS OK TORTURE.  For three weeks (he surviving men  led an existence of increasing torture.  The only wonder is that they did not  die. Occasional rain gave (hem their  only relief and they grow so thin  from lack of food that they wero literally masses of bjiies. On May 27  (hey found a gully of water, and the  next, day, somewhat revived. Mitchell  and Simpi-um started ou(  to make their  GAMJffffi A STROM IA5.  HE   WAS  A   GIANT WHO  DID NOT  KNOW HIS OWN STRENGTH.  ,,      .    .   .,     ..     T     ,    _, ,   ���������     | way along the coast, leaving Kirkpal-  thc freight ship Loch Sloy and Her j rick, too helpless (o move from sick-  Majesty's warship Pylades. .But these ' news and exhaustion. In a day or two  two now lie wrecked on reefs off tho ''h<i ,two brave scouts came upon Capo  Australian  shore.  Of the  fight  which   T^^rjou"? U^ ha^o  the Loch Sloy bravely made and   lost  thero are three survivors to tell.  Twenty-four lives were lest with Iho  Loch Sloy, whoso wreck was ono of the  strength to go further. So (hoy slept  within iis shelter and subsisted upon .such food als thoy could find un(il  they were rescued by chance last week.  The  tough, dry grass  that grew hero  been known in the Southern seas. The  boat herself was shattered into bils.  The only men aboard her who did not  perish endured such an ordeal of suffering and staivation as has rarely  been described. Women who had been  hurled shrieking from the masts  whore they clung suffered violent  deaths  in  the  wafer.  With the supeisiition of all seamen, these stout-hearted. British sailors declare thai the Loch Sloy's ruin  was due1 to her evil star. No good end,  they say, could' befall a ship lo whom  the ocean tales had shown themselves  plainly hostile since, lhe voyage when  6he first " found herself." Two years  ago her sisuu- ship, tho Loch Maree,  set sail from Sydney and was never  heard of again.  ill-luck: pursued ship.  It was in January thai ihe Loch Sloy  most shocking disasters that have ever I and   (here  in little  clumps  near    the  lighthouse was devoured eagerly by  the famished men. Horrible as, it seems,  (hey wero glad to seize for food tho  dead penguins which they found thero  or the bils of shellfish, long washed  ashore. This wretched sustenance, however, was almost worse than none, and  Lhe men could barely have livod another day had they not been found and  cared for.  STORM'S GHASTLY TROPHIES.  To-day they aro patrolling the whole  lenglli of the Queensland coast for  dead bodies. Moro ihan one hundred  bodies have already been washed ashore  and decently buriod. Organized parlies  of settlers, wi(h native guidos, aro  searching tho land along the coast for  moro bodies of the wretched victims.  Most appalling of all, more than four  hundred widows and children are left  desliluto.  Jurues Clark, President of the Clark  Pearl Fishery Company, alone has  buried thirty-eight victims of the  storm, and this is the message he  sends :  '  Wreckage    and    death  mark     tho  i  sailed from Glasgow in command of j way all along tho seab-aid from Cape  C-tpt. Nichol, wiih a crew of five ap- j Melville, to Iho bjliom of JJ.il.hu.vst  prcuiices,     twelve   able   seamen,     two      ,���������������  sail-makers, a cook, a carpenter and a i w��������� ' ^'^T1 s*vre* o������ L?lly ,***  , weic anchored Cor   safely   along   this  boy. Mrs. Nichol accompanied her bus- ! stretch of Queensland coast had dragged info deeper water by sheerest, accident. We recovered but ten of fifty-  band, and the other passengers wore  Mrs. Cartridge, CapL. and Mrs. Leicester, John Lamb, Waller Logan and  Jamt'b Kirkpatrick.  Ill-luck pursued tho ship from iho  start. Storms alternated with appalling seasons of fog and wero followed by leakages and a train ot mishaps. _ When Kangaroo Island was  eighled the ship's people, set up a  shout ot joy. Had tho island been sighted a few hours sooner the wreck could  have been avoided. The lack of a light-  hourje wapj Lhe chief cause of lhe dis-  aisler.  It was ia the middle of the male's  watch on the morning of May 5.  ''Land hoi" shouled the lookout.  The crow were sunning llieinselves  undei the ice rail, enjoying a cup of  coffee after the hard work of iho  storm. The ship was going like a racehorse. Breakers loomod up ahead  amidst the eddying seas.  " 'Bout ship!" shouled the captain,  and all hands jumped for the halyards.  The helm was thrown hard apori, but  H was too Ule. The ship bumped  heivily, ripped open, and bofore a boat  could bs cast loose she was among the  breakers aud swe-pl clean by the wicked  waters  every moment.  She had struck against a treacherous  reef.  WOMEN CLIMBED RIGGING.  The knowledge thai the ship was  doomed and that all lives were in danger spread over the ship with inys-  " terious swiftness. Passengers and crew  silent and white-faced, struggled to  save themselves by climbing the rigging.  The women, trembling with the horror of it all, climbed lo lhe mizzen-,  top. The mates, seven of the crew,  and iho three passengers followed  when they could. Others clambered lo  tho mainmast and foremast.  In throe minutes the. mainmast fell  with u crash over the weather side.  Thoso who had been clinging to ii. wore  plunged into Lhe sea. Wave after  wave ate away iho good .ship's strong!)  wave ate away (he good ship's .strength  till her supports crumbled and gave,  way. Tho foremast toppled and fell.  A: few minutes later-the mi/.zen went,  carrying all with it, and the last hope  of saving the ship vanished. Jfor ihe  drowning men and women there seemed only death ahead. The huge waves  were battering, the ship's .'fragments  against the reef, and land wa's a mile  '������������������ away.  "I seized a lifebelt," said William  J. Siimpsoh, an apprentice, and one  of the survivors, "and I remember  nothing else till I found myself floating on some wreckage, and the shore  not far away. I miningeil to cling Lo  some rocks, where I found Mitchell,  McMillan and Kirkpatrick.  MIEN FOUGHT WITH FAMINE.  "We.   picked   up  a case   of   whiskey  and some canis of herring and got from  them  the strength  to  make  our  way  to a cave on the shore."  From this point the. story of the  survivors is pitiful enough. From the  cave they crawled to the. summit of a  ojiff, an Unspeakably barren place,  where  not  a drop of   water  could   b^i  two vessels lost by our company, these  minus sails, masts and gear, and lhe  men who had manned Lhoin.  " We found Lhe others under three  fathoms of water, broken beyond repair; others wore on (he rocky beach,  aground and splintered into kindlings."  Xeiv  ItriuiHwIck MnuN  Many   Itcniurk-  ii������I������   Fc,:������t->    Over <i   Century   .Vro���������He  Mas the. Woiiilrr ol Ihe Biisl.  Is it certain that the famous athletes  of the pre&enl d,ay who seek applause  by breaking    records,   ure,    after all,  superior   to  tho   old-time    performers  who*   deeds were soldom chronicled ?  Are   modern clubs   and college    gymnasiums   sending   forth   men   able   to  dltcoujit  (he   bralwn and bone of their  fathers?     The    modern    professional  strong mati has his scientific methods  of training, his apparatus, und his sper-  cialties    which  he.   has   practised  for  years, but couldi he vanquish tho San-  dowis and Samsons of Main* and New  Brunswick in- the early   logging days  at   (heir own   game,   such  as   lifting  with    tlie    h.-Tttdspiku,   shouldering   a  barrel of   pork, or   sculling a^raft of  logs off a lee shore ?   Thero aro men  still   living on-the  SI.  John  a,nd  (he  Penobscot  who   say   that   there   were  giants in   those   days whose    feals of  strength  have   never   boon    equalled.  Thi'y    refer,    especially,   lo   ono   Tom  Gardner, the  lion of Macnaquac, who  was born on the banks of the, St. John  in the   ycair 1798,   and who had   such  strength thai, it was a real  affliction  lo him  by reason of Lhe crowds who  followed him.    The mere rumor   that,  Tom was expected, on his raft, or lhal  hei was walking up Lhe road wilh his  ;;cull o.-ur and warp over his shoulder,  would line the fences or lhe river bank  with people who wished to see so great  a prodigy.  SOLID WA1LL3 OF BONE.  vUpon casual view, these pooplo say,  no one would suppose (hat Gardner  possessed more ruuscl������ than an ordinary man of ,his inches. He wasi a mild-  manncred, unassuming, flaxen-haired  young man, raLher slouching in his  gail, 5 feel 10 inches in height, and  usually weighing from 175 lo 180  pounds. When stripped, however, his  power* couid in part ho accounted for,  his chest being finely developed and  Lhe rauiscles of his arms, legs and  Hughs sianding out like the sinews of  a boar. It .was the papular belief that,  ins>uiddi ol ordinal.y rius, Gardner possessed solid walls of bone on either  sidi-i of his cheat.  ' Tom's, brother John, was in no way  noLod for his physical piowess.bul his  sistor, Matilda, was so strong that no  man was ever aole to kiss her in fair,  boniest piay. She declared that she  would marry tho firoi man who accomplished this feat. 1c is said thai one  of hd-i- suitotb, Isaac Fuller, was more"  crafty than lhe olbers. He studiously icfiamed from, seeking lo capture  Matilda's lip;, unlll he had won her  bear I. lie courted her al long range  and, pruned her beauty. Then Matilda  surrendered.   v  HOME OF HIS FEATS.  One of the fow surviving river men  of  that period,   is John Camber,  who  now    ;lives    al   Arthurene,    on    lhe  Tobique Itiver.   He was wed acquainted wilh Gardner, and saw him perform  many of  his amazing  feals.       "There  w^'ie no Ltwo men  iu my  lime,"    said  Mr.  Gunbor,    "who    could  lift    Tom  Gardner's    load  or  handle him  in    a  sor i ruin, ige.    In  tlie year 18z6,    which  was right,  atier   ihe  great Miramichi  fi.io, I s<i.w him ui      U ration, opposite  "Woodstock,   lift  a   molasses  punoheou  full of corn, said to be fourteen bushels, fiom ihe  bottom of a  towboal to  Lhei gunwaie, and then tei it down on  ihe beuch stones.      1 saw Gardner do  one   thing  which   1    am  satistiod    no  man in the province could now begin  Lo do.   This occurred at Grafton a-so.  He took holdi.of a rum   puncheon containing at.  the   time  seven  gallons of  rum,  lilted it  from the ground without  the  lotisL  effort' and  drank  from,  the    hunghoie.      The    puncheon    was  a   heavy,   iron-bound'ulfair,  and must  have wighed 120 pounds, not counting  the rum.    Ed.  Wheeler kept u bluck-  smith>hop in those days .al East Flor-~  onoeville. 1 hsiye- soon Gardner borrow'  a.   pair   of mills   from   Ed.    and    pull  ho::s.'shoe.s apart with his hands as fast  iis he could pick them up. 1 remember  his   coming   home   from a   dance one  morning, ail hands pretty'well slewed  and carrying   on,   and hauling up by  (he  roots   an  apple   tree,  four inches  thich and lugging it all the way home.  Tins 1 did mol actually see myself, but  three men who were with him, David  Gpjd, Solomon Good  anil George Lang,  told, me about it  and the tree was replanted on Lhe, shore and called Gardners  tree   for   forty   yeans   afterward  till  it wins carried away by a  big ice  freshet. -  HE KEPT A HOTEL.  At one time Gardner kept a kind  of hotel or wayside house, below the  mouth of Tobique., and two stout Irishmen, encli weighing over 200 pounds',  who were anxious to tackle him, raised  a rumpus in the kitchen. Tom picked  them up, one in each hand, knocked  their heads together, carried them Lo  the buck door, and threw; them over  Lhe bank of the~ river. One ofthe Irish  men was named William Hapenny; the  natrne of the. other I have forgotten.  Ths late Edward Campbell of Northampton, .was an eye witness of this lit-  j t!-s 'fracas. 1 was in St. John ono spring  who was expected) to arrive on-a raft  next day. Tom knew nothing about  wrestling, but easily downed the Englishman, throwing him collar and elbow, side hold and back hold. The  Englishman-offered' him ������<U)0t, a year  if he would go to England and wrestle  on the stage. Another famous wrestler  came all the way from Miramichi ��������� to  Tom's house Lo try a fall with him.  Tom was away down river, but his  sister, afterward Mrs. Fuller, told the  stranger she could throw him herself,  and did so throe Limos in succession.  Thv Miramichi man didn'L wait for  Tom. I have often seen Mrs. Fuller and  know Unit she had wonderful stmngth.  She could shoulder a barrel of flour,  and Tom used lo say thai on side hold  she could throw him unless he put out  his entire  strength."  One of Gardner's notablo feats was  performed on a wharf in St. John,  where ho lifted and carried for several steps an anchor weighing 1,330  pounds. The late Jacob Mclicen, of  Kingielear, was a witness of this  astonishing lift. A ' sailor named  John Hawkins afterward tried In lift  lhe anchor, but failed,and died from  Lhe effects of his efforts. Mr. Mc-  Keen used to say thai bo had known  Gardner, when lifting wilh a handspike, to break a stout spruce pole  five or six inches in diameter. Also,  that he had several times' soon him  currying- a barrel of pork, weighing  350 pounets, under; each arm, and once  saw him shoulder a bur roi of pork  while .standing in an ordinary brandy  box. On one occasion Tom was passing through lhe Meduclic FalJs on a  raft when he saw the ciew of tho J^el  River packet, composed of thieo men,  vainly endeavoring to pry the packet off a shoal. Tom 'snubbed liis  raft in lhe eddy, waded oul so that  he could pet his shoulder under the  bow of Ihe packet and lifted the vessel off lhe bar.  EFFECT   OF   SMOKELESS   POWDER.  Tlii!  till ii ;j Siild  |<> i,e More Tcrriryliig lo  ICiilh lion mill !Eoi>es.  En Lhe British army the four-legged  recruits are drawn up in    a ring round  an instructor who fires a pistol. Some  lake the flash and report vory quietly  and these  aro very soon passed on  Lo  tover sr t.ia s, while th-J othe: shave lesson after   te������son  unlil   I hoy-are  quite  convinced thai  there is  no  danger  to  them and  before  long you might fire  a ievon-pounder wilhin a yard cf them  and  they   wouid  hardly   look   around.  After Lhii they are taught to lace fire-  that is to say  Lo gallop  fearlessly up  to a   lino or tquare of  infantry,  blazing away   with    ihoir     rifles,   and   to  charge ballerirs of quick-firing  guns.  Of course,   only  blank   cartridges   an'  used, and so fo a trained horse going  into battle for the first  time there-is  no' difference  between    the    harmless  thunder of   the  maneuvers    and     the  -death-dealing storm which sweeps over  the  battlefield.   The   poor, brute  only  learns what difference really is by bitter experience. ���������'-..���������������������������  .When''smokeless   powder  came   into  general use it'was. found-thai in/many  cases   horses , .whitm   wouid     face   tho  smoke^of guns using black powder without  flinching,-.   Clinched    and  shied   at  Lhe flash  an.l  roar  unaccompanied   by  .smoke.   Cent'mental   opinion   is   somewhat divided as to the moral effect of  smokeless powder on men and   horses,,  but   tho   general   conclusion   seems' to  be. LhaL in daylight it is no I moro terrifying than  black  powder,    although  some hold that to see men and horses  struck down  by an    invisibie    agency  must necessarily be .so.. ,J3ut it is generally agreed that Lhe use of smokeles.s  powder at night hiis a much more di:-  turbing   effect   -than that of    the old  powder,   because   the  flashes    of   tho  guns, unobscured by smoke, are a great  deal more vivid.   The fear thus inspir  ed can, however, be overcome by training, but there is   'another fear which  must, in the nature of the case, be feft  for  the  first time  on   the  battlefield'  and that  is  the  often   uncontrollabl  terror produced both in men and horse:;  by  the  whistling  of   bullets   and   lb  screaming and banging of shells.. Som  authorities    have,   indeed,    said    tha.  since  the    introduction  of    smok.-los  powder and  the great  increase . in  range  and    accuracy  of     weap.ins  would be   impossible to keep-cavalry in j when   a  famous wrestler    from  Eng  hand under  the fire of  modern  artil     ' andl cam?, hare and tried to get on a  cry but this is probably an exaggera   I m.vlch . with  any one  who  would fao:  ieii. ' j him. The raftsmen put up ������50 on Tom,  HE LEFT N. 13.  Gardner left the Macnaquac when  about 30 years of age, and never returned to New Brunswick. Up. lived for  some years in Upper Canada. Tho lasL  belard: of him by his relatives in New  Brunswick was that he had gone (o  Ihe far west, beyond Salt Lake Ciiy.  The following anecdolo of this Hercules- is taken from an old New York  paper:���������  "It is commonly reported and believed that Gardner met with a sad  adveuLure on board a Mississippi  steamer. A heavy bell was on board  as a portion of the freight, and the  explain, a great powerful fellow, was  concerned! as lo, how he would remove  it from its place in order to make more  room on deck. Whit-j ihe captain and  pisseugers wo;o at dinner, Tom, in  the* presence of (ho crew,' and Lo their  uiter amazement, lifted tho bell and  carried il to Lhe" opposile side of Lhe  bo\t. WIkji the captain relumed ho  asked how the bell had been moved,  aud when Gardner laughingly re-  ni-irked that ho had carried iL there,  the captain gave him Lhe lie,.and as  one word broughl on another, ho presently struck Tom in the facet This  wis too much, and for the first time  in his life the sttong man gave blow  for blow. One blow was sufficient.  Th? captain was knocked down as if  kicked by a horse, and never spoke  again. Tom made his escape, went,  -west, and has never been heard of  since."  Whon Mr. Camber was shown (his  paragraph he said that he had heard  about Tom lifting a big bell in the  Slates, but not as to lhe killing of  the captain. .Tie thoughl lhe latter  statement was untrue and had piob-  ably arisen from an adventure that  Tom had really experienced in Canada.  Aftieii" Gardner removed to Ontario a  noUxl pugilist there, who heard of his  fame as a stiong man, insisted on having a fight. Tom tried to avoid  tiouble in every way, but finally was  insulled and a fight look place in  which the fistic champion paid lhe  penalty of his rashness with death. He  was knocked senseless by a terrific  blow, and died a few hours afterward.  Tom Lhen fledj Lo Lhe west.  THEIR CHARACTERISTICS.  \allonitltly   May lie .reterlei] ley   Manlier  o|- t! ,1'i-ylu^  Honey.  