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Mining Review May 13, 1899

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Array SflHDQB, B. C, SATURDAY, MAY 13, 1899.  FIVE CENTS.  - immm. ���������  Several Proposals From American and  Canadian Capitalists  To'Establish Large Nickel Refining Industries in Canada.  I or else niak-o such Lariir con ecus ions as  I will  allow Canadian mi'tuls  to In; re-  j lined in tho United Slate.", suit] returned  j to this country Tree ol duty.   "There  liHiio third course pra-jlicabic," it was  (said, "as it would mean that tho Ciin-  I adian manufacturer must, p..}' so much  , for his raw material ih it he is nut in  I the race with tlie rest of tlio world."  I    This statement is ab.Mird.   The chief  I raw   material   is   the   nickel  ore,  of  ! which G'inncia biisa monopoly on this  .continent.    Hcfiniiig works   might lie  J established at many point* in Canada  ' more favorably located .''or getting tlie  : other raw iii.itcriais than  the present  ' work* in Now Jersey.   For instance, a  ! refinery might be established  at Sydney or Louishurg,  (Jape Bjv-l'On.'  The  , nickel ore, or matte, could be carried  ' more  cheaply from  Sudbury to Cape  ! .Breton   than   from Sudbu'y"   to   New  ; Jersey.   It must bo hauled ail the way  : by mil fo Mew Jersey, wliiie tlie boats  that bring coal  from   Gape Breton to  Monfreal   could    lake    back     nickel  ma*.t'J,  Coal is cheaper in Cape Breton than  . in Pi! isbnrg, and verv much  cheaper  lnm aro prepared to invest millions ol'j than at ihe New Jersey works. More-  dollars in establishing nickel refining ' over there aro immense deposits ol  works in Uaniida as soon as an export 1iron cloac :lt ll,llI(1 llniJ S���������������f< iron ������"d  duty'is place.-! on nickel ore and nickel s.u'oi worHs !,re s0011 to b.������ established  matte. A syndicate of Canadian cap-: there. Nickel-steel could he made as  italists, of whom Mr. Pai.terson of. the | cllCilP-'3' there as at any other place iu  Hamilton iron and steelworks is the j ^.]ie world, if n0(, more cheaply. Cape  moving 3nix-it, liave offered-Lo-inyest,' Breton juts out into the ocean so that  twenty million dollars in mining, j Louisburg and Sydney are almost a  roasting, smelting and refining ores if J thousand miles nearer Liverpool and  an export duty is placed on nickel ore j ������'ner lmpor(,ant m-irkcts of the old  and nickel matte, Mr. Patterson's j )vorl(1 tlmn any part of New Jersey. It  success in connection with tho us tab-!ls '101V a weil-rccognizcd fact that w������r-  lishment ol a blast furnace for tlie j *hips must be equipped with nickel-  manufaeturc of pig iron in Hamilton I ftoci nrmour plate, 'i'he plates, might  .and in organizing tlie Catar.ict Power! ������e ,niuio in Cape Breton lor all the  Company, which carries elcel lie pow. r ] "eels of Europe  ��������� THE iff HD  By  iiie  Provincial Department  Mines.  of  Tliere are two or fhrce proposals for  establishment of a nickel refining industry in Canada. One is made by  Mr. Ritchie, of'Akron, Ohio, who took  the most active part in'the early development of* the nickel mines at Sudbury, Out., but was., lie claims, crowded  out by I hose who joined him in the  enterprise. He says that he and oUi<-r  American capitalists associated  with  A ������500,000 'increase in   the  Year���������The  -  Slocan, Although Not up to 1897,  Yet Leads the Province.  \l  a distance of thirty-five miles   from  Pecew Fails t.o Hamilton, shows that  lie' is likely to make a success of- anything he undi-rlaktss.   Mi. Ritchie and , ^  Mr. Patterson may come  ioan_Unricr-  But  Uipfi Br< ton is not thp only ituit-  CuijMUinn  lining work's  ood  local-'  tht  howev-  able Ciiii;i<linn locution for nickel re-  .["io'iitreal   would  bo a  '.'.on if an export duty were  ,.      .        -,   ���������    m        ,  i,- ,   ,       ' ".Vi'pobcd I'nml ��������� ven if the works wero  standing to unite 111 tho estabin'1--'     , 1 : ,', v, .  ' ,      , ,*      ....    .��������� -" ..-,,l(o  Of a great Canadian nio*-' ���������      -"lent, established   at Mann toll   Or 1 0l��������� J'o  w may estiitll!-' ->l mdustiy or , they could compete with oh ��������� New Jer-  "��������� ''��������� ��������� ' ..ici\ rivil works; but,' soy works,, which would have to bring  this may be, they have both ' inferior nickel matte from New Cale-  oeen working in favor of an export ;,donia, a distance of 17,000 miles. Tt  duty for sonic time. Tlie third pro-[has been stated that tho refining .vork  posal ooincs from Mr. R. M. Thompson, t could be done mora cheaply by means  Mr, ft. G. LcuKie nnd tbp other Amor-' of electricity than by using coal as  ican capitalists interested in the.Orford ! fuel. If this bctcue, the refining could  Copper Company, of New Jersey, who | he done at Sault Ste. Marie, or somu  have now ���������.'