To Lhe iniliatoil a man's nationality  is betrayed by the u.iy ho carries his  money. The Englishman , carries his  loose in his right-baud'trousers' pocket���������gold, silver and 'copper all mixed  up together. He pulls.a .handful of  the mixture out of his pocket in a  largo, opulent 'way, anil selects the  coins he has need of. Tlie American  earrTes"his wad of bills iu ii peculiar  long, narrow pocketbook, in which the  greenbacks lie1 flat; the Frenchman  makes use of a leather purse-with no  distinguishing characteristics ;, while  the German uses one gayly embroidered, in si Iks by the fair hands of some  Loitthon or M'ina. The lialf-oivi.i/ed  capitalist'from some torrid'Scotch American, city carries libs'dollars in a belt  with cunningly devised pockets to  baffle the gentlemen with tho light  .fingers. Some of those bolts are very  expensive. .lhe Italian of the poorer  classes lies up his little,; fortune in a  gayiy-colored ��������� handkerchief secured  with many knots which he secretes in  soma mysterious' manner about his  clothes. A similar (plan has charms  for lhe Spaniard, while the lower-  class Hmssian exhibits a,preference for  his boots.or the lining of his clothes as  a  hiding place for his savings.  ?&  THEY FLUCTUATE.  I saw a statement in the paper that  a German manufacturer has sold an  aggregate of 3,000,000 Ihermomelera,  said Mr. Manchester, ;H������ must be  very  rich.  II.' depends upon when he'sold, add-  ���������?,d   Mr.   Birminghutu. >  .How is that?       ' '      .  Iu winter thermometers are down,,  while iu summer they are up  n.MHffil OLD'EIBLUD.  THE DOINGS 3? THE ENGLISH REPORTED BY MAIL. ,     .  Record or Urcnlh Tailing 1'Jn.ce In Ihe  l.niul or tho, lU������i:���������Interesting Incurrences. ,,  Mr. Carnegie's contribution of ������1,030  to the Gladstone memorial fund.brings,  Lhe   total  up to ������30,000.  The Englisli legitimists announce  l.hat tliere are now living 3,172 persons who aro descendants of Mary  Stuart.  Leeds city square is to receive a  statue of James Watt, the Scotch inventor of tho steam engine, from tho  late  Mr.  Richard Wainwright.  A clock is being constructed for Liverpool slr<;et station in London. Tho  interior of its case would allow five  parsons lo dine comfortably.  ��������� In memory of the poet Cowpor a new,  museum, library aud town hall is to  be erected ut Olney, in Buckinghamshire, al a cost of about ������3,000.   ���������  It is calculalod that during the London season lhe average amount of  money spenl daily in flowers Is ������5,000,  most of which goes to foreign f.ower-  growers.  Th.; B ink of lihigland nouo is 5 1-4' by  8 1-2 inches in dimensions, and is printed1 in black ink on Irish linen watermarked paper, plain white, and wrilh  ra'gged edges.  .Britain holds the honor of having  first formed societies for ihe prevention of crueLly Lo animals, and of having firsL legislated for punishment of  offenders.  Attempts aire being' made iu tho  county of Kent to exterminate the  sparrow. Sparrow clubs have been-  formed, and money prizes are given to  (hose producing the largest number of;  heuds.  The nonie Secretory has appointed  Lord SttUbridgo, Sir B. Glyn, Bart.;  Colonel Brymer, M.P.; General Ten-  nanL and Mr. Montague Guesl Lo be  m.>mber.-s! of tbtf new visiting Bo-i.rd of  For Hand Convict Prison.  Au the result it his trip lo Kh'.ir-  Loum, the Duke- of Connaught, has  secured what will probably prove to  be an unrivalled collection of Iho  spoils of Omdurman. It includes some  very fine  native  minor.  Tha Queen thinks of erecting a lych  gate at Doverccurt churchyard, in  memory of tho British soldiers who  were buried there a.t Lhe boginnimr  of Ihia cenlury, as the icsulL of Lhe  ill-fated Waloheren expedition.  iWith a population of G.SDO.OGO, London harbours every day 120,000  strangers. Some may remain a woelc,  6)oni?. a month, but all the year round  there is an average of 120,000 visitors  who are within the metropolitan boun-  dairieis.  An interesting old lady has ju3t  passed away in the person of -the  Countess de Sommery, who has died at -  Bath'ill her 95th year. She was tha  daughter of the Marquis de Sommery,  who, at the timo of the reign of terror, fled to England.  Warwick Castle, whirh is to como  into thj hands of a syndicate, is a magnificent old. baronial place, with a  foundation attributed to JCthelfreda,  close upou a thousand years ago. Enormous sums have in pusl limes been  expended ou this residence.  Tha annual meeting of the trustees  of Shakespeare's birthplace was held  th? other day al Stralford-on-Avon,  The. committee reported lhaL during  Lb.?v year more than 21.00J persons had  piid for admission lo Shakespoato's  house, representing thiny-livo differ-'  onl nationalities, and moio than 10,0"fl  hid visiied Ann llalhawuy's cottage at  Shioliery.  Loudon, coroners   are   sticklers   for  theiij rights. A box held at a railroad  station   recently,   owing   to   the   ruib  road officials having lost the way bi-l !  was' opened,   though it   was consigned    .  to) a Hiimbu/i-g museum, and the body  of a young woman and two skuils were  fttuhd   inside.    The young woman was  a( mummified Peruvian and the skulls,  wore prehistoric, yei the coroner, ot tha  district insists on holding-inquests'on  both  mummy  and s<*ulls   unless    the  museum people havo thorn removed.  GRAINS QF GOLD.  It "is not heLps, but obstacles, not  facilities,   but'   difficulties,   that   maka  men,���������W.- Mathews.  Wo  hate some .persons    because  wa  do  not know thorn;   and we   will   not.  know   Lhern be cm use   we  hate   them���������  Colton.:   .',  Such' is the' force of euvy and ill-  nature, that the failings of good men  aro more published to tho world than  their good deeds;'and one fault of a  well deserving m.m shall meet wilh  more reproaches than all his virtuoa  will  with  praise.���������N.  P.  Willis.  Alas, for the misery which is caus.  ed by a long tongue I The quantity of  the gossip could not. be kept up if it  were restricted to, truth, and so evil  invent ions are added thereto. These  at first nre a sort of spice and flavoring ; hut iri time! I hey become the  |.���������in i;w'l.' ingredient. A modern es-  ';M.yis' ..;!e'in-Vs' gossip as the pulling o������  .-,.- ,,u.lavj t'.-���������gather and making fiva  of them. Say fi.fly and you are nearer  lhe  mark.- -ftpurgeon.  I  f  ,!V|  4  M  n  i  R   it  .-���������   (is  )  I,  ' J*f������ .f  ���������"���������T7^  ���������������!*���������������  *\ j& ���������i'..-.gi>.:f-*,f IV.  The name of the landlady with tho  Rpplo-red cheeks and array of white  chins was Airs. Mate, and this good  woman had received instructions Irom  Mr. Worksop, ������ the boatswain, from  the first day on which he, had arrived, Ito call him every morning whilst  he slept at hor house, at seven o'clock,  neither sooner nor later, and to havo  his breakfast of small-bcc:v-rashcrs of  ham, ch-eese, red herrings, and brown  brotid xeady for him in tho little front  ptirlour downstairs punctually by a  quarter to eight. Mrs. Male was always careful u> humor such sailors as  stayed at her houte wilh money in  their pockets. Mr. Worksop h,td now  used the Lonely Star for five days continuously, not to speak of his being  Hi regular customer whenever in thoso  partis; and in those live days he had  spent his money handsomely, begrudging himself noLhing, lippling with a  quarter-deck ralhor than u forecastle  taste, and (here was good prospect of  ,his remaining in the .house until the  "'   following Wednesday.  When next morning came, then, exactly at the. hour of teven, Mrs. Mate  wtnt up the somewhat darksome  staircase that led to Lhe chamber in  . which Mr. York and Mr. Worksop hud  elept, and knocked at the door. She  received no answer. She was not surprised, for Mr. Worksop was a stout  ulceper, apart from his trick of going  to bed with his skinful I. She kuock-  i fid again, and yot_again, accompanying bar blows by a 'vigorous kicking;  und failing to receive any sort of reply, she lilted tho latch of the door-  understanding, of course, as the landlady of the house, the trick of opening it���������and walked in. ' '  it w_as broad sunny daylight outside,  but the little window sol close under  the ceiling admitted but a pitiful  light. However, at one glance Mis.  Mato saw that' the bed was empty. She was prepared to find the boatswain alone, knowing, as we have seen,  Lhail Mr. YorkimeanL to start for his  sweetheart ut'daybreak ; but on glancing around she observed that, not ouly  w-as Mr. "Worksop gone but his clothes  likewise. 'This was unusual. She stepped Lo lhe bed, and more through  habit, perhaps, than wilh design, slie  pulled, down lhe> bedclothes, which lay  iomeiwhikili in a huddle on (the side the  boatswain had occupied, and instantly uittered a Joud squeal of fear and  horror.  .There was a great stain of blood up-  t>n the sheet, with smaller stains  round about it, thai seemed to be silling out even as she watched them liko  a newly dropped blob of ink upon  bloiting-puiper, Mrs. Mate squealed  oujl a second time even more loudly  than befoie, following Lhe outcry by  on hysterical shriek ol "Murder I murder I" motuawhile noting, with eyes enlarged to twice their circumference by  fright, that mere was a pool of blood  on lhe floor on the side .where tho.  bou.i&wain had lain, with other marks  which vanished at thj door.  So shrill-voiced a. woman as Mrs.  ���������Mate could not squeal twico al the top  of her pipea and yell "Murder 1 murder I" also without exciting alarm. The  first to rush upstairs was her liusband,  an old man in a white uighlcup, an  ��������� Btfed frill-shirt, and a pair of piurn-  coioured breeches. He was followed  by the drawer, (by a coupie of wenohes  who had been busy cleaning rooms  down-stairs, and by five or six sail--  ors, -who came running oul of the adja-  cenl bedrooms on hearing Mrs. Mate's  cries. Grasping her nuauand by tho  haiuk of his neck, the landlady, pointed to the bed, und exclaimed: "Mr.  Worksop has been murdered 1 murdered, Joe, 1 toil you 1 Blood in our house!  Murder done in the Lonely Star 1"���������  uttering which, she fell upon the  floor in a swoon, but contrived to rally  before.her ihusbond seemed able to  grasp the meaning of what she -had  . said.  One of the two wenches instantly  slipped a-way to give tho news. A  cold-blooded murder was no common  occurrence in Deal. A Customs' man  found deud with a slug through his  heart, the body of a smuggler washing ashore with a ghastly cullass-  wouud upon his lieoid, the corpse of a  gagged "blockadeir" at, the fooL of tho  Foreland Height, were mere business  details, necessary items of a programme that was full ot death, hard  weather, miraculous escapes, murderous conflicts; but a cool midnight assassination was a genuine novelty in  ita way, and in a very few minutes,  thanks to the serving-maid, the pavements outside the inn, ihe passage, tho  Blaircasc, the Lragic bedroom itself,  were ciowded wilh hustling men and  women, eagerly talking, the hinder  tmea bawling to those ahead for news,  and the whole rickety place threatening to topple down wilh the weight  of so  many  people..  The story soon gathered a: collected  form.   It was known that about nino  o'clock on the-previous evening a tall  young fellow with his hair curling up-  , on, his back had applied at the Lonely  Star for a bedroom, and.wasadmitjted  by  Mr.  Worksop  to  a  share  of    the  great bed in  which  that, worthy .lay.  IK got to be known, too, in a wonderfully short  space    of. time    that Mr.  Worksop' carried in his  breeches',   or  other pockets,   pome, thirty'or   forty  guineas   and   half-guineas,    loose,   a  handful  of  which  he    had    exhibited  with uncommon satisfaction on several, occasions -when,overtaken in liquor.  It  also got  to-be  known in an also  equally incredible short space of time,  thanks to one of the watermen who  had rowed Mr. York ashore from the  brig Jane, that  the  tall young, man  with! the long hair.had owned himself  worth only half a guinea"; of which he  ' bad given four shillings- to the boatmen after a tedious dispute, one to the  landlady for his bod, and a six-penny  bU for liquor, leaving him with five  shillings���������all the money he had in the  'world, according to hia   own ��������� admis-  siw! "and quite enough,"  exclaimed  ai deepi voico amidst the jostle of men  on the. staircase, "to account for this  here murder."  Presently, thero was a cry of "Boom  for Mr. Jawker I" Tho crowd made a  lane, and there entered a round, fat,  fussy little justice of the peace, with  the only constable that deal possessed  ���������a tall, gaunt, powerfully built  though knock-kneed man, in a rusty  three-cornered hive, and a long stick-  following close at his heels. Litllo  Mr. Jawker approached th- side of tho  bed, and utter taking a long look, full  ot knowingncss, at the blood-stains, ho  ordered tho constable, giving him tho  n.imc of Budd, to olear tho room of all  save those who could throw light upon  this matter: This being done, Mr.  Jawker fell to questioning the assembled folks, and bit by bil gathered as  much of the story as they could relate. (Tho landlady, Mrs. Mate, was  ignorant of the name of the tall young  man with the long hair ; but he told  her, she informed his Worship, that  he meant to leave her house before  daybreak that morning, to be in time  Lo breakfast with his sweetheart, who  lived Sandwich way, and who was none  other, as 6he supposed, than ptotty lit-  lle Jenny Bax, for 'twas Lhe widow  Bai^s pome he mentioned when ho  spoke of walking over to his love at  dawn.  At this point there was a disturbance outside. Budd, lhe constable,  looked out, and presently looked in  again to inform Mr. Jawker that fresh  prints of bloodstains had been discovered on the pavement, and could be  traced some distance.  "They must be followed 1 They  must bo followed I" cried little Mr.  Jawker, "they may lead ius to this discovery of the Body of tlie murdered  man.���������Follow me, Budd 1" with which  he went down-stairs, > Lhe gaunt immense constable close behind him, and  the people shouldering ono another in  pursuit of both.  There was a great crowd outside.  Deal was but a little place in those  days; indeed, it is but a littio place  now, anil lhe news of the murder���������if  Tha old village cart was drawn by  a lame horse, that waa occasionally to  be impelled into a brief staggering  trot by the one-oyed driver who 6at by  Constable Budd's side, and who on occasions acted as assistant or " watch "  to that worlhy. A crowd followed tho  cart ouL of Ileal, for Lhe excitement  was very great indeed; und many  would have ooen glad to havo accompanied the ojnstable the whole distance;  but ibis he would not suffor, sternly  ordering them to turn about whon  they had proceeded half a milo, " lost,"  as he bawled out, " tho criminal should  caleh scent of their   coming and fly."  It was a drive of five or six miles.  Constable Budd stolldjy puffed at his  pixie, with now and again a glance at  his heavy stick, and un occasional dive  into his coat-pocket, whore jingled a  massive pair of gyves or handcuffs, for  such ease of mind, maybo, as the chill  ot tho iron could impart to him. Seawards, where Lhe blue of (ho ocean  showed sleeping lo the golden line of  Lhe Goodwin sand's, hung tho huge  white cloud of Iho lino-ol'-baLtle ship,  scarce sLemming tho slack westerly  tide, though every cloth was abroad  with studding-sails far overhanging  ber black sides and grinning batteries. LULle was said by Iho two men  a"s they jogged along boLween tho  hedgerows and past the sand-downs on  thai rosy and sparkling September  morning, saving that when they wero  nearing Sandiwch Budd's mato turned  and aaid to them: " Timothy, It's the  long chap, as he's described, as slept  with the bo'sun, that you'ro to take,  ain't it?"  " Oy," said the other with a slap at  .his breast, where lay the warrant.  " But who's to know," said the driver, " that it wasn't the bs'sun as killed  (he*long chap?"  " If you'd heerd what was said, you  wouldn't ask such a question," answered Budd. " I knew Mr. Worksop.  He wor a proper gentleman. Mr.  Worksop worn't a man to shed the  blood of a flea. ���������Whoy, look here,���������  the long chap comes ashore wanting  money, and he goea to bod with a man  with noigh hand forty guineas in gold.  IL 6peaks for itself, Willum; It speaks  for itself. Now, then, probe this old  clothes-horse, will 'ee ? We shall be  all noight at this' pace.  ,      TO   SUPERSTITIOUS BRIDES.  , ������������������ * ������  Must Hare    "So>������<!lliliigr   Old,  Something  New,  Something ISorroneil, und  SoniclIilii������ Itlne."  There is no end to the list of superstitions which focus about a wedding.  Many of these are so well known that  every bride is involuntarily impressed  with them on her wedding' day.  Every bride delights in a bright day  for hor nuptials, considering that  'lhappy is tho bride that tho sun shines  on," and the reason that Wednesday  is so popularly selected because in tho  rhyme of tho different days of the  week upon which to be married Wednesday is declared "best day of all."  May has always been regarded unfavorably as a bridal month, but June���������  "lhe month of love and roses"���������is outstripped only by the month in which  Easter falls. No bride who' is at all  superstitious would consent to try  her veil on before the day set for the  ceremony, as it quickly invites a widow's veil, nor would ono of tho wedj<  ding parly take oven so little a peep  at herself in it after the ceremony,  anxious, as sho may be to see how sho  will look on that future happy day.  when she shall be led to the altar, because,, a borrowed veil on such an occasion when one is a , guest at tho  wedding would portend a shroud bc1->  fore  the .year is out.  Brides are very particular to know  the exact size of the wedding ring  finger, so that the golden circlet, slipped on with the vows must never b6  removed. Sho is also quite.particular  to have "something' old, something  new, something borrowed and something blue," the latter almost invariably being a garter of blue silk, but  no up-to-date bride v/ill wear moro  than ono blue garter ���������t that for tho  left leg���������the other,    like    every  other  L'hey rumbled through the street s of j portion of   the .outfit,   mlust    be puro  Sandwich,  over  the quaint old struc-I white.     The "old" of the legend may  Suffered Twenty-Five kars.  Samuel F. Perry, of Port Maitland,  N. S., Has Recovered From a Longr  and Trying Illness.  Samuel F. Ferry, Port Maitland, N.  S., is one of the oldest residents of that  town.   He is a ship builder  by  trade,  but like many others Jiving along the  sea coast1 has also followed the occupation of a sailor. Owing to an injury  to his back some twenty-fivo years ago,  he has, until lately, led a life of mora  or  less buffering.  Mr.   Perry   tellB  of  his trouble as follows:���������" AbouL twenty-fivo years ago, I strained my back  severely,  aud tho result  was  that for  six months following this I could not  take a single atop without  the greatest agony.   I doctored for about a year  with a local doctor and whilo the pain  was eased to some extent, the trouble  spread from my back  to my hips and  legs and it was almost impossible for  me  to got around.    I  had  to  exorcise  the greatest care when walking, else I  would fall to the ground.   It was not  exactly paralysis, and yet it was something very nearly akin to it. For about  twenty-five  years I havo   suffered  in  this way, and although I doctored mora  or   less,     and   tried   many    remedies  I could not  get relief.     Ono    day I  reald In a newspaper the particulars of  ai cure in   a case    very like my own,  through  the  ma.ins  of Dr.  Williams'  Pink  Pills,  and I  determined  to  try  them.   I began their  use    about  two  years ago, feeling that what thoy had  done in the other case they would no  doubt do for me.   The trouble had fastened itself so firmly  that I  did not  hope for a speedy ouro, but as I found   .  tho pills were helping me I continued  their use until I had taken some thirty or more boxes, with the gratifying  result that Ihey did for me what long  years of other treatment failed' to do,  restored me to an excellent measure of  health, and I can now go about almost  as actively as in my young days.     I  gladly make known the benefit I have  received, and hope my statement will  give new hope  to some  other sufferer,       i  had  '-soreau    with 'lure   that  bridged the  little river of  be a bit of old lace, somewhere about  *   -      . . . C*I .       Jl Ik.        1..4-J. I*.!*.*       J  L~       Ha J- I I. *.������������...������������-..    1 { .* ~~ ..In        I. .-. 4-     _ .. n..J!   murder    it    -were-  something of the rapidity of the sound  of a gun. It was a sparkling morning, a small westerly draught rippling  the sea into lhe flashing of diamonds  under the soaring sun, the Downs fill-  ed| with .ships as on the previous day,  ine white front of the Foreland gleaming like silk upon the soft, liquid azuro  past it, with,1 noblest sight of all, tho  line-of-battle ship, the central feature  of the miuss of craft, in the act of tripping her anchor and flashing into a  broad surfaoa of canvas-wilh her long  bowsprit and jib-booms- to head Lo Lhe  norlh and east presently for a cruise  as far as Heligoland.  The    instant   the    little    justice  of .  peace made his appearance thero arose   low of cattle in the distance.^  a  storcny  hubbub  of    voices  of    meu '     ���������---1J  eager  to point  out     iho    bloodstains  Stour ; then to the left, into Lhe flat I the gown or lingerie, but very cautious  plains���������dashed here and thero with j brides���������brides who leave no stone un-  spaces of trees���������that stretched nearly j turned to court good' luck ��������� wear an  level all tho way to Canterbury; and j undergarment as"old and much mend-  last the great globular watch in Con-j ed as possible, according to an old Ger-  slablo Budd's breeches' pocket point- man custom, to promote frugality, This  ed lolho hour of ten the cart came to | garment is usually borrowed from a  a halt opposite one of a group of cot- '  tages���������the prettiest of thom all, a little  paradise of    creepers    and    green  TKE ARTFUL RAVEN.  Tiio    or   Three   Ain:cilcilc>>   ol   lis   YVcllf  Known Sajrnrlly.  Many stories arc told of the cleyor-  nielss of the raven, a bird that really  seems, to have reasoning powers. Onet  oil these stories tells how"a raven, by  a skillful    stratagem,    got    a  young  bushes and small quickset hedge, shadowed behind with trees, with the dark  glass of the windows sparkling in tiny  suns through the vegetation, and Iho  air round about sweet wilh a pleasanl  dear married friend, whose wedded lifo ' hare for,.ils dinner.   It  had  pounced  has been particularly happy.   I j upon the litllo animal, but the mother  It is consideredan  ili-omen  to  trip j v  on the steps of the church, or to havo  the lights flicker or grow dim during  the ceremony, an old story being told  of a bride falling dead of fright  because the lights of Lhe church were  ~~n,v*   iv vv.u.1. wn>     .^.v.    ... ���������*,.���������...���������    cart, threw the. reins over apoat, and  It was a tragedy  that went too deep ' walked  to  the  house-door.      It   stood  -  - ���������   - open.   With a   mere apologetic    blow  farmyard smell and melodious with Iho  suddenly and-unaccountably   extingu,-  voices  of  birds,  and  Iho bloating  and j ished.     She   merely   cried, "My light  I has gone out," and fell at the foot of  the i tho altar, dead.  Budd  aud  his  man   got   out  of  for merrimsnt, yet one might have  laughed at the eager postures of  square-sterncd boatmen, bending in all  directions in search of new links of  Ihei crimson chain of crime, as though  a vessel full of treasure had gone Lo  pieties close aboard Lhe land on top of  a furious inshore gale, and there were  ducats aud doubloons and pieces-of-  eight in plenty to be found ait the cost  of a hunt amongst the shingle. So  many inquiring eyes were sure to discover whAvt was wanted. Stains unmistakably of blood could be followed  at vurying intervals from ��������� the pavement in front of Lhe Lonely Star;  then inlo lhe middle of Beach street;  then an ugly patch, as though the burden of the body had proved too heavy,  and the bearer had paused lo rest; afterwards, for a -hundred paces, no sign;  then half a score more of stains, that  conducted the explorers Lo lhe limber  extension tha-l projected a little distance into the sea, and there ot course  the trail ended. Nothing could be  more damnifying in what they suggested than these links of blood, starting from the bedside, and terminating, so lo speak, ai the vory wash of  iho water. It was univetsally concluded lhat the tall, young mau wiib  tho long hair, name unknown, who had  slept with Mr. Worksop, had murdered  Lot your mother or nearest female  relative bo the last to kiss you before  the ceremony,   and likewise  the  same  upon it with his fist, (he consatble person to receive your first kiss after  marched in, and swiftly pooping into!your newly-made husband has saluted  a room1 on tho loft-hand side, and not- | you. This    envelops your  lifo with    a  ing_ that it was vacant, ho turned (he  handle of a door on tho right of (he  l>aasage and stood in the threshold,  filling tho frame with his gaunt,  knock-knoed figure ancl huge skirts.  A little table was laid for breakfast;  the room was savoury with the smell  of eggs and bacon'and coffee. Half  risen from his chair was tho figure of  York, a table-knife in his hand, a frown j  halo of love and prevents all evii  gossip of you through lifo.  Modern brides select ono tiny little-  flower from the wreath or bouquet,  encase it in a locket or talisman of  soma sort and wear it continually.  Such a gift is quite a pretty, bestowal  from tho husband, with her now momo-  gram! engraved on tho outside.  A bride considers it a joyful omen to  of amazement and indignation upon his ! receive cards lo some one else's wed-  brow ; confronting him was a comely dinv; on her own wedding day, and  old lady in "mourning, half risen too, , likewise a sin'ster foreshadowing to  and staring with terrified eyes and ' learn of the death of a friend or rela-  pule cheeks at (he constable and the] tive  one-eyed face lhat showed over his  shoulder. Close to York was his sweetheart, Jenny Bax. an auburn-haired  little woman of eighteen, with soft dark  eyes and girlish figure and breast of  snow scarcely concealed by the kcrchiof  that covered her shoulders.  " It's  the Deal constable !" cried the  comely  old lady.  Of courso no one would wish to be  married on Friday, the 13th day of any  month; and Black Friday throughout  the whole civilized world records  scarcely a single wodding.  It is good to  give  alms jusL  before  Lho   wedding   day; in   certain nations  _ brides carry a few coins, or have their  i attendants do  it for   them  to  church  What    do  you    want?"  exclaimed j that   they    may toss    them   .to   some  York, slowly rearing himself to his full  stature.  "You!" thundered Budd. "Put that  knoife  down."  York did so wilh an expression of  amazement.   The    constable   produced  that  unfortunate boatswain    for    the  sake of (he guineas in his pocket; and i his warrant  under cover of the darkness of the I " I'm here," lie cried, ' 'to arrest ynu  night, had stealthily borne the corpse j for tho wilful murder, oil her last night  to the  limber  extension and   cast  it   or in the small hours this morning, of  I Gabriel   Worksop,  mariner,  who  shared  his  bed  with   'oo  and  who's  miss-  in to the sea.  Mr. Jawker started off al a rapid  pace, followed by the. constable, to  make out a warrant for the apprehension of the tall young man, with the  long hair, for wilful murder; whilst  a number of boatmen went to work  with creeps or drags to senioh for the  my.'  He thrust his hands inlo his pocket  with a look behind him. and in a breath  almost, soquickly was it done, he and  his assistant had thrown themselves  noon   York   and   handcuffed   him,  Ten  body in the vicinity of the beach; but i minutes  later.  York,  pinioned  in   the  xi i.   .1    _ ~...n..,w!   :������      ii..,;..   ..r    I .    i..j   ,,...i.i ., .\._ .i_������       though they persevered in their efforts till noon, wa-tchod by hundreds  oi. people ashore as well as by tho innumerable ships' crews who crowded  the shrouds iind'top3 to observe the  result of this patient dredging, nothing more than a very old anchor,  which was supposed to have belonged  Lo, one of Tromp's ships, was brought  to light.'.'..'. :~  enrt, between Htldd and tho driver, was  being leisurely conveyed (o Sandwich  iail, whilst (he widow Bax hung weeping bitterly' over ��������� the form of her  (laughter Jenny, who lay motionless  and marble-white, as though dead, upon lhe. floor. j  (To be Continued.)  needy person, and thereby go penniless  to tho husband, but also to cast off all  portents of evil in their) righteousness  of giving to the poor.   .  There is an ancient rhyme which  gives good advice in regard lo the color  chosen for Lhe bridal gown.   It runs:  Married in white,  You have chosen all right,  Married iu gray,  You will  go far away,  Married in  black,  You will wish yourself back.  Married in red.  You'd better be dead.  Married in green,  Ashamed lo bo seen.  Married in blue.  You'll always be truo  Married in pearl,  i You'll live in a whirl.  Married iu yellow,  Ashamed of tho fellow,  Married in brown,  You'll live out of town.  Married in pink,  Your spirits will sink.  drove it away.  Then the raven slowly retreated, encouraging ' the mother to follow him,  and even pretending that he waa  afraid of her. In this fashion he led  her to a considerable distance from  tho young one, and then, suddenly, before the hare had time to realize tha  meaning of tho trick, he rose in th������  air, flew swiftly back, caught tha  young ha're in his beak and bore it  away.  A similar plan was adopted by somo  ravens/ that wished to steal food from  a dog. Thoy tensed him till he grew  so angry that he chased Ihem from th<  spot, but the artful birds turned  sharply round, easily reached the dish  before/ him, and carried off the choicer bius in'triumph.  As to the raven's power of speech,  th^ following story���������which is given on  the authority of Capt. Brown, who  vouches for its truth���������will show how  aptly it can talk. A gentleman, whilo  traveling through a wood in the south  of England, was startled by hearing  a shout of "Fair p'ay, gentlemen; fair  play I" uttered in loud Lones. The cry  being presently repealed, the traveler thought il must proceed from soma  one in distress, and at once began tc  search for him. He soon discoverer?  tW<-J ravens fiercely attacking a third.  He was so struck with the appeal of  the oppressed bird, that he promptly  rescued him.  It turned oul that the victim was  a tame raven belonging to a house in  thei neighborhood, and the cry that it  had used so opportunely, was one of  imiaiy that it had been taught ta  utter.  :,"V.  The world moved very slowly in those  days, and JJeal's solitary constable Timothy Budd, had not'fairly started for  the house of the widow  Box on a road ��������� , ,     ,     ,    _ , ,.���������������,��������� ���������;,      .   ^        ,  that would have brought him in- time ' *������>������*"* and fifty miles.   A French as-  HOW FAR IS LIGHTNING VISIBLE?  Now that the summer season is well  oh and thunder storms are .of frequent occurrence, scientific men are  trying to find out how far lightning  is visible.   It is said to be visible ono  to lhe ancient and beautiful minster  of Minster, until the clock Jn Deal  church showed the hour to belia quarter before nine. He was mounted on a  clumsy village cart, like to what Hogarth has moro than once drawn, armed with the warrant, a full description  of the tall young man,, to the obtaining of whose name from the brig Jane,  still lying in the Downs, the magistrate  objected on the grounds of delay, and  animated with full conviction that ho  would find tho malefactor at .his sweethearts' house.      !  tronomer, declares, however, that it is  impossible for thunder to bo heard  more than ten miles. An English savant has counted a hundred and thirty  seconds between a flash of lightning  and tho report. If this be true, thunder is audible a distance of twenty-  seven miles. If the ' thunder succeeding a flash of lightning cannot be  heard,.it is impossible to estimate the  distance awjiy-of'the flash. If an allowance of one mile is made for every  five seconds after the flash the distance of^ the electrical disohargo is  quickly known.   ���������  PEERS AND FATAL ACCIDENTS.  The sad death of the Earl of Straf-  fords reminds us that several peers  have in recent years been the victims  of fatal accidents. The late Marquis  of Ormonde was drowned in the presence of his wife and children while  bathing; Lord Farnham was destroyed in the terrible railway collision  when travelling in the Irish mail at  Abergele, in 1808; Lord Romiliy was  burnt by lhe upsetling of a lamp;  and Viscount D.rumlanrig, tho Marquis of Queonsbury's eldest son, who  was called up to (he House of Peers  in his father's lifetime, and was Lord  Rosebery's private secretary when  Prime Minister, was accidentally shot  by stumbling with his gun when clearing a fence while out shooting.  ��������� . i  STRANGE LIFE IN ARGENTINA.  Prof. Lawrence Brunei-, who spent  Lho year 1898 investigating lho grasshopper plague in Argentina, says that  only Australia could match Argentina  in the singularity of its life foims.  IL is a country whore everything protects itself. " The trees have thorns,  Lhe grasses and weeds are provided  wilh thorns and sharp blades, and herbaceous plants are shielded with burrs."  Porosis exist wlioie rains aro scarcest  and natives say lliat sometimes when  heavy rains lull the trees die from  tooinuch moisture. Some birds, bo-  longing to the same order as our water-fowl, avoid walor. Many Argentine  birds  possess spurs on   their  wings.  ELECTRIC LIGHT BATHS.  Eleclric lighl baths seem to havo,.  become an established therapeutio  agent in Germany. Their principle is  that of ordinary sun baths, but advantages are claimed in that the electric  light is always available; lhat it can  be regulated according to the palient  and the disease; that' the action upon  the hearl is slight, and harmful bacteria in the body are destroyed. Baths  arc. administered in a mirror-lined box  in which the disrobed patient is seated with his head projecting outside  through a hole in the  lid.  SAFE  Pour ye down., ye gentle rain drops,  Without ceasing, without stay  t have got my friend's umbrel-'a  And he's two full miles awa,V.      / THE MINING REVIEW���������SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1899.  ZtbefllMnfnGl-Rexrfew  SATURDAY JULY 29,  1S99;  1 GOOD ,MEDICINE.  ��������� "There are tricks in all trades," and  whnt is sometimes called "journalism"  1 appears to be no exception to the rule.  There is a paper published in Montreal  called "The Exchange News'.'ostensibly  in the intercstof mining, but.really in  the interests of brokers,' by, the way it  is patronized1 by them", with advertiso-  ��������� ment-s, that is a living'example'of this.  It sets out with saying there are many  inininy frauds in the 'west in which  eastern people become victimised,  which no one will deny ; but the paper  lays the whole blame at the doors of  unprincipnlcd - 0'- ignorant engineers  and mining experts. That there are  some engineers and experts who arc  not as clever or as principled us the  Angel Gabriel goes without saying ;  but as a class, they will be found in  both respects to average up with the  rest of humanity. That'lherc tiresome  engineers who may be bribed, which is  the light in which our confrere puis it,  maj bo true; and there are some  "experts" who may not bo as expert  and as knowing as they profess "to bo,  but these concessions do not come up  to the Exchange News' wholesale denunciations. '  But is the suggested remedy of our  confrere sure to be a never failing  cure ? It suggests that instead of dealing with "engineers and experts" financial men should deal with the brokers.  This is a sop for the advertising they  give it, and which, we should judge  from the general make up of the sheet,  is about the only return they get. But  let us analyze our confrere's never failing medicine���������the broker as tbo only  safe man. Now, supposing that, every  broker was as honest as the sun and  would not tell a lie if they knpw, which  is greater liberality than our confrere  extends to the engineers'ancl the .experts, how would that help out the iu-1  vestor and guarantee his never failing  "sure thing." The owner of a mine,  say Tom Jones, takes tho prospectus of  his property, say "the Sunflower," to a  Montreal broker 'and asks that gentleman to float it for him. Tbat.broker  in turn has either to consult the men  branded as unsafe-���������the engineers and  experts���������or take the word of theowner.  who may-be more, unreliable because  more interested then either. ��������� The  broker has never seen the property  and knows nothing about it except  what he has learned from the most interested party. Who, then, we ask, arc  most likely to be the safest informants  ������������������the nien on the ground who have access to the property, and know something at least about mining, or the  broker who never saw the property,  'and'would know nothing about it even  -workini  Longhoursof hard, never-  ending- work makes Kidney  Trouble   a   common   complaint on the farm.    Pain-  r*f��������� \~7 ���������       ���������������������������'      '   we:,-'c  or   lame   backs  I I '('-(��������� 'l      Urinary Disorders are  ,_.������j>>^-'~     ', too-frequent.    ./  ;MN?S;'';'EII)KEY'';:FILLS:  help a farmer fo work and keep his health  ��������� take tho ache/and pain out of his back  and give him strength and -vigor.  .'-  Mr.   I&aiali,  Willmol,  a  retired fanner  living- at   13S '-Elizabeth St., Barrio, Out.,  .said::'. . '.   ������ ". ��������� '"        "' ';-.'  .''":'.  " I have been a sufferer -with kidney troubles  BiuVpaiii'in tiio small of my back, and in both  sides. , I ni so had a ^reat deal of neur:i!g;iap.un  in my temples,1 and w< subject to dizzy spells.  ; ''I felt 'tired nnd wornout n.iostoC thetime. ���������  "Since .taking Doan's Kidney Pills, I havo  had 110 pain .cither in mj" baclc or sides. They  ha ye removed the neuralgia pain from my head,  ���������also the tired.fc-elir.R:.  " I fei-l at lensl, ten'vears younger and can'  only say that Dean's 1-tidncy Pills are the most  ������������������rcraavkaWe kidney cure, aud in addition are  the best tonic I ever took."  Laxa-IiIVQP Pills euro Constipation.  Montreal investors, and Canadian  mining men in general, we would advise our Montreal confrere to, copy this  article bodily. It may not be to the  liking of our confrere, but it will be at  least some reliable information for its  readers, if that ispf any importance.  REFORMS  WANTED.  There is no secreting the fact that,  government in Canada, is not always  working tbo right war, nor will it until the people become bettor educated  and use their ballots to vote for measures instead of-'men and party policies.  There is urgent.need for radical - reforms in our legislative usages, and  if Lhe leaders and the parties will not  make them, it becomes the duty of the  people themselves to assume the aggressive. It is acknowledged on,-all  handB that the highest aim of government should be the diminution of the  disabilities and the, miseries of the  people.  Go to any of the older countries and  the cry is they are over populated because there are many who have not  the means of proper sustenance, because of insufficient industries, to,-employ, those'industriously inclined and  lack of menus in the bands of those  ���������given to agriculture, -to.follow their  calling. Large blocks of land there  are in every country unfilled, and  plenty.of people to till them if they  only had' the means to occupy and  carry on their congenial calling. The  waste of wealth on formalities the  usages of custom and what are alleged  to be the requirements of the progress  of the age are accountable for much of  this deplorable condition of things, and  the cry is for leaders .who will exert  themselves in the interest of the ne'ees-  ary reforms,   lio  to   Ottawa and  you  will see $50,000 a year literally thrown  if he saw it, though he be a saint on   away in support of the formalities pi  wheels?      ' Government House,   and hundreds of  The fact of the matter is that thougn   thousands more  wasted equally   fool-  there are thousands of safe mining in  vestments,   in  this   country at least'  some of, which are as safe as the Bank  of-England, no man, not even  an  inb  maculate Montreal Broker, knows the  , ultimate of any of theni; The engineer and the expert can tell what the  probabilities may be as work proceeds,  from-indications day after day ; but as  no two properties in any cpnntry ever  turned.out alike, even with similar indications or actual showings to a certain stage, it must be admitted that  even the infallible brokers must be  fallible- after all. There is no royal  road to absolute knowledge as to the  value of any property, and the people,  even editorial scribblers who pin their  faith on to Montreal brokers included,  may ns well know this first as last. Of  course, in a developed mine, an intending purchaser knowsho has something,  and the more the veins may be uncovered the better estimate he may be  able to make oi* the real merit ol* the  property, but that is all the assurance  he can get.  If the intending purchaser wants  less expensive properties���������undeveloped  mines���������his best plan is to select a lo-  ' Cttlity where mining in geneial has  been most successful, as in the Slocan  for instance, then take the opinions of  reliable engineers and experts as to the  probabilities of prospects on which  ledges have been found, and make his  investments accordingly. If he buys  any number some of them are almost  certain to turn out well, and amply  remunerate   him   for   all  his   invest-  menes.  For the benefit and  the safety of |  up much needed roads and trails. A  million and a half is promised to the  Pacific cable, that can benefit but the  few, while the expenditure of the  money on the masses would have given  a world of much needed employment,  and so on along the line���������style has to  be niantained, and industry to sustain  the wage-earner clipped.  Tho Nelson Tribune is like Rachel  of old���������it will not be comforted by the  utterances of the provincial press. Its  hist utterance is that The Review is an  inveterate enemy of tlie local government," and it endeavors to show that  wo oppose the eight-hour law���������a something it could not truthfully do if it  had the prescience of the angel Gabriel. The Review is neither friend  nor foe of any government separated  from its legislation, a somelhing the  readers of the Tribune would like to be  able to Bar of that paper. Up to the  hour that-Semlin asked for "fighting  Joe's'.' resignation, the Tribune could  not see the second color in Joseph's  coat; but now it sees dozens of them.  The Review, on tho other hand, told  Semlin, when he first named Martin as  a colleague, that. Martin would cither  rule or ruin him. The Review does  not oppose the eight-hour law, but it  opposes conditio..s in that law that deprive men of tho freedom of action,  which is their birthright under the  British Constitution.  It "appears to us that the wisest thing  the mine owners of this country could  do would be' to test the validity of the  penal clauses of the eight-hour law in  the courts, to ascertain, in 11 word, if  provincial legislatures have the power  to pass laws that prevent men from  malcinsr contracts to their mutual benefit, that interfere with no one else in  the country.  COMMUNICATION.  The athletic  'woman is the woman of the day.  The' past twenty  years liaS seen  wonderful progress in this respect. That this  tendency will'.'re-  s'ult in a more robust womanhood,  better able to bear  the burdens and  duties and pleasures of life, there  can be no question. But this  result will be accomplished by  the building-..up  of .those women  already in reasonably robust  health, and the  killing- off of their  weaker sisters.  Athletics will  make; a naturally strong woman stronger  and healthier; they will make a naturally  weak, sickly woman weaker and more  sickly, and 'if indulged in to excess, may  result fatally.  A woman who suffers from weakness and  disease of the delicate and:. important organs, .distinctly feminine, cannot hope to  recover her general health through athletics, so long as she remains locally weak.  A woman suffering in this way is unfitted  to hear .the strain of athletics just as much  as she is unfitted to bear the duties and  burdens of ���������> wifehood and motherhood.  There is a sure, safe, speedy and permanent cure for'all disorders of this descripr  tion. .It is Dr. Pierce's favorite Prescription. It acts directly on the organs concerned in wifehood aiid'maternity, making  them' strong and healthy and vigorous. It  soothes pain, allays inflammation, heals  .ulceration and tones'the. nerves.' It fits a  woman to indulge in. ancl be benefited by,  athletics. All good medicine stores sell it.  " Your.valuable���������' Favorite 'Prescription ' cured  nie of ��������� female weakness aud a catarrhal discharge from the lining membrane of the special  parts," writes Mis. T. II. Parker, of Brooklyn.  Jackson Co., Mich. " I am now perfectly well."  Dr.. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets.cure consti-  patiou. Constipation is the cause of many  diseases. Cure the'cause'and you cure the  disease. One" Pellet ",,is a gentle laxative and two a mild cathartic. Druggists  sellT-hcui, aud nothing is "just as good."  AND OTHER INVESTMENTS.  Every Representation Guaranteed.  SANDON, B. C.  !������i  Thousandscf them die every summer who could be saved by the  timely use of Dr. Fowler's Ext.,  of Wild Strawberry. ,  The SANDON DAIRY  Has for sale iiv quantities, Milk,  Cream, Butter Milk, Butter and  ., Fresh Eggs. Anyone wanting  these can be supplied at moderate prices, by leaving their orders  'with my milk delivery man.  H. TATTRIE.  Blisi  ;e  Having opened business in the  premises opposite the Clifton house, I  am prepared to do all kinds' of Boot  and Shoo Making and Repairing in the  latest and neatest style.  A trial order solicited. Satisfaction  guaranteed.  Nd'OUUKR TOO SMALL  AND NONE TOO LARGE.  LOUIS, THE SHOEMAKER.  Louis Huppcrten.  ���������M. L. Grimmett, ll. b.  .shly in the'Departments..-.Estimate,  for instance, the thousands of poor, deserving farmers this money would locate yearly on the wastelands of the  western prairie's. Go again to each of  provincial governments, and in the  maintenance , of a paraphernalia���������no  earthly use to any one���������sums relatively  large tire '; wasted annually, 'Over a  million was spent in this province oh  parliament bulidings when a quarter  of the sum would have put up a suflic-  ient structure. See what the remainder  -���������three-quarters of a million���������would  have done in employing idle man in  the Kootenays,.for  instance,  opening  Is the baby too thin?  Does he increase too slowly in weight?  Are you in constant fear  he will be ill?  Then; give him more flesh.  Give him more power to  resist disease. He certainly  needs a fat-forming food. .;  Scott's Emulsion is just  that food. It|will make the  baby plump; increase the  weight; bring color to the  cheeks, and prosperity to the  whole body. Thin children  take to it as naturally as they  do to their milk.  50c. and Si.00, alt druggists.  SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemists. Toronto,  To tho Editor of the Mining Review:  Dear Sir,���������A communication appeared in last week's Review, siened  by "A Sabbath Respecter," in which  the writer was considerably mixed in  regard to the Sabbath and Sunday. ]t  is apparent that as he objected to the  bund excursion on Sunday, although  calling it tlie Sabbath, be is under the  impressions that Sunday is the Sabbath. Tuis'Commandment is taught  as one of the foundation stones of the  Christian religion:  "Remember the Sabbath day to keep  it holy. Six days shalt thou labor and  do all thy'work; but the seventh day  is, the Sabbath of the Lord thy God; In  it thou shalt do no work, thou nor thy  son, nor thy daughter, thy manservant  nor thy maid servant, nor thy cattle,  nor the stranger that is within thy  gates; for in six days the Lord made  heaven and earth, the sea and all that  in it is, and rested the seventh day,  wherefore the Lord blessed the Sabbath  day and,hallowed it."���������������������������'"���������  God wished to perpetuate the fact  that he completed the world in six  days and rested on the seventh day of  'week' (Saturday). Now, for the _in-  lormation 'of the writer, I will point  out to him the fact that Sunday is observed because, the Saviour is said to  have risen from the dead on the first  day of the week, which is an entirely  ditlerent histoiical,biblical event from  that for which the command is given.  It would be just as sensible to call  Christmas, or any day of the week, the  Sabbath. So the writer will perceive  that it is lie who breaks the command  by keeping Sunday instead of.: Satur-  dav.  It is generally conceded by theologians and medical'men that rest consists ol" something different from the  usual occupation or routine. For instance, take a clerk who is grinding inside of a study office all week, surely  it is not rest lor him to mil in several  hours in a church on a Sabbath or. on  a Sunday, perhaps, as it often occurs,  surrounded by a lot of old or sickly  people, where the combined exhalations poison the heated air iu the  building, listening to the plan 01 salvation rehashed. No, sir. Give the.  children, old and y0ung people nil the  pure air and bright sunshine possible,  the green ioliage and trees, the beautiful flowers, the clear.waters,.the cooling breezes, and lee them listen to the  Godot' all nature through His songsters, the little birds. It will entrance  their hearts; it will broaden their  minds; it will give health, and it will  raise their thoughts in worship to God  in his own mighty cathedral erected,  and covered by the blue canopy oi  heaven, by Him who commanded that  Saturday, the seventh day, should be a  day of rest. Let them look with admiration on the beauty and glory ol  nature's objact lessons. These are the  kind of services which raise the heart  and elevate the soul to a grand conception of the greatness of the. Creator.  There aro no laws in B. C. against  breaking the Sabbath, or Saturday, but  there are Sunday observance laws.  Yours truly,  Albe'rt DAyiD.  Sandon, July 26, '99.        'J1  vSTj^fti There is not a. mother  j?ts jfi^i? who loves her infant hut  should keep on hand during- the ��������� hot weather.'.a  bottle of Dr. ".'Fowler's  Extract of Wild  Straw  SL^^V berry. "  f^v'wK^'V!;-'' There is no remedy so  V'iSJsKSs;?^ \i.M safe ancl sc) effective fiir  '���������'Si \v-Sij-->. 11..  .1: ,,���������-...  ���������(  ;���������.-..���������!.,  I.  ^Wrf'ythe iliari-hce.-i ot infants,  tslft, and none has the endor-  V-V^, salion of so many Cana-  ^ \' Jian mothers who have  proved its merits, and .therefore speak  with confidence. One of these is -Mrs.  Peter Jones, Warkworth, Out., who says:  " I can g-ive Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild  Strawberry great praise, for it saved my  baby's life. She was cutting her teeth  and was taken with diarrhoea very bad.  My sister advised me to get Dr. Fowler's  Extract of Wild ��������� Strawberry. I, got a  bottle and it cured the baby almost at  once."  W  S. Due-why ���������  Sandon, fliC.  H..T. Twig a  Now Denver, B.C.  DREWRY- & TWIG a,     '  Dominion and Provincial Land Surveyors.  Civil and Mining JSngineers.  Bedford-McNeil Code.  Barrister,    Solicitor,  Puplic, Etc.  Sandon,    B. C.  Notary  AND  IcMILLM  FUR & WOOL CO.  EXPORTERS AND IMPORTERS.  200 to 20S "First Ave. No.  niNNEdPQLIS, niNN.  Shipments'Solicited.  Write for Circular.  At Sandon, Rossland, Nelson, Kaslo, Pilot Bay and 'Throe Forks..  Sandon. Slocan City.  ���������4*  THE LARGEST AND  FINEST BOOKSTORE  IN THE SLOCAN  lM,l,l<,1.������VW,������(M."nMi������,llM.I'i  Overstocked  with NEW GOODS.    $700  worth of Wall Paper.    Fancy  and    Wedding    Stationery,  Sporting  Goods, School Supplies, Games, Toys,  etc.  4*  *  The, latest Novels and Magazines,.  Sandon.  CLIFFE. & CO.,  ^4,4,4,4,4.4.4.4* 4������ 4������ 4������4'"4i^4'^  ���������*  ff������  L  )  U  i'  wSEbSs  \.  % !  ,i,  ' 1  11  ffi  ^^fSaSf THE MINING REVIEW���������SATURDAY, JULY 26, 1899.  MINING RECORDS.  Recorded at New Denver.  LOCATIONS. ���������  -Skudisnes, Silver mt,  A Ja-  July 17-  cobson and B Anderson  July 3 8���������Marion No 2, reloc Dora, McGuigan ck, .his Brown.   Josey, Carpenter ck, J J Foley.   Corncracker fr, nr  ,    New Denver, N W Mining Syndicate.  July 19���������Nellie Bly fr, west fk Carpenter, P C Porter. Night Hawk, nr  Sandon, T W Fitzgerald. Nellie, llow-  Bon ck. M Smith".  July 20��������� Pairmout, Granite mt, W  Valentine, agent fc-rLydia Suhxarze.  July 21���������Arabia, nr hd Twelve Mile,  H D McLean. Fairview, fayne mt, II  Anderson. Pacific, nr Throe Forks, DJ  McDoguald. Atlantic, same, D M Mo-  Dougald. Broken fr, nr Payne tram,  D M McDougald. LaCanadinne, Granite ck, G I-I Dawson. Contact, Four  Mile ck, V Ii Behnc. Henrietta, Grau-  itc ml., C McNichol, apont for D A McDonald. You Bet, Granite mt, C McNichol    Etna fr, Frisco Hill, T Avison.  July 22���������Mellon Hole, 11 fk Carpenter  . ck, S Thompson.   B C fr, Payne mt,  S  Fisher.  July 2-1���������Patterson, Payne mt, S S  Cameron.  ASSESSOR NTS.  ' July 18���������I XL, Jessie fr,. Old Tom  Moore. 19���������Golden King. 20���������Phoenix.  '21���������Happy Delivery, Ada Bell, Shady,  Kelso. 22���������England, Ireland,Scotland,  Wester Boy, Hudson. 2-1���������G 0 P, Suow  Flake, Mountain View, Fulton, Ontario,  Tiptop, Mae B, Ophir.  CERTIFICATES 'OF   IMPROVEMENTS.  July 24���������Havana.  TUAXSFKR3:  July 18���������Rugby fr}, PD Ahicr to  Geo W Hughes. June 2S.       ,   .  Rugby '{, P D Ahior to Scottish Col-  -onialCo, June 2S.  July 21���������Butterfly, Champion, International, A-R Marino,'O J Marino, C  Rollo to Frank Kelly, option to Nov 1,  1900.  July 22���������Marion ;], James Brown to  M Lees, July 18.  - July 24���������Monitor No 2, Hustler fr, G  Petty, E Flarrop, A R, ITinglnnd, Mrs E  J Kendall to II J Wilson, July 8, bond  in sum of $125,000.  The Best Way Out.  The Sunday excursion was not a success and left the hand some SOO in the  hole. Everybody thinks everybody  else is .responsible for the shoitage;  but a better idea would be to devise a  scheme to help the boys. It is costing-  those who belong a fee every month to  pay their teacher's salary and purchase music, and the band is as much  service to everybody in town as.it is  to those who belong to it and have to  foot the costs. To help ease oil' the  strain, caused by tho financial failure  of tho excursion and the general lack  of support, a subscription list is' now  open at Cliffe's bookstore, headed by a  friend with ?5 00. We would be glad  to see other friends of the band contribute also in sums from. $1 up. It  lias cost the members of the band So 50,-  each to make up the shortage and that  with the regular assessments comes.a  little1 steep on- many of them. It is.  not so much now whether the excursion was or was not a mistake, as it is  meeting the issue.'. We may say that'  we are not prompted in this by any  member of the band but by goodwill  and.that of others who appreciate the  band, some of Who attended the excursion.  CHUUCH   NOTES.  Methodist, Rev. A.M. Sari ford, AJ3.,  pastor.���������Regular services; will be held  to-morrow . at; 11 a. m.   and 7.30 p. m.  Presuytkiuan.���������Rev. J. Clelland will  preach as usual inthe Virginia hall,  to-morrow at 7:30 d. m.  Union Sabbath School inthe Meth-  , odist church at 12:15 p.iii, after close  of morning services.   Everybody welcome.. '- ������������������'-��������� ������������������������������������- - .-----,.--.-  DREADFULLY NERVOUS.  Gents:���������I was dreadfully nervous  and for relief took your Karl's Clover  Root Tea. It quieted my nerves anp  strengthened my whole nervous system. I was troubled with constipation, kidney and bowel trouble. Your  Tea sboii cleansed ray, system so  thoroughly that I rapidly regained  health and strength. Mrs. S. A. Sweet,  Hartford, Conn. Sold, at McQueen's  Drug Store. '>       ., ,i  VICTORIA HARBOR, ONT.  Mr. Joseph Currier, a respected citizen of this place, was so bad with  ���������rheumatism that he^could .not attend  to his work. Two boxes of Milburn's  Rheumatic Pills have effected a complete cure.  "Keep the head cool and the bowels  cpen," is sensible advice to follow this  warm weather. If the bowels do not  move regularly, take Laxa-Liver. Pills.  They are small incsize, easy _ to take,  and do not gripe, weaken or sicken.  Mrs. James Constable, Seaforth, Ont., Writes:���������" Ever since I can remember  I have suffered from weak action of tlie heart. For some time past it grew constantly  worse. I frequently had sharp pains under my heart that I was fearful if I drew a  long- breath it would cause death. In froing- up-stairs I had to stop to rest aud regain  breath. When my children made a noise while playing I would be so overcome with  nervousness and weakness that I could not do anything and had to sit down to regain  composure. My limbs wore unnaturally cold and I was subject to nervous headaches  and dizziness.    My memory became uncertain and sleep deserted me.  " I have been taking Milburn's Heart and JNVrve Pills, and as a result am very  much better. I have improved in health and strength rapidly. Tho blessing ol sleep  is restored to me. My heart is much stronger, and lhe oppressive sensation has  vanished. ,1 can now go up-stairs without stopping and ,wilh the greatest of ease,  and I no longer suffer from dizziness or headache. It seems to me the circulation of  my blood has become normal, thereby removing the coldness from my limbs. I can  truly say that Milburn's Heart and Nerve Pills have done me a world of good."  LAXA-LIVER  PSLLS CURB. CllROmG  CfMJSTSPATiOH  AMB DYSPEPSIA.  COXMlttllTIOSf nnd -  sill   LJINCS- USKF.ASE8,  SS>ITTI3TJi or  1H.OOO,  OP AITET1TE,  UEItlMTf. tin- W-iw-Ma <>r thl* article  :ii><' ;iii>.-.l. smjjuifest.  By-tlie nil! cf'Th ��������� D. & I.. Emulsion, I hnvc  gotten ml oi':< li i:l:.n,: co Hi ���������vhichliad troubled  me fir o\ cr u vc^l, ::-'i l':ue y.iinccl considerably id. Aisifht.' '  T. tl. \VI>'."II.\  5Cc. nr:^  DAVIS i; LAV  M,  C.E.,, Montreal.  HoUic  CO., I.iroiled,  FAINTER, FdPERHdNQER,  KdLSSfllNER, bEC2RdT2R  ���������Will attend to orders from town  or country. Command of tho  largest and best assorted stock  of WALL PAPJEE-in the Kootenay country. Orders may be  left" at Cliffe's Bookstore or at  my residence, Sandon.  5&p  i  I  $  I!  I!  Carries the largest stock of pipes  inthe Slocan. They must be  sold.. A reward of --$1,000 is  offered for the discovery of'any  dealer who is selling this class  of goods cheaper.  Reco Avenue, Sandon.  FULLS 8  5 FORT SHEPP.ii!: RY. ���������  RED MAIN RAILWAY  The only AU-raill route without change  of cars betwen Kelson and   Rossland and  Spokane and  Kossland. ���������  T.EAVE DAILY ARKIVE  (i.20 a.m : NclMin 5.35 p.m.  12.05 a.m Rosslfmd 11.20 p.m.  8.30 a.111 Spokane '.....3.10 p.m.  The (rain that leaves Nelson at 0.20 a.m.  makes close connections at Spokane with  r ains for all  PACIFIC COAST POINTS.  Passengers for Kettle River and Boundary Creek connect at Marcus with  Stage daily.  C.'G. Dixon, G.P.T. A.  G.T. Tackabury, Gen. Agent, Nelson.  AND   SOO  PACIFIC,  .DAILY SERVICE.,  Northern Pacific Ry.  THE  FAST LINE  TO ALL POINTS.  The Dining Car Route via Yellowstone  Park is safest and best.  Solid Vestibule Trains equipped with  Pullman Palace Cars,  ,   "Elegant Dining Cars,  Modern Day Coaches,  Tourist Sleeping Cars.  Through tickets to all plonts in the United  Stales and Canada.  Steumsliip llolcelsto nil pnrtsof the world.  Tickets to China ancl Japan via Tucoma  and Northern I'nelllc Steamship Co.  Trains depart from Spokane :  -    No. I, West at 3.4t) p. m., dally.  No. 2, East at.7.30 p. m., daily.   '  For Information,  time cards,  maps and  tickets apply to agents ot tlieS. If.'&N.  F. D. GII5BS, Gen. Agent, Spokane, Wash.  A. D. CHARLTON, Asst.Gon. Pnss. Agent.  255 Morrison St., Co   3rd,Portland, Ore.  OOlfflllll  BETWEEN ATLANTIC AND PACIFIC  BY THE IMPERIAL LIMITED TO BE  INAUGURATED JUNE 18  Will give the quickest timo between  ocean and ocean across tho 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 lines.  -   Globe connections throughout.  Be on the lookout for full details of  new service and apply for particulars to  A. C. McARTHUTt,'xYgent, Sandon   .  W. F. Andersbn.Trav. Pass. Agt., Nolson  IS. J- Coyle, Diet. Pass. Agt, Vancouver.  Hotel for Sale.  For sale at a great sacrifice the Vancouver  hotel, a large and well-built building. The  owner has other business that calls for his  attention elsewhere, consequently there lsa  snap for some one with a littio money.  Apply to FRANK DREYER,  ,-   ���������   New York Brewery, Sandon. ���������������������������-  ' COMPANY.  Operating Kaslo & Slocan Railway"  International Navigation & Trad. .Co  Schedule of Time Pacillc Standard Time  KASLO & SLOCAN RAILWAY    ,  Passenger train for Sandon nnd way  stations leaves lCaslo atS am; Daily, returning, leaves Sandon al 1.15 p ni, arriving at  3.55 pm.  International Navigation A Trading Co.  Operntingon Kootenay Lake and Klver.  SS. INTERNATIONAL  Leaves Kaslo for Nelson atO am. dally except Sundiiv; returning, leaves Nelson nt 1.30  p in, calling at Rallour, Pilot. Hay, Ainsworth  unci nil way points. Connects with Steamer  Alberta to and from LSonnor's Ferry, Idaho;  nlsoSKitN train to and Irom Spokauo at  Five Jlile Point.  SS. ALBERTA  Leaves Nelson lor Uonncr's Kerry, Tuesdays,  Thursdays and Saturdays at 7 a in, con nceting  with Slcnmer,International from lCnslo at  Pilot Ilav; returning, leaves Ilonner's Ferry at  7 am, Wednesdays. Fridays and Sundays,  connecting with StParaer International for  Kaslo, Lardo and Argenta. Direct connections made at Ronncr's Ferry'with the Great  Northern Railway lor all points east and west  LAnno-DUNCAN Division.���������Steamer International leaves Kaslo foi- Lardo and Argenta  atS.45 pm, Wednesdays!and Fridays.  .   Steamer Alberta leaves Kaslo for Lardo and  Argenta at S pm, Sundays.'  Steamers call at principal landings in both  dlrections.and at other polnts.when signalled.  Tlckots sold to all points In Canada and the  United States.  To ascertain rates and lull Information,  address  ROBERT IRVING, Manager, Kaslo.  ATLANTIC STEAMSHIP TICKETS  To and from European points via  Canadian and American lines. Apply  for sailing; dates, rates and full information to any C. P. It. agent or  A. C. McARTHUR, Sandon.  WM. STITT, Gen. S. S. Agt.,Winnipeg.  A new- and splendid assortment of seasonable materials forall.kinds of garments now  on hand.  A   FIT   WE   GUARANTEE.  guarantee  , In addition  to perfect fits we  perfect  workmanship,   a matter   of   much  moment in this day of close competition.  Our prices the lowest.  KGOTENflY'S T7JIL0RS.  HUNTER BR������.S.       1  Wholesale and retail dealers in Groceries, Dry Goods, Men's Furnishings,  Hardware, Carpets, Boots and Shoes,  Tinware, Linoleums, Hats and Caps,  Crockery, Window Shades, Clothing.  Wo carry the best lines that money can buy. ���������  SANDON, KOSSLAND, GREENWOOD AND GRAND PORKS.  ,-^#,l^^.rrK'*'<il",*<������S("*������������Sl*1l<M,|-'r������������''**.C������,Hil*fi<''t������*,l������'M*i<'S(*l.-#  Royal Seal  Little Gem  Kootenay Belle  Blue Birl\  Are the-Best Union-made  best hotels and saloons.  Cigars on the  market, and are kept at all the  See that the Blue Label is on each box, and that they are made by  ,The Kootenay Cigar Manufacturing Co.  P. O. Box 126.  Telephone, 11S.  NELSON, B. C.  WHEN IN SflNbON STOP &T TH^  *5  SANDON, B. C.  Headquarters for Mining  and Commercial Men.  Rates S2.50 to $4.00 per day.  ���������������**  R. CUNNING, PitopfiircroR.  SFECIALTO STEAM-USERS.  "'   ��������� 1 New Tubular Boiler���������25 H. P.���������our own make  .1 New Tubular Boiler���������33 H. P.���������our own mako  :'l New Tubular Boiler���������40 II. P.���������our own make  1 Second-Hand Boiler���������GO II. P.  1 Second-Hand Boiler���������30 H. P.  1 Second-Hand Boiler���������10 H. P.  1 Second-Hand, High-Speed. 50 H.-P. En&ino  1 Second-Hand-, Slow-Speed, 25 H.-P. Engine  I Second-Hand Duplex Steam Pump  1 Belt-Driven Boiler Peed Pump  Above S. H. machinery in first-class order.   Correspondence solicited.  Brandon Machine Works Company, Limited  BRANDON, MANITOBA. m  ":.l   _   ���������^M^WBMW  of siioh primitive tiovvna as Tehuante- women of the states  pee.      The  bodies,  or   cainisa,  of  fine adjust the   mantill;   i.: i'-���������     i:_    ��������� -i - -  Wfeile    many of    the customs    and  characteristics  peculiar  to  the  people  of Mexico are fast being- dissipated by  the    steady   ingress of modern ideas,  thare still exist in the remote districts  ot    the    republic   a   few communities  that steadfastly cling  to their  inherent usages.     Such a community is Te-  huantepec, one of the most antique of  Mexico's prehistoric cities.      It is sit-  anted on  tho west shore of.  the peninsula    which    bears    its  name,  near  whore the Tohuantopec River empties  Into <he  Pacific.      Although    in    tho  heart   of    a country   that   is   dry  nnd  ,    sterile,  tho margins  of  its  river  can  bft irrigated and thero it is n picture  of fertility    and    plenty.      Fields    of  sugar cane spread along on either side,  groves of stately cocoanut palms rustle -their long,    crisp,   green    plumes  above them, and native huts with half-  naked children about them aro hidden  In the shade of mango, orange and lime  trees.  The town of Tehuantepeo fills the  whole valley of lho river, and contains  together with its surrounding "bar-  n'os," some 12,003 inhabitants. On the  south ii climbs a rocky hill several  hundred feet above tho river, and from  the door yards of the houses, perched  upon the rocks, a fine view may be ob-  tamed. Lofty, lound-crosted mountains arise in the distance, the blueish  tints of their barren sides shading  gradually down into the dull brown  of the surrounding plains, through  whxh desert waste runs a slender ribbon or green, marking the course of  tho Tehuanlopec.1  Centuries ngo, n wandering tribo of  Zapotecas    found  this    stream,    built  their   town   upon   its  borders   and  reclaimed  a   narrow  strip of  its  valley  that reaches down to the Pacific coast,  ten miles to the westward.   There are  -    comparatively few men in Tehtiantepec,  the great majority of the male popula-  . tion being absent most of the timo at  work  on   the  plantations  beyond    fho  mountains which divide   tho   isthmus.  As the traveler leaves the railway station and goes into tho town he will at  once remark Lho changed surroundings  that    a few    hours    of    travel    have  brought,him.   In crossing the isthmus  ha   has   journeyed from the comparatively  modern   town  of  Coatzacoaleos  into a district inhabited  by a race of  People,   that   to-day   are   tho   same   as  they ware hundreds of years ago.  They are a separate branch of the  Zapoteca tribe, with customs, traditions and festivals quite as peculiar to  themselves as their own exclusive history. There is a total absence of  modernism about Tehuantepeo, which  fact is doubtless, owing to its lack of  inducements for men of energy nnd  ��������� capital to settle there. The irrigable  strip along the river Is hardly worth  J white  linen    and  insertion   of  drawn  work as embroidered around the neck  and sleeves  iu  red  and green.      The  upper part of  the skirt  is  of plaited  satin, generally emerald green, but at  times  of    various. other    hues,  below  which is a very deep border, either of  highly colored cloth or of white plaid-  ed drawn work.     Around the waist is  knotted a broad rod sash or "rebosa,"  while on state occasions , the stocking-  less  foet    are    frequently   incased  in  bright green slippors.        By  far    the  most  attractive    feature  combined  in  this    costume   is   the   haind-made  lace  aud drawn work of tho huipil, camisa  and skirt  flounce.        Pew    foreigners  have any conception of the amount of  j/ainstaking   labor  expended   upon   the  beautiful  designs in  drawn  work,  for  (ho manufacturing of which the Mexicans are so justly celebrated,     In Tehtiantepec, as hii some other communities, it is the solo occupation of a large  pr6portion   of    tho    inhabitants,    and  thero  the  passer-by can  scarcely look  into tin open door without seeing  tho  framj with the linen stretched in it,  and the household, of all ages,  seated  around   it,  some, pulling   threads   out  and others weaving in the various figures.  The work is done mainly. by tho  middle class, and with more or less  skill, according to the practice, taste  and intelligence of the family. Only  by a comparison between drawnwork  that is carefully and firmly made of  a good quality of linen: and a smooth  can never: learn to  tilla with the native  grace of the Mexican-born woman. So'  th* dame of Zapoteca still clings to  her "huipil" and the peon woman to  her "rebozo," but tho Mexican lady  has discarded her Spanish Jace mantilla and they are being sold on   tho . _    _  streets, and in the shops by the deal-      QUEER   SUPERSTITIONS ABOUT  ers, as curios.     Many of the old ways CHILDREN,  may  still be seen in Mexico.      Every  evening on the Paseo, Mexican gentle- In Ireland a bolt of a woman's hair  men are seen in the picturesque na- is placed about a child to keep harm  tional or "charro" costume, but theiawayf and garlic, salt, bread and steak  lace mantilla on the dark-eyed scnorita -  _ .   . .,        .  will  be looked for in vain. iare   put     ulto     the cardie   of anew-  born   baby in   Holland.        Roumanian  WAS ADAM A NEGRO ?  Curiosities  or Human   Coloring���������Color  or  tin- Original Mini.  In  the first of  a series  of articles,  upon anthropological data which Prof.  smothering It to ceath; an is often,  done; aad yet, should the infant need  attention, It le within easy reach.  Should the baby, be restless, papa, almost without disturbing himself, can  reach out with his foot utA give the  hammock a shove, whie3������ will, quickly  quiet the infant by its soothing rocking motion.  mothers tied red ribbons around the  ankles of their children to preserve  them from harm, while .Esthonian  mothers attach bits of asafoctida to  the necks of their offspring.- Welsh  mothers put a pair of tongs or a knife  Arthur Thompson ,. filing for Know-,^^ l������ ������"������"  "������ ^  ������f  ledge   ho  discusses  the  original  color ifor the  of mankind and weighs somo evidence England  bearing     upon   the  question   whether '  the earliest races were black or white,  says tho London Mail. c  "  At   the same  time  ho  mentions  Alfred Russell Wallace's idea that prim-  The knife is also used  rame purpose, in some parts of  Among Vosges peasants  children born at a now moon are supposed' to have tongues better hung  than others, while thoso born at the  last quarter are supposed to have less  tongue,  but better    reasoning powers.  itive man was a Mongol. This would [A daughter born during tho waning  infer that our original color was yel- moon is always precocious. t At the  low, and when wo consider the civiliz- birth' of a child in Lower Brittany the  ation of remote times which existed 'neighboring worn^n take it in charge,  thread with  tliat which  is  looseT'un-   "*������������ the Chinese, that the people of i ^ ^th'cTto^o^-3 tho* ^  '"*  oven and poorly finished at the corners   Europe sprang from Asiatic stock, and, bones,   it is   then wrapped in~u "tight  oan the    difference  in  their    relativo   that  the idenh'/ir nf fim  ������ni.n������.'.i       h������������������ji'   __-������������������  ���������'    -���������  values be appreciated.     All grades of  the  work  are offered at   the , railroad  stations  by    the   persistent    peddlers,  who congregate thero upon the incoming of the    trains, but   the purchaser  must  depend upon his own judgment  as to the quality.     The native senoras  will assure him with their most winsome courtesies that every piece is muy  bouito    y   fuertc���������vory      pretty    ' and  strong���������without      much      regard    for  truthfulness.      It  is   all   cheap,   how-1 - -  over, al the prices asked for it, consid-*j menta,   using  hair   as   tho   most   con  cring   the   amount  of  work   and -,������������������ the  time, spent  upon   it;  but'a few  go d  CHOCOLATE ICE-CREAM.  Put two ounces chocolate in a small  saucepan, add half cupful milk,'stir and  boil   till ,��������� dissolved,, mix   the  yelks  of  three eggs, with half cupful milk, add  it  to the chocolate, stir until nearly  boiling, remove at once, add three cup-  fuls of cold milk', ono taaapsonful vanilla extract and one cupful sugar; let  all be lukewarm; put two Remsen tabids  in a cup with  one  tablespoonful  cold water,; let stand a fow minutes,  then m'aish it fino  and add it" to tho  milk,  let stand in  a warm place  till  firm,  sot  it  aside   till  cold,  then  put  in the freezer and freoze till, it begins  to   thicken,  add tho   beaten  whites of  three eggs; and continue to freeze .till  firxh;'take out the paddle, smooth tho  cream, draw off the water and refill  with, salt  and  ice;   put  a cork  orv a  paper' cork in the  top hole of cover,  cover  the whole with  a piece of thick  paper,    let    stand   ono    hour,    then  servo.   This  will   make    nearly    two  quarts of ice cream.  PLAIN ICE-CREAM.  i-.M.ix ������ne pint cream  with  one pint  milk, add one cupful sugar and two tea-  spoonfuls  vanilla extract,  and  freeze.  HOW  TO COOK FRUIT.  Always  cook fresh fruits  in boiling  water;  generally but a small  amount        ���������  lla lt la , 'S required.   If economy is a-point to  outside details, confining himself to "a 'hT'hoL^t^teT^1 ^ ������* ^^ ateePcd. bo conaidere<i. do not add sugar .until  solder tho carnium  that the identity cf the earliest-cave; bundle atf^^J^^*  awellere in this country and in France , brandy to mako It a full Breton The  with the Eskimos, also Mongols has ' u-TVau .luoih������r. before putting her  bee, demonstrated, this view clues not [ around' before flr^hi^S  seem so very unlikely. Prof. Thomp-iiier favorite'song to ward off evil  son characterizes the theory as sug- j spirits. The Turkish mother loads her  gestive,   but goes  into   none  of  these i������~ILd   wi,th    aglets   -as soon' us "it is  specimens    are a   much better inve-   -  ment than a large collection of-inferior  work.     II is, in the first place, beautiful  in  itself;  it  is  Justing,   and  it  is  genuine -in, all. that  it   claims   to  be.  it is mi- new invention with which to  allure   (he   touiist,  but  represents  an  industry; as'old at least as the Spanish  invasion and settlement of the country.  Neither is it a work that has deteriorated    with    the modern    invasion  of  Mexico, for,  while  it  is   true: that  a  great quautity of cheap drawnwork is  made    and  offered  for  sale  at   a low  I price,  the fact  remains  that work  as  fine as ever was made in  Mexico can  be  found to-day,  if one  knows  where  to look for it and makes known (hat  he    desires    the    very  finest  article.  Specimens ���������> aro    constantly being executed  that were  never heretofore ox-  celled  for beauty  of  design   and  perfection   of skill.      But  there  is   a sad  oversight  on  the  part of  both  manufacturers and,dealers in drawnwork in  Mexico that can,  perhaps,  be  realized  only   by  a visitor  from   the  states' "'or  some other foreign country.      This is  the  absence  of  old  historical  stitches  in the designs now to be found in the  markets.      Systematic inquiry  of   the  foremost    .dealers    and     'among    the  drawnwork makers themselves in    the  City of Mexico for suchi old and formerly well-known stitches as the "Marguerite,'- "Guadalupe," etc., has elicited  the  invariable    answer   that  they  were'no longer in demand.     The state-  -   ... *.,,..     ..<iv,ui    prepared    by previous  study of akin, hair and their pigments, iciiarrns, is stuck on its forehead.      In  5������������������i���������    ,,���������   ,,������������������    ;������������������,���������j���������j   ,i,���������0   ���������:���������  .Spain the infant's face   is swept with  So,by,   he  says,   isolated   three  PiS-,a*pine tree bougb to brinff good iuck-  the fruit is done, as sugar cooked with  an acid is converted into glucose, and  it  will require nearly   twico  as much  6Ugar  to give  the same  sweetness  to  the fruit if added before cooking as it  will  if added when  the fruit-is done.  On the other hand, if the fruit is ono  which you desire lo keep whole, sugar  added to the fruit will aid in this dl- ���������<  rection,  aa  it  abstracts    tho  juice  of  the fruit,  thus slightly  hardening it,  and   preventing  its falling   to  pieces,  Fruit,   in   cooking, should   not   be  allowed to boil hard, as hard boiling destroys  its flavors by  excessive  evaporation.  BLIND GIRLS.  mi ������, ���������  , ,    ji       u ot the    lungs.     Then    begins a   race  Thompson  thinks, supports the Lhcory,wMch is ^^ ^ elldar|nce of   the  thai man has developed a white skin'subject. The nerves aro strung up  from a black, rather than the othor i lo the key of contest in the primary  alternative. j department; linos    are sharply   drawn  Other interesting points are brought j between   grades; to   fall  forward-    iff"' inoi-������������������  '<���������*��������� :- -"���������--  a  si  tho ���������  .���������������������.... U..I.U.  hair, but not enough to prevent the  blood in tho .vessels which do not como  nearer the surface than the true skin  showing through the semi-transparent   layers  of  the   epidermis.  Bronzing   through   exposure    to   the  _ ������..v.     AiU.l 1L11J  lopmont of both body and mind.  'espondiiig  development, |   , ���������;,  freckles  and'pigmented spots,  similar jpafor-  in structure, to the  genera]  skins   of I which  TO HANG TILE  PICTURES.  Often in hanging pictures tho greatest difficulty is experienced in getting  sun is: due to aii increased blood sup- ,,. ,    , -  Ply and a corresrxmdihir  (lpvAlnnmBn+ >lU(i screw to fasten securely, into    the  simple    remedy  Here  is    a  ffiii^t^^1- " UKtouM*^^.,u  their     they  nave  gardens, cocoanut groves and  fields. Those who are so fortunate as  to have inherited a bit of ground with  a water right live in the midst of  plenty; , the others go. elsewhere to  seek work. Thus it happens that Te-  fiuantepee is a town of women. Here  the sex take the initiative in everything. ' In the market place there authority is supreme, and they will admit of absolutely no competition on  the  part of mankind.      The  men   are  ��������� - ���������^   uw     ^i.i    L-uexts.  They are "a superb race of women, these  Zapotecas��������� tall, straight, lithe amaz-  ons, of , queenly carriage and pure-  brown complexions. Every, forenoon  tOie, great, siuare, open-sided market  house, is literally packed with them.  Some bring native chocolate, some  brown sugar, others flowers and, vegetables, here to exchange for. ornaments  and cotton cloths, the product of the  native looms. This is the mart where  all the petty native commerce centres,  and here tho women sit, or stand in  statuesque- poses, trading, laughing  and joking. ' It is a truly novel scene,  animated by the badinage of these  picturesque creatures with the forms  of -women and the minds and hearts of  children. Their costume is a curiou  mixture of the elegant and gaudy, th  primitive and the opulent, all combine  in the dress of the s;  single specimon of the two stitches  mentioned could be found and the dealers did not even know them, while tho  old perfiladoras shook their iieads sadly -and said: "No, we have no old  stitches; nobody wants chem any  more. The dealers encourage us to  form new stitches and make new combinations���������anything  for- variety."  Tehuantepeo is perhaps the one exception to the foregoing rule among  all the towns whore drawnwork is extensively   made.      This  fact  can  only  simply, not    permitted to    sell  there. I be accounted for by the remote loca-  ������������������__ ., _ ' tion of the community. There old designs are the rule rather than the exception; One historical stitch or design that may be found there in great  quantity and perfection is the "cross  and crown." This has the small  Greek    cross    in one    square  and the  darker races, while dark-complexioned  people among us, have, in addition to  the ordinary pigments, a trace of the  black color of the negro, more commonly present in our hair. There is  not, however, enough to destroy^ the  radical fairness of our skin, though in  exceptional situations, such as in tho  arm pits, its. presence may be very  evident. '        -,  As to the use of a black skin, Darwin  hinted that it might have been developed in corelation with the immunity  from malarial "diseases which "darkies " -enjoy, as it is true that white  sufferers acquire a darker complexion.  In support of the idea that the ancestors of, negroes and white mon  more nearly resembled'.. the latter in color,, a point not  mentioned ' by Prof.' Thompson,  might be -'.-brought forward, and  that  is  that  "pickaninnies"   at   their  many professional picture hangers follow in'the course of a day's  work: The hole made by .the screw is  enlarged and the edgefi of the plaster  are thoroughly moistened with water.  Then the space is filled with plaster  of pa:is and the screw pressed into the  sofl plaster. When the plaster becomes hardened the screw will be found  to hold very firmly.  A CLEANING LIQUID.,  a curious  tie  ed  fame  person���������ele-  .squares of the original nmterial at in  tervals in between. It is one of the  prettiest arid most serviceable of the  designs now made, and one that is eminently, characteristic of the very religious community where it is found.  It is a great loss to the art that the  other ancient stitches have been dropped, for the time was when they were  the property of states and bishoprics:  In former, times the windows and beds  of; all the gubernatorial and ecclesiastical palaces throughout the republic  were  draped    with   these    exquisitely  quaint    conceits,-     the  design  emblematic   of   the  opulent,  in  that  only wit  to  their    brown,  aces and- fabrics  huge white headdress made of a lot of  staffly starched native lace, and is  worn Ln various ways, according to the  current occupation of the wearer. At  the, market.it is worn well back on  the  head,  with  a-careless,  indifferent  grace    of       thrown  manner  throughout Mexico. It was. the old  familiar mantilla. It is a source of  the greatest regret on the part of  every one who visits the republic that  the senorita has so generally laid aside  this graceful coiffure and adopted  Paris millinery in its stead.     It mat  venient   subject   for  experiment.      In cn-n/-./-.T   ������^t.^ ���������^,^t,   light-coloured hair a brown red and a SCH������������1' AND ^aVES.'  yellow pigment, occur, to which in ^^ a child enters school life, its  black hair a b lack coloring matter is I)llybical cleveloi>ment is at once put in  added, and it is a remarkable faci that | je������1Jardy' wrltes Dr- 1?- E- ^P1^- T^a  ! there may be in a negro's "wool" as :<"������nfln<>msnf is irksome to him, vicious  much'red pigment as in the European ' abltB of l30siUon a��������� leaned and, I  variety sometimes alluded to as "car- ' ?m. Sorry to Bay' acLli',-11>r taught and  rots ������������������ I insisted upon by   some    teachers,    the  Again, when a piece of while akin 'm������"t p/?���������i"'Mot ������L Which is t0 siL with  is grafted, as is oflen done in mod-i��������� ff������ld*d ir������at' " throws iha  em Surgery, upon a black man, it be-I ^du^ dSormltils "of^ X^  oomes black, while black upon a white  pep.da,    constipation,      ancl    last    but    man   loses   its  pigment.       This,   Prof, 'most important,  narrows  the capaoily   Aivrin Fate to WUIeli Tlicy Are Condemn.  Thompson thinks   ������nnnnHo nw> ,h^..���������  of the    tuners.     Th���������    ii���������;��������� ~     I o������! in a.m.,.  There is, perhaps, no fate much sadder than to be born a blind girl in  the Chinese Empire.  It is bad enough and sad enough to  be barn just a girl..^ For in the eyes,  of Orientals woman commands .small  respact, and) th������ advent of a girl baby  is viewed by peopto in the humbler  walk=j of life as a calamity for whioh  lhe only compensation is the fact" that  later on s-ba will be a saleable commodity���������if she grows to be fair, according  to Chinese standards.  iBiut a blind girl I; From the cradle  she knows nothing but negleot, abuse  and contemptuous disdain. Father  and mother and brothers and sisters,  if she happens to have any, unite to  make her life a burden. Her days are  spend in drudgery ' aud her nights in  that darkness which with the blind  differs from the day oniy because it  is quiet.  ���������  'By the lime she reaches tho age of  14     she  has  been  ttiughr.  to sing,   to  play  upon some. instrument,  and she    .  is then   gold  outright    to  one  of    a '  class of women who make this trade in  blind girls their  business.  And it is then that .the,,real-life'of  acute misery begins. The hair is plastered with perfumed ointments and  ornamanted with gaudy, artificialflow-  ers,' the cheeks are painted thick with-  rouge that lies in patches over a coating of powder, which tends to the face  a| ghascly hue. The blind, ��������� .vpression-  less eyes atro emphasised by the livid  blue that is used in this pathetically'grotesque "mato-up," and the of-:  feet of the whole is heightened'-. by  Ih-^ gay, multi- colored gowns in which  these travesties on mirthfulness are  clad. ' . '..���������''���������  Thei woman who owns these wretched ones rarely retains any girl who  has outlived the bloom of youth���������say  18 years of. age at the outside���������-and  every night in the streets of tho city  you may see these frigs, aecorrvpanied'  by their creatures,' who play, sing and ''''  endiea>>-or to be as attractive as they  know how.  The woihen who control these pitiable girls have in many cases grown "  rich by their agency, .but for the girla  thcimselves there is: no hope, no future, no release. It. is absolute slavery, und of the most revolting na-  Death is the only possible means of  tiire.  '  escape,  and  kindly  nature  sees  to it  in  most oases   that   this  relief  comes '  swiftly.   ���������'.''���������''  It may be doubted whether in the  w;hu-l'2 world th-are, is a more mournful  epaolaole than these painted and bedizened  blind girls    of Canton.  It is said that  ������������������>��������� wry  good way  to  take spots out of dresses and to make  the goods have the tippearance of newness is by the use of ivy leaves. About  twenty young green ones should be  picked��������� -washed1 and placed in a basin;  a pint of boiling water should he poured over them and then allowed to  stand for two or    three'   hours.     The  j        .  .      i        i >-juj.is^3    iiours  W\^. --not^ack^color,  but^"ij.f'S^^^i.gffi^.'f ������P*  broS w-Zrl; ������^ ^ ~5?  wreath  or    crown  in - .another;    WUh   dirly gray,   if or^n^^  maE w r^hKck  ter^n^^^6^ Wlth ^eTy  snua.T������������ of Hia nrimn.i ���������������(���������.:.i ���������i :_     t���������<..i   nr.  ii,���������  _������������������_ .fc_ ,���������'���������:���������! ,u,a".vver'3 u'acK  lei.     Black silk, and ln^ 4-u..i .-��������� '���������  just as the original lion was sjwtted,  we should expect to find in tlie negro  infant the black color,: as we find in  the  young- ciib  the   traces  of spots.  '    . DRIWS REFORM.    .  The Duchess of Fife, the daughter of  the Princess of Wales, has undertaken  a Herculean, job. . It is nothing less  than the destruction of the English  fashion of going decolotte promiscuously. The English women expose  themselves more than the women of  any other civilized nation, despite their  boasted prudery. The women of wicked France,-surprising tojstate, have  ong'since aliamloncd thesvlpw-necked  or browned with age, can be freshened  in this.way. -...-'  TAKING MEDICINE.  It is the part of wisdom - to accus.-  tom a child, when. well, to putting  out its tongue., exhibiting its throat,  and keeping quiet for a few minutes  with a thei-mometer in its mouth in  order to register its temperature. It  is usually looked upon by baby as  good fun, and the'practise' saves a  deal of trouble when sickness appears  and the doctor coanes. Another important, thing is to accustom the child to  take medicine from a   rnmnn   w'||in"*   to  e from a spoon without  hesitation if it is offered by tho parent. Often a sick child will violently, resent any effort to give it medicine, and waste its feeble strength in  the effort. The habit of taking even  unpleasant doses without question, be-   ^ uv,.. ^uvru mc. ueouiBUB uown j cause  mainma says it  will  make  the  entirely ; she merely maintains that at ; baby feel better; will; bo found a wonr  wn    about"the    ,Kn\ ^^  U.J8   taTS not ^w richly trimmed they may  ner of a caw  or ������? ��������������� r?' ^ ��������� be'   theSe    ^hionable    modern7 hats  great  frilled    collar  of  S������f    lrtb������ '< ?������������m out of P^ce ^ Old Mexico. Half  bgef s n*VEo?^^ ���������-   its  ���������Z$\?ZJ^&&*:t W'de  ^-tt  and qwni  int    and  Individual  --,  _   ~  >^w   uuaioiua;    ana    wh'en   a custom  Ls  so  ruffle surrounding the face, thus giv-' unlversallv becoming us is the mnn-  ing the wearer, an exceedingly demure tllla to the Mexican senorita's face, it  and sanctimonious expression. ��������� The seems a real misfortune to give it. up.  balance of the vesture consists of what   With   tho  interchange  of'commodities  lo.b-n/������.r��������� o��������� ������,,- ������u:��������� i-i--- between  (Jhe two republics there will,  of course, com1,  a greater or   less, '.il  ia-known as the china problana, or national costume of Mexico. Seldom is  KWa quaint attire  to be seen  outside  torohango of customs, but we fear the  common entertainments, such as at the  theater, the seaside or at ordinary receptions, a yard or two of shoulder,  neck and arm are exposed.'needlessly.  At.the first night!of some great opera  or play she would go with her gown  cut low, but despite the Queen and the  fashions of all the world, she must say  that on some occasions this dress is  entirely out of place. Just what effect her crusade will have is hard to  predict. The Queen is firmly set for  the low-necked style, and will allow  no lady to be presented at her. court  unless so attired, yet the Duchess of  Fife is quite, a leader in society, and  is supposed, in addition, to have the  sympathy of her mamma, the Princess  of  Wales.  derful help should diphtheria, scarlet  fever, or any serious disease.invade the  borne. "  A HAMMOCK FOR BABY.  A cool and comfortable-place for the  baby, away from the dangers (of overlaying and yet within reach of parental watchfulness, is provided in the  "hammock isling;" This device consists of'a hammock' swung, from the  footboard of the bed by davits, in much  the same manner as lifeboats are hung  on shipboard. Here is an ideal place  for the infant. There is no danger of  its parents rolling    over  on  it, > and  ���������A, CLOSE   QUESTION/  Dick���������Isn't it good to have a close  friend ? ;���������', ,,-:,-'  Jack���������Not always. Suppose you  want a-loan for a fow days. Do you  think a close friend would be the ono  to approach f  A country editor says: ������*An unknown  man died near town yesterday without medical attendance.". There is a  whole  sermon th  that jwu'agraph-  I  ,1  ���������:'. ippps'l  WSJig-vKSME HORRIBLE PRACTICE.  tinlfti DnelB''Cnrc7 Olir nit Appreciable  . Xnmlicr of Spaniards Annually.  Thet frequency of knife duels In tho  cities of Southern Spain is appalling  to foreigners. Among the lower classes every man carries a murderous  knife, tho blade of which is usually 12  ���������or 11 inches long and of razor-like-  eliarpness.', It is called, a faca. .��������� Tho  entire man aDd boy population carry  whistles. These are for the purpose ot  announcing that a street fight with  knives is about lo begin. Everybody  wilhtn hearing when a whistle bl^ws  rushes to the scene and is sure to wit-  nasib the serious maiming if-not tho  killing, of one or both combatants.  Statistics indicate that for every 1C0,-  (Klfli inhabitants there is an average of  one deuth per day resulting from these  knife duels. These duels seldom ,end  before at least one of the combatunta  ia deiad,'as they are always tied to each  other, either leg to leg or loft arm  to lef t arm. ��������� The onlooking crowd gets  furiously excited as tho fight goes ^n,  4iridi often small fortunes ate won and-  lost on the success or failure of tho  ��������� fighters,   i Tho    law   Woes not  intor-  PROOF OF THE GERM THEORY.  Consumptives  Turned  n   Healthful   Com-  niunllyinlo tVuitlilliiKS.  ��������� Forty yedrs ago the inhabitants of  Mentone and neighborhood -wero a  healthy, happy race, of .splendid physique, to whom consumption was absolutely unknown.  Then Men tone became the Mecca of  the consumptive. ' Tho peasants left  their fauna and their healthy lives to  wait on the invalids. Farmers' wives  and daughters beoame washerwomen,  constantly handling clothing : iinpreg-  nato.d( with the go mis ot consumption.  Thousands of consumptives died there,  impregnating the toil and the water  with the germs of their disease.  As tha result, the earth, air and water of Mentone aro infested with the  tuberole bacillus, and the once healthy  peasantry are consumptives almost to  ai man and a woman. No more complete or startling proof of the truth  of the dhec derided go rm theoryof disease could .-' well' be imagined than  this.  POINTED PARAGRAPHS.  All railway tourists are personally  conxluctoi-ed-  Fools never rush in where theatrical  angels fear to  tread.  ,The, cyclone' can raise anything on a  form,  except tho  mortgage.  <A diamond of,the first water is one  that has never been in "soak."  Nothing goes aa far with a woman  as a .little 'masculine romorso.  It's a poor poultry yard that doesn't  ' contaiu moro than three feet.  Soma men havo such happy dispositions that they never amount to  much.  it's a poor baseball player that  doesn't make a change of bane occasionally.  ���������Advice is about the only thing you  can offer some people that they won't  take.  Two rn.cn trying to entertain one  woman is a pretty good example of a  silent majority.  About  the  only  difference  between  a doctor and a physician is in the size  - of their bills.    .  Dinner in a prison  is. usually servr  in    three    courses��������� course    bread,  rse moat and  coarse  vegetables.  rive- wise nuaa seeks a woman with  aix. independent fortune rather, than a  fortune with an independent woman  attached.  AS PANT'S THE HEART, ETC.-  She.felt the strong arm of the law,  he said, speaking of a woman who had  got into trouble.  How delightful 1 commented the'  demure, young thing.  What is delightful ? he demanded in  surprise.  To feel a strong arm, she answered  softly.  i ONE WAS ENOUGII.  Agent���������Do you think I could sell  your father a lightning rod, little  boy ?  Boy���������Nope; dad's already got ono rod  an' dat's got ��������� enough lightning in it  to  burn me an' der dawg  up wid.  DISCOVERED    AT    LAST.  A wholesome, nourishing preparation which takes the placet of tea and  coffee cures indigestion, and1 all complaints caused by tea and ooffoo which  are poisonous. " Rocko He-alt h Drink "  is absolutely pure and is used! at your  meals instead of coffee, i A' 10c package will make 75 cups. Rokco also  makes a delicious summer iced drink.  For sale by grocers. Ask for it.   ,  A GIFTED GIRL.  How is your new maid, Mrs. Piquo ?  Unusually clover ; she can tell a book  agent from an old friend of the family evory timo.  Beware  of Ointments  fop  Catarrh  that Contain Mercury  aa mercury will surely destroy tho sense of  Bin ell. and completely dorango tho wholesystem wlion entering it through tho mucous surface. ; Such artiolos should never be u������od except on proscriptions from rermtiiblp physicians; as tno damage they will do Is ton fold to  the g.od you can possibly dorivofrom them.  Hall's Catarrh Cure,- manufactured by K. J.  Chenoy & Co., Toledo, O., contains bo nioreury,  and i������ taken internally, actinic dirootly upon  the blood and mucous surfaues of. the system.  In buying Hall's Catiirrli Cure bosuro.you got  lhe cenuimv It is taken internally, und made  In Toledo. Ohio, tiy IT. J.'C.lioney & Co. Testimonials froe.  Sold by Druggists, prlco 75c. per bottlo.  Hall's family Pills are tlie be3t.  '        THE  MODERN  CIRCUS.  Tho origin of the modern circus  dat-ecf back tot about 1770, when Philjp  Aislleiy, a discharged soldier, gavo exhibitions of horsemanship in an improvised) ring at Lambeth.  For Over Fifty Years  MRS. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING SYitTTP nan boot  lined by mothers tor their uliil.jrun toothing.; It soothes  Lho .child; softens .tho ttuiiis, allays all pain, -Mires wind  colto, and in tho best remedy for, diarrhoea.. 25o. .a bot-  tloJ ,Sold by all druggists throughout tho world. Be  aure and ask for " Mrs. Winrtow's Soothing Syrup."  WHAT DOES  HE EVER DO?      .  Fuddy���������You speak about Twigger's  friendB.: Why, ho hasn't a fiiond in  the  world.  Duddy���������My! but isn't that awful?  Whom does he get to borrow money  from him t , ,',."'  ALT  PINCHING FLOWERS.  ~4 A.' peculiar species of climbing plant  from' Brazil has lately been introduced! in' lhe south of England, where it  grows freely in,the open air. Its flowers are provided withflat, horny plates  -.'���������'.''_ Bituated above the nectar cups in the  centre oft ho blossom, and which are  called "pinching-bodies." When .an  insect thrusts its proboscis into the  nectar, the plates pinch it fast, and  t>n its departure tho iuseot must either  oarry oif tho pollen masses of the  flower, or leave its proboscis behind.  la the former caise, the pollen is likely to reach and fertilize another flowed- ; in the latter, the unfortunate in-  seot, deprived of its proboscis, , dies.  Sometinies the legs, as well as tlie  - : noses,, of insects axe found sticking in  the flowers. Only the bumble-bee appears to be strong enough always to  escape amputation.  O'KEEFE'S'-KfIVJ  ' Invworatos and Strfnythens.  W. LLOYD WOOD, Toronto, 01CNERAI. AQENT.  A SUSPICIOUS SYMPTOM.  Mr. Bloomfleld���������Ma, I'm afraid  there's something the matter with  Rover.  Mrs. B.���������Oh, I hope not. Dear, darling little Rover! It would break my  heart to lose him. Why: do you think  there  is anything  wrong ?  Mr. B.���������After I had washed.him, this  morning, he'didn't run out and roll  in, tha dirt.    .  A VENGEFUL: THOUGHT.  Ia some tutun. year, said tho citizen with a powerful imagination; "tho  human race will find the sun extinct.  That once glowing orb will ceaso to  she'd its rays upon-our world. Then  what'll we do.  What will wo do? echoed the morose  man, who was grinning for. tho first  timo in weeks, ''''l.tt isn't the question.     What'll   ....: ice man do?  ',  i HARD ON HIM.  Something must; be done with those  boys of - mine at college, exclaimed a  staid old citizen'. They're wlldor than  March hares and ba hot water all tho  time.  Oh, well, they're young yet, and you  must mako allowances.  Make allowances, man V That's what's  keeping'me poor.  To Ladles.  The face receives tho record of dally  experience.; Constant suffering from  corns will mar your beauty. Do not  look anxious and . discontented,' but  use Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor,  which will extract that soro corn in  a day without pain.  GUARDING FRENCH BABIES.  A law has been passed forbidding  any one to givo solidi food of any kind  to infants in France- Owing to its  low and rapidly declining birth rate,  France has -awakened to the fact that  she must tako ������������������', care, of hor babies,  So low has tho birth rate become that  it means an annual loss of 20,000 in  population.  ROYAL ENCOURAGEMENT.  " My Queen," exclaimed her adorer,  timidly, " may I kiss tho royal hand ?"  " My faithful subject," replied the  young, woman, ivith an air of one gently chiding , him, "what is the matter  with   tho  royal lips.'"  Ut"**% \03--������^'Gives new life .to  thi  &"*"$   Y      J*"*    Hair.   It makes it prow  bb������t    a       ^scr    and restorer tho color.  Sold by all drug-gists,    50c. a bottle.  MOST INTERESTING ANIMAL.  For. students of psychology ants are  considered the most interesting of animals. T01 a large number;of treatises  on themi a low one has beon added by  E. Wawaann, Stuttgart, who shows  lbalt an is can be taught to give up  instinctive actions by showing them a  better, way.  .MINERAL  WOOL.  This material being fire, frost and  vermin proof is now being very largely  used as a non-conductor of, hoat, cold  and sound in cold storage, public buildings private residences, etc., also for  covering steam, hot water, hot air,  and cold water pipe. Tho Eureka  Mineral Wool and -Asbestos - Co.,  Toronto, will bo pleased to send descriptive pamphlet if you are interested.  ACCEPT NO SUBSTITUTE FOR  It never fails to  Give satisfaction.  CEYLON TEA.  Lead packages.  =5. 30, 40>5<>& 6oa'  FOR THE LAiWE!  i\  A BOON  THE 1VEY PATENT EXTENSION SHOE CO.,  Ara anxlouu to socuro tiio address, of tvery lame man and woman tn Oanndit Whot* l*tQt"  neis connisia in on* limb being shorter thaa the other, and arc offering good tw.y.na ttti  ployiutiit 10 every Uuie p> r������ju who will take tha trouble to writ������ for ohrculars and o*n  to act itrf aiuntt).' Get onu of tho KutonulonB for yourself aod you will, after wearing a  ft -week, hnve uo trouble lo cuiviuoa other* of its villus.  This DiUinsirn m liy far tho bfht of Uh uutur* *vor p'acod on the market, nod enable*  the uturir to wuiu uprii'bt, \o wall; with eu*e and oomfort, to wear any or'cUnorjr stft(r*|  * "      DeacrtpUvt  BErOitS  ^^*6ho(', tinu ifivtin tlicm thr' r"nrne ajipe^raucu as their more fortunate (rloa'd*  olrcuttirfl frtio to nil.   Ahk for tor ma. to naonts*   Addresi  w;tR      170 BAY STREET, - - - TORONTO. CANADA,  CALVERT'S  Carbolic Disinfectants, Soaps, Ointment, Tooth Powders, etc., have bneu  uwtii'doil 100 medulu and diplomas lor xuperior  uxvellODoa. ��������� Thoir rutrular ubo iirevout, intoctl-  ous diaeiuios. Ask four dottier to obtain a  BUpply.   Lists,mailed free on appllcatiou.  F. C. CALVERT & CO.,  MANCHESTER,    -   -    ENGLAND.  The Talisman  of Beauty ^Z\  Captivating  omplexlon  Beautiful aa a roRo-loaf; clear, soft and rol-  1 tety aa nn Infnnt'ii, can be obtained.  Sunt tree on application.  THE    TALISMAN    CO;  77 VICTORIA ST., TORONTO.  Tho  Dawson Commission  Co.,  lim/ited,  Oor.West-Marliot & Oolborno 8t., Toronto,  Can set ycu beat prioea forrour Applci. Buttor, f.gt'i,  Poultry, and other produce, H you ahip It to theru.  COIIPULSOBY  ART.  A Visitor���������How fond your husband  must be of having- his portrait painted?  Doctor's Wifo���������No���������ho hates' It; but  those eleven pLcturoa ,pf ,_hlm. you" see  were made "by grateful patients who  couldn't pay tlieir bills.  'W-.P.C88Q.'  UTn<%flfllin    Iftp    KKtJANCE CIGAH  ��������� Oboana, iuc. FACTOU1t ,Mom,r0a>  . GROWTH Ol?'"MELBOURNE.  Melbourne, now the sevench cily of  the   British Empire,  consisted at   the  ttma of Queen Victoria's accsssion o������  13 huts. ,:  Doublo Tubea, givo good aerTice  ���������Seudtoearly���������wont last long.  ���������Headquarters for  ���������Coodrioli Single Tubes,  -0.&J, Detachable,  ���������Morgan & Wright,  ���������BIcyole Sundries, Saddles, Tubes, &o,    l  Dealers' priccson application.  American Tire Co.,  164-168 Kinp; St. West,  TORONTO,  FfiTTPMTQ  ProolIre(l in a11 oountries    DeMgna,  ft B ClM a O  Trade Marks rogittoiod, Ccjiyiighta,  Caroats procured.   Write forlnfonnatfott.  KGERTON, it. OASE, Registered Holioitorof Pateuta,  Motarj Public Temple Building, Toronto, Ont,  ^-������,-e. "BEAVER BRAND" Mackintosh  BOA. never hardens k is guaranteed Water-  a"-j- proof. Ask fi.r it.take no other.   Bea-  f& Tc]. Rubber Clothing Co., Montreal,  nnflnlO   LEAD. COPPER. BRASS.  Wholeaale only.   Lang DiaUnoo Telephone 1720.  WILLIAM   8T.,   TORONTO.  Millo. Mills & Haloa  Barrietors.etc, romovod  to WoBleyBldgs., Rioh-  raond BUW., Toronto.  CUTTING SCHOOL^'v"* ������Z-  klocns.        C. & O. SCHOOL CO.. Montreal.  Instruments, Drums, Uniforms, etc.  Every town can have a band.  liOwoatprioosuver tiuotoil. FinecatMoguc. 500 illustrations, muilodfrue. Write us for anything in  Music or Musical Itiitrumonta.  WHALEY ROYCE & CO.,    -    Toronto, Can.  iLitpaotftUy tn-JBB  wnoh&fe falUd  to be cured ol so-  whor*, tvrit* to  Dr. Arnott, Berlin whowilloonTlucoyou heonn ourc you  dlV������ 0TEAM8HIPB  Montreal ������nd Quebec to Liverpool.  Large    and    fast   Steamers    Vancouver,  , Dominion, Scotsman, Cambroman.  Rates of p=sni[!=:��������� First Cabin, ������50 upwards ; Seoosf  Cabin, S35; Hteeraee, $22.50 and $25 50  For further Information aiiply to local aeents, or  DAVID 1'ORRANCE t OO., General A������-onts,  17 3t. Sacrament St., Montreal.  LONDON.  Highest  Grades.  Lowest TIM I M F  Prices. B 9������ $ 1������ ham  Rope, Lath Yarn, and Sloyoles.  Dealen, Aak For Quotations.  fi������PEERLI  Machine  For M0V/������RS,  REAPERS, and  99  Agricultural Machinery.  Dealers all celt it.  MicSiigan land for Sale.  8 ODD A0RE8 COOD FARMIKC LAND8-AHKNAO,  I Iosco. Ogemaw and Crawford Counties. Title per-  jfect. On Micbigan Oontral, Deirott & Mnukinao and  Xoon Lake Railroads, at prices zangins front $2 to $0  per acre. These Lands are Close to Knterprifting New  Towns, Churches, Schools, etc., and will be sold on most  reasonable terms.   Apply to  R. M. PIURCE. A Kent, West Bay City, Mlob.  '   Or J. W. CURTIS, Whittamore, nlich.  Galvanized Steel  Windmills and  Towers,   also  Stool Flag- Staffs,  Oraln Qrindsra,  Iron siirl Wood Pumps,  Boa Supplies.  Bend for New Catalogue.  30 LD]  )HAPLEY  f&MUIR]  JC0J.1MI  BRANTF0RD CAN.  Mention tbts paper.  COMMON SENSE KILLS RoachoB, Bed  Bugs, Bats and Mice.   Sold by all |  Druggists, ������* S*1 Quton W. Toronto.  TORONTO Cutting: 8ohool otTcrs special advantages  to ail desirous of acquiring a thorough knowledge of  Cutting and Fitting Oontlenion's Garments. Write for  particulars.  113 Yonga 8t��������� Toronto.  ONE MIGHT  Room'  HOl&l Cai'SlaKG} from )U day up.' Opp.  Q.T.R.Station, Montreal. Geo. Oarslakea Co., Props.  1AJWJ.CE.  Young-man, said tho  veteran, learn  to  say .  I know what you aro going to tell  me, said tho high-browed youth who  wore a uniform; you are going to ad-  yLse. me to learn to say no.  , Not at all. I was about to udviae  you to learn to say nothing.  i?UNrSHING A TRAIT.OB.  '���������   What  ia    Dicky  pounding   his   poor  billy-goat so viciously for, V  Well, Dicky stepped off the porcb. a  minute, and thej goat ate up all hia  flags and tin soldiers.  Success  Cn business comes when thorough satisfaction is given tho public. That's  why Nerviline sells so rapidly. Toothache:, is cured as if by magic. Pain,  ixtteroal or external, finds a orompt  antifiote in Nerviline.    jj-'ry it.  (I      '    INDIA'S INCOME TAX.,  The incoma tax in India is; levied on  all incouios of ������105 and upward, and  then only one man in 70 cornea within  itaf scope.  11 DhtHfanh  1ftf������ " Parno.ofOranby.CJue-  rtifl.Sti.Vt.   I MQ, ^gir juDuUotuMr^  ECONOMICAL. :  The long lace ties that are so popular aro very neat and airy for summer,  The careless, graceful bow-knots at the  ends are easily put on, and making  the ties oneself considerably reduces  the expense.-  druggis forit. Vrlco 10'  R(1 (1 P S M fi and Sheet Metal Works.  U V r ��������� il U KOOVINC. SI.A.TK, in Black,  Red arOree n. SLATE BLAOKUOA.RDS (We supply  Publloand High Sohool������,Toronto|. Roofing I'elt, Pitch,  Coal Tar, ate. ROOEPINQ TILE (See New City Build-  tngs, Toronto, dona hy our firm). Metal Oellinga, Cornices, etc Estimates furnished for work oompleta orfor  materials shipped to any part of the country. Phone 1936  a DUTHIE& SONS, Adelaide awidmer 8ts.,Toronts  SU 8V8 m Er"S������SS1QN  NIMMO&   HARRISON,  BUSINESS AND SHORTHAND OOUECB,  I.aO.I". Bulldlnc, Cor. Tonge and College BU., Toronto.  Thorough and practical instruction in all subjects pertaining to a thorough Business <r Shorthand education,  Thorough preparat.oo fur Inland IUvenuu audOiril Ser-  rice examinations. Opon entire year, day and eyoning.  Bend postal for free Information.      ��������� ���������  ���������VvrJ&.3SrTBX>.       ,  AGKNTS���������Either tex, to handle our superior lino of  Crayon and Water Color Portrait*, Frames, etc.   8olar  and Electric Prints supplied to artlpr.4 and tho trade.  All goods at wholesale prices.  POWELL & ORTH, Toronto, OnU  WHITE'S PH0SPH0 SODA  An HffcrTCacing Phosphatei exoellent oleanBer for lifer,  kidney and stomach, takes the place of ooal tar preparations in case of huiulach*, its effect Is Immediate. Sold bj  all druggists, in 10c. 25c. SDcand J1.0U i>ackageB.  Queen City OrugOo,, 27j Wolllngton-at, E., Toronto.  MONTREAL  The " Baimoral," Free Bus-^o&"������������������  ff^uft**^^*^^ < vho wiah to improve and havB up-  **������*��������� I������1������SI1������. to-dato methods, write uil.  Cutters! c. w. bunt &co.,Toronto.  CARD  INDEX...  The only perfect system for kaop.  Ing nHiuui aud .iJclruRsafl,    ������*o  KaDiplo tray outfit    *���������*���������  Tho Offioo Spoolalty Mfg*. Oo.,  LimtLetl  122 aad 124 Bay St., TORONTO.   Faotory ; Nawnmrket.  Sc9@aS LeatSier Polish  Will keep your shoes soft as velvet  MADE IN ALL COLORS:  SOLD EVERYWHERE.  ���������HE-rES SEND  *ETERB0ROUP,M ^ocue.,  4        Sucoeasora        -   | RAHQE | -0  i        to...... **       (JLihktxd.) Vj>  A   Ontario Canoe Co. ^  \ J. Z. ROGERS, Manager.   |  | PETEHBGKO-JG!!, ONTARIO, CANADA.  ^  olio  BOOKS,  Rosaries,  Crucifixes,  Scapulars,  Religious Pictures, Stat.  uary.and Church Ornaments, Eduoational  Works. Mail oriiors r������-  eeire prompt attentiou.  d. &j.6adlier& co.,  Montreal;  FREE I  Per Month Paid Rogrularly on InvBttmonts.  Surplus over tills regular dsvltlfjrM distributed  qusr erly. Any ainouut frum W0 up^ uds reoe.red foi  inv<:5tuicnt. This C.^.npuuy'D plai, meets the requirements of thousands who are' seeking a .safe arid profitable inrestment, and is creating a widespread .interest  among investors iu all parts of the Dominion. BOOK  FREE, giviriL' full partloulnrs���������shovrs h.'tw filOO may become tfl'Jtl.UUO in ten years by allowing surplus profits to  compound iu Bate and conservative speculative investments.  The Dominion Investment Company of Toronto,  Cauada'Peruianent Chambers; 18Toronto St.  Established 1845.  OsTULVts  &ns&r dLuifi   &W &$*/ rtU/j  L. COFFEE & CO.,  GRAIN AND COMMISSION  MERCHANTS,  Rooms 409-12 Board of Trade Building,   -  TOUONTO. ONT. .  Tiioma3 Flvnn -  - John L. Cokkee  CANADA 'PlttlftlANEitT  Iioan and Savings Company.  INCOltlMrtATKD 1355.  Tha Oldest and Largest Canadian Mort-  gag-e Corporation,  Paid-up Capital,    -     -    $2,600,000  Reserve Fund    -    -    -       1,200,000  Head OfTico���������Toronto St., Toronto.  Branoh Officoa���������Winnipeg-, Man., Vancouvor, B.0.  DUPOStTS RECEIVED.   Interest allowed.  DEBKMTUKKS 1SSUKD for 1, 2, 3, 4 or 5 years,  With interest Coupons attached. -  iMONKV LENT on security of real estate mortgages,  Government and Municipal Bunds, etc.  For further particulars apply to .  I. HERBbRT MASON  A'.unaKinjr OiJ-^ctof, Toronto.  rvEKfWlSE^HERKNOWs  THE VALUE  OF  % A PAHTUPJEHT MEDICINES  Till*   lovely  littio I.ady'a  Watoh.   with   guard    or  ohatelalne f or cell lug 3 d oz.  of our .: full'Sised   Linen  DoyliesatlOo. each; Lady's  StorlingStlTer Watch forsellini  6 dos.    Doylies in latest am  prettiest design.   They sell ah  sight. Write and we send thom  postpaid. Sell tbena,return our  money and ws promptly forward  your watch freo. TJmold doylies . _ . ,  retmrnablo.      UUEN DOYLY00���������Dcpt., ' Z,' Toronto.  ST,  ROYAL 35AIL  STEAM EitS  LAWRENCE  ROUTE,  MONTREAL TO  LIVERPOOL.  From Liverpool. - From M.-ii'roaL  22 June... LAURKNTIAN    8 July.  8'J June. NUMIDIAJS- 15 July.  6 July '.....CAI.ll'OUNl.vN 2" .July.  13 July TAINUI -J-.luly-.  20 July PARISIAN  3 August.  The new Twin Screw S. S. Uavariiin, 10,'������0 Ions, will  sail from Liverpool July il, and Irom Montreal Aug. 10.  Cabin I'aaaaec���������$50.00 and iipwni'dn.  Second Cabin���������*������.(*). Return $00.50. ���������  Steerage���������I  verpool, London, ttlasgow. Londonderrr,  yuuous-own, 5^3.50.  For further information apiily to  H. B0UWLIER, 77 Yonge St., Toronto,  or K. & A. ALLAN, Montreal.  HEALTHi;RESTORED TZi^t^  mont diiiorderiicl Stomaoh, Lunss, Nerves, Ltver, Bloody  IJ!:vd������ler, Kidneys, Bnvin uud Breath by  V     Rava!enta  .  ������   Ambica Food,  whiob Sfttea Invalids nnd Children, und also Reurs auo-  oeasfully Infants wliose Aiiments and Debility havo re-  sitrti d nil othor trcivtmenta. It diyeBtu when all other  F������������d is rejected, suVus 50 tinica its'coat in mtsdicinti.  Btfft   ������**������, Mlt*J   Invariable Succesn.    100,000  il     H fSSLfi SS      Annual Curfls of   ConKiina-  IndiiCQBtion, Cousiimntiou, Diubete.-', IJronchitifl, Influ-  enxa, Otjugbs Asthma, Oaturrh,1 Phlogm, Diarrhooa,  Nervous Oobillty, SleepleBane.ss, 0er.nout.eno)',  DuBarry k 0@OJ ������  Loudon, \V#I alBO <n Purifi,Ai Rue do Oastit;lion, and  at all Grocers, ChemtHt , ar.'*. Scor������/f> overywb������re, in tin*,  Sn., 3.. 6il., 8b., Sib., 14s. fl������irt r������rr|ai;e free. Also Du  Bftrrw^B RovalenU fiincnl';-' Id V.'������,.V 6d. ami 6b.  ^  Barry's Rbval'enta Hisc"  Al'onta for Canada: T  C.Z'. I.iniited. Toront*  Bar u ���������������������a������if if ������*-*������" -t-*0.������af*l>  t,������,-^*1V3LclEtr--*������u.*Jiiiiwi em p* *!������.������  THE MINING REVIEW���������SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1899.  MOUNTAIN ECHOES.  *"* Slocan City is going   to have a new  school house.  Hammond's pack train is now operating at Trout Lake.  Silverton and Slocan City football it  at the latter place to-day.  The city council are doing much-  needed grading on Sunnyside ave.  The old Cody saw mill is no more.  Its skeleton is being removed to Sandon.  Dreyfus has been acquitted at last.  Of such slow movement.is the French  courts.  The English government has decided  that Airs. May brick cannot be released  from her life sentence.  Out of all the fish that are looking at  Sandon properties a number ought to  bite the silrer spoon.  Squire Lovatt is having some trouble  with the Until company over the building of their concentrator flume across  his property.  W. \V. Bonning, well-known in JNTel-  ��������� son aud Winnipeg,   was killed at  Republic the other day   by having his  head battered by robbors.  Mr. Pierson has given up all interest  in the Central hotel, and Mr. Fisher is  now running it. He has everything in  good shape for beer drinkers.  Stop that Cough ! Take warning. It  may lead to consumption. A 25c.  bottle of Shiloh's Cure may save your  life.   Sold at McQueen's Drug Store.  Harry Pyinan, at one time with Mr.  Knowles, jeweller, this city, died at his  parents' home in New Denver, last  week of consumption, aged 24.  It is understood that the government  caucus at Victoria has decided that  Joseph Martin must go. Whether or  not he will take others with him remains to be seen.  Karl's Clover Root Tea, for constipation its the best, and if after using it  you don't say so, return the package  and get your money. Sold at McQueen's Drug Store.  Dr. Wood's "Norway Pine Syrup was  the tint and original "pine" preparation for coughs and colds. All others  haying the name "pine" ace simply  imitations, somo of them worthless.  _ Sheriff Tuck is in town trying to  eject some parties from K. & S. property in theneighborhood of the .Ruth  concentrator. He finds sickness there  more permanent than it was in the  case ol tlie ladies arrested for selling  lace powders in Kaslo.  Mr. J. Irwin lias been engaged as  school teacher at New Denver. When,  some time ago, the Sandon trustees  thought of hiring him, some thought  he was not as popular at New Denver  as he might have been. His present  engagement there settles that.  P. J. Hickey, one of Sancton's big  mining men, arrived at the Phair last  night. In conversation with a Miner  reporter, Mr. Hickey said that he had  10 men at work on tne Ivanhoe and if  it had not been for the Eight-Hour  law he would have 80 on his payroll.���������  Kelson Miner.  Barrister Grimraett was conducting  Crown business in Kaslo this week.  Mr. E. M. Sandilands has been appointed a notary public for the province.  T he "white-shirted hobos" of Rossland are getting a government building  after all.  Tlie Rev. Cleland will exchange pulpits with Rev. Menzies, of Kaslo, tomorrow.  Kaslo was visited by a porcupine the  other day. It's a wonder they did not,  arrest him for selling face powders.  It is reported that 100 people lost  their lives on tho Edmonton trail to  the Klondyke. All is not gold that  glitters.  They arc marrying Lawyer Christie  very often. Some, who profess to know,  s>iy he is now at the Coast committing  matrimony.  The Kootenay Presbyter will hold  an adjourned meeting in Whitewater  on August 1st, to ordain J. A. Ferguson, Missionary there.  ' Catarrh cured. A clear head and  sweet breath secured with Shiloh's  Catarrli Remedy. AVe sell six bottles  for $3 and guarantee an absolute cure.  Sold at McQueen's Drug Store.  Wohms.���������These pests of childhood  are readily expelled by the use of Dr.  Low'? Pleasant Worm Syrup. It is  simple, safe, effectual, and contains its  own cathartic.   Price 25c.  The Kootenaian in reporting "Home  Mining news" refers to the Payne, the  Queen Bess, the Arlington, etc., etc. Ia  not this a long way from home? The  boy must be lost surely.  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 tlie  .uruggist. ~~~~'  For Constipation tane Karl's Clover  Root Tea, the great Blood Purifier.  Cures Headache, Nervousness, Eruptions on the skin, and makes the nead  I clear as a bell. Sold at McQueen's  Drug Store.  A small blaze in the rear of the  White house, Wednesday evening, kept  the proprietors busy for a time with  tlie house hose, before putting it down,  and a miracle can now be recorded in  Sandon���������a token of lire without the  alarm being sounded.  There arc cigars and cigars, but if  you really want a good healthy smoke,  of a cigar that will not rob your purse,  you will use the "Interior" or "La  Morena" manufactured by the Inland  Cigar Manufacturing Co. of Kamloops.  One trial carries conviction.  Public; School Picnic���������Next Wednesday, Aug. 2nd, on the picnic ground  at Cody. Ail children in town are invited along with tlieir parents and  friends of the school. Everyone to  take basket, with cups and spoons.  The train may be taken for Cody at  11:30.  ft Word on BEEF TEftS.  Meat extract resembles Beef Tea made at  home in the fact that it contains no nourishment at all. Hard doctrine this for the  ladies who think that nothing can equal  their own make.    How is  H. BYERS & CQ.  Nourishing then ? Because it is not a meat  extract only; it contains in addition the  nourishing qualities of pure lean ox bsef  highly concentrated and pulverized. Bovril  is, therefore, superior to meat extracts or  beef tea.  jptESSBSiS'^^  CUSS RU. YOUR PAINS WITH  3  j A Medicine Chost In Itsolf.  j   Slniplo, Safe end Quick Cura for  i CRAMPS, DIARRHOEA, COUGHS, gj  I COLDS, RKEUtWflTJSH, ^  j NEURALGJA. |j  j      23 and SO cont Bottles.      j|  | BEWARE OF IMITATIONS. 53  ! BUY ONLY THE GENUINE.IJS  PERRY DAVIS' jf  aB^-������s^K-������-������^^rs*^*.^i^Kis^s^  ALT/! LODQE, NO. U. D.  **_       -"J'V" A.J'.AKDA.M.  Regular Communication ofthe lodgo.  Meets 1st Thursday  in each month at  S p. in. Visiting  brethren cordially  Invited.  W.lLJALTuY.  See'y.  O. O. F.  Silver City Lodge, No. 39, meets every Friday eveulng.at 7.30 o'clock.in Crawford's hall.  -SV. J. GARBUTT, X. G.  GEO. WAITE, V. U.  REV. A. 31-. SANFORD, Rec. See.  All sojourning brothers cordially Invited  to attend.  THE HOTEL  "Nakusp. ' .  Renovated in all appointments.  A good table always.   '   ���������  Choicest liquors and cigars in the bar.  Mrs. Snowman, Proprietress.  Manufacturers of  , GALVANIZED AIR PIPE.  We carry  THE CELEBRATED  WESTERN CHIEF BLOWERS  and  BUFFALO BLOWERS.  Agents for  HAMILTON POWDER CO'S  POWDER, CAPS AND FUSE,  CANTON RIBBED STEEL  for Powder Drills.  TRUAX ORE CARS.  Mine Hardware of every Kind.  H. Byers & Go.  JSTolson, B.C.   Kaslo, B.C.   Sandon; B.C.  MINERS' MINERAL GLASSES, .   '  PROSPECTORS' COMPASSES,  -   SNOW GLASSES, ETC.,  At Gr. W. Grimmett's, Jeweller.  Established in 1895.  At the council meeting Monday  about the only business done was to  order the expenditure of $25 on the  Sunnyside road; pay $100 on the Cody  road, and pay the sidewalk accounts.  The solicitor was instructed to take  steps to remove obstructions, including  houses, on the Cody road.  Colonel Robert Ingersoll is dead and  buried. It is generally said that unbelievers in the divinity of Christ, as  Ingersoll was always, die in', great  agony of mind. The death of Ingersoll, however, disproves this. He expired in his own residence, surrounded  ,by his own family, as calmly as the  most beautiful summer evening.  The garment makers of New York,  who were working by the piece, have  struck. They want employment for  ten hours instead of eight to enable  them to make money. It would have  to be an inconsistent legislature which  could make laws to suit'the New York  garment makers andthe B.C. miners.  Mr. Harris is making some improvements on his property at the rear of  the Goodenough: Mr. Phypers residence, in addition to being moved  back, is uuder the hands of ttie painter  and paperhanger. When the city council grade that part "of Slocan Star street  it will much usiprove the appearance  of the city and afford a small recreation ground for the boys.  As evidence that the Slocan is a safe  and profitable field for investment we  cite the recent purchase of the Galena  .Farm group, at SiJverton, by A. W. Mc-.  Cune aud W. L. Hoge, of the Payne  Company. These shrewd mining men  and capitalists,besides their Payne interests���������which have been veritable bonanzas to them���������have several good  stakes around Sandon, and know a  good thing when they see it.  The Kootenaian is still pegging away  away at that arrest of the two women  for selling face powders. It asserts  that they could not be respectable  women judging from their language.  As the Kootenaian man has a nose  particularly'adapted for that kind of  work,we suggest he apply to Mr. Green  for a' government appointment as inspector of respectable characters, and  tfaat he be located at the boundary,  somewhere in the neighborhood of  Eykert's. ''  Notwithstanding all the oratory that  Mr. Walker, of the Spokane labor  paper, wasted here a short time ago, to  bIiow it was the non-union men that  caused the Bunker Hill and Sullivan  disaster ending in th 3 loss of life, a  jury has found Corcoran, a leader of  the miners' union, guilty, and he has  been sentenced to 17 years' imprisonment.  It is reported that W. B. Mclnnes,  son of the lieut.-governor, is likely to  be Martin's successor in the cabinet ;  but, for lhe honor of the government  and its followers, >ve hope this is not  the case, it would create them all a  lot.of cringers the'eountry cannot endorse. It is well believed by the country at large that Lieut.-Governor Mclnnes dismissed Turner to get his son  into the attorney-generalship, and giving it to him now will only be regarded  as Semlin's lease. The country has  had enough of the Mclnneses as well as  the Martins.1  E. M. SANDILANDS,  SLOCAN  MINES  Sandon," B. C.  Mining Stocks bought and sold.   General agent for Slocan properties.  Promising prospects for sale.  FOR OVER FIETV YEARS.  Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been  used by millions of mothers for their children  whilo teething. If disturbed at night nnd  broken ofyourrestby a side child, suffering  and crying with pain of cutting teoth. Send  at onco and get a bottle ol "Mrs. Winslow's  Soothing Syrup" for children teething. Jt  will relieve the poor little suitercr immcdlat-  ly. Depend upon It, mother.s, there Is no  mistukeiiboutlt. It cures diarrhoea; regulates  the stomach and bowels, cures Wind Colic,  softensthegums and reduces Inflammation,  and gives tone and energy to tho system.  "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup" for children  teething Is pleasant to tho tasto anil is tho  prescription ol one of the oldest and best  female physicians and nurses in the l/nlted  States. Price twenty-live cents a tottlft,  Sold by all druggists throughout, the world.,  Bosureand ask lor"Mrs. Winslow'sSoothlng  Syrup.."  The undersigned has had over two years'  experience In tuning and repairing pianos  and organs, and holds several good recommendations lor work done. Parties wishing  to have pianos tuned may leave orders at  Cllfle's bookstore,  T.J.BARRON.  IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll  Table Novelties too numerous to mention.  Salted and Preserved Fish of all kinds.  Jellies, Jams and Fruits, all very dainty and  appetizing.  Fine tender Hams and Breakfast Bacon.  Canned and Potted Meats for quick meals.  Fancy Crackers, Biscuits in bulk and in  fancy cartoons. ���������  Comeandsee us, or send us in your orders by mail, as we are noted for prompt  attention and careful consideration in forwarding goods.  Certificate of Improyments.  a FEW INTERESTING  FdCT5.  "When people aro contemplating' a trip,  whether on buslnessor pleasure, .they- naturally want the best service obtainable so tar as  speed, comfort and safety is coi.cerned. Employees oftho Wisconsin Central Lines are  paid to servo tho public, and our trains aro  operated so as to mako close connections with  diverging lines at all Junction points.  Pullman Palnce Sleeping ana Chair Carson  through trains. ���������    :  Dining Car service excelled. Meals served  a la Carte. '  In,order to obtain this first-class service,  ask the tlcketagent to sell you a ticket over  THE WISCONSIN CENTRAL LIKES  and you will make direct connections at St.  Paul for Chicago, Milwaukee aud all points  east.  For any lurther Information call on any'  tlcketagent, or correspond with  Jas. Pond, or Jas. A. Cxook,  Gen. Pas'. Agent,       General Agent,  Milwaukee, Wis. 2t8 Stark St.,  * Portland, Or.  SANDON.  KASLO.  AINSWORTH.  FREE'B������������K:::' l-''^  F6RWEHKMEN  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, VARICOCELE 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  charge, or write for book to:day.    Address  NOTICE.  NoitTriBnNBEi.i.KMInoral Claim, situate In  the Slocan  Mining Division  of West  Kootenay  district.    Whero  located :���������  ,    25 miles west ol Kootenay lake, lOmiies  east of Slocan lake, about! miles south  ofSeaton creek, and i milo north oftho  RE Lee M. C. ,       1   ,  Take notice that I,  J. M. R. Fairbairn, of  Greenwood, 13. C, acting as agent for Edward  Murpliv, Free Miner's Certilicate, No. 23251a,  and Hugh Dohncy, Free Miner's Certificate  No. 23217 a, intend, slxtj days from the date  hereof, to apply to the Mining Kecorder for a  Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose  of obtaining a Grown Grant on the ubove  claim. ' ,  And f������rther takenotlce that action, under  seotlon 37, must be commenced  before tho  Issuance ol such certificate of improvements.  Dated this 27th day ol July, 1809  J. M. R. Fairbairn.  Kaslo and Slocan Railway,    DR Ri SANDENj 136 St. James Street, Montreal, fine.  TlflE CARD.  Trains run on Pacific Standard Time.  Going West.       Daily.       Going East.  Leave 8.00 a.m.       Kaslo     Arrive 3.55 p.m.  8.32   " South Folk      "      3.20 ���������'  "      9.30   " Spoules         "      2.25 " .  '���������      0.45   " Whitewater      ���������'     '2.10 ���������' :  "      9.55   " Bear Lake       "      2.00 "���������'���������  "     10.12   " McGuigan       "      1.15 "  ���������"    10.251 " Bailey's        "      1.34 "  "   . 10.&3   " Cody Junction   "      1.23 " .  ArrlvelO.40  " Sandon      Leave 1.15 "  CODY BRANCH.  Leave 11.00 a.m.     Sandon    Arrive 11.40 o.m.  ';"     11.15    '.' Cody 11.25   "  GEO. F. COPEI.AND,  Superintendent.  For cheap Railroad and Steamship Tlokets,  6 and from all points.apply to S. Campbell,  Agent, Sandon. .  WEST ON RECO AVENUE, IS NOW RE-OPENED.  ���������   . . ���������.      -   1 -,   ' '"'i  Every class of work laundried to the satisfaction of customers-  Goods called for and delivered.  Up-town office, Gale's barber shop.        McKENZIE & NYE, Proprietors.  -all by hand  Job Pri  For all classes  tryThe Mining  M Job Printing  _���������__i>-  '.<*'���������      i..r^r-rTrr.Trr"!iTTi"V1'''.y.""������������������71?*"''?''r^v������V  ^.���������rp,!:^;*^ ������������������-.���������S������s.- 'r -;'-if.^'-- ,-  >������ ������r   <>V.V ������i_"*n    tV_"\. ?J'   i1.iL -   '���������        _      ���������# ���������       * - '  .   *        !.������������������'     ���������������������������������������������������   ���������*���������!���������    -��������� ������������������      *���������    -     ���������    ���������

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xminingrev.1-0183340/manifest

Comment

Related Items