.ss'"'.,latcd with tliem a few 1 other point near Sudbury, where cheap  ���������Canadian capitalists*'and oiTer to in-j electric power could be obtained.' In  vest Irom ;)2,OOU,000 to $5,000,000 in any case Canada is not in the helpless  putting up the biggest ore refinery in   position    that    Mr.   Thompson,    Mr.  world on condition that the government shall make certain concessions.  Exactly what eonccssioias are asked  for we do not know, but it has been in-  tiinai.cd that lhey would like a bounty  similar to that given to iron'manufacturers and thev say that the concessions should be sullicieni to compensate them lor the difference in the cost  y> ol   fuel at   Montreal   and   Pittsburg,  j? Why they select  Montreal and  Pitts  burg for comparison it is hard to say.  The works where the nickel is now  relined are not near Pittsburg, but in  the state of New Jersey, aud not only  has the coal supply to be hauled a long  distance by rail, but the nickel ore  must be carried hundreds of miles  from Sudbury to New Jersey. Why  not compare the cost of coal at Pittsburg with the cost of coal in Cape  Breton 'I  'i'nere shoidd be no hesitation about  which proposition the Dominion Government should accept. The capitalists represented by Mr. Patterson and  Mr". .Ritchie ask lor no bounties. All  they want is an export duly which will  prevent any ol" tlie ore or matte j;omg  to New Jersey. Such an export duty  the parliament ot Canada authorized  the government to impose nearly two  years ago, both Conservatives.Yind Liberals ';voting for it.-. -��������� The capitalists  represented by '.sir. Thompson and .Mr.  ,' Leckie expect the Oanadiaiipeople to  pay them for establishing refining  works in this country, while still allowing them to carry nickel matte to  New Jersi.y. Why should we pay for  getting part of the business of relining  Canadian nickel-when we can get the  whole .business Jot nothing by the  simple expedient ot an export duty ?.  Some of tne statements made by  these American gentlemen, who are  asking for Canadian money, must be'  taken with a grain of salt because exactly contrary statements wero made  by: Mr. R. M. Thompson, the manager  01 the Orl'ord Helming Company, before- the'Ways and. Means.Committee  of the United States Congress. \  -According . to the statements made.  in Washington by. Mr.'Thompson' and  his. associate, Mr. Stephenson Burke,  Canada has no reason to fear the competition of' the refractory-New Caledonia ore, which is i/,dU0 miles affray,  and does not contain any coppu'ywbile  the richness of the- Usinauiah nickel  ore in copper is a great source of profit  to the reiiuersY  The statement was made tlie other  day on behalf of this American. syndicate i.hat Canada must .either.provide  cheap fuel in order that tlie refining"  may be done on this side of the line,  Leckie   and  their friends pretend  to  think.���������Montreal Star.  Toe Rise  Only Temporary.  The rise .in   the pries of silver this  week has come without  any apparent  cause, says the "Engineering nnd Min-  1 ing Journal of New York.    The diip  ; plies of the metals so  far  this  year  ' have been abundant, while there lias  been   no   special   demand   from   any  quarter, and the shipments to the East  have fallen off.     The French government   recently   bought    considerable  quantities for coinage,   but the purchases were made  without disturbing  the   market,   and tliey are now completed.   The only reason given for lhe  rise is some vague talk of buying on  Chinese account, which is not substantiated   by   any   facts.     The   present  movement, indeed, seems to be chiefly  speculative in its natur'". and there are  various stories   about its  origin.   In  London it is .���������.ttributed  to New York,  find   s'-rni   connection   with   new arrangements of tlie American Smelting  Company is spoken of.   In New York,  on the othf-r hand, London parties are  credited-'with'.the  rise, audit ia  said  that the samo'pariiee who have been  largely,concerned with the'heavy speculative advances   in   copper   and. tin.  have now  taken silver in. hand, and  are  forcing   the advance.    Hence, n  continued rise is expected, and further  developments   will  be watched   with  interest.  The report of the Minister of Mines,  for the year ending .December 31/sfc,  1S93, is a splendidly gotten up and  highly interesting volume, well worth  wnitiiig a lew extra weeks for. Jt  furnishes most thorough, information  in regard to tho mining industry of the  province, and is Well illustrated  throughout. The following figures are  t.ik������n from its pages.  In the production of minerals, including coal, coke, etc.,-Lhe total for  the year is valued ut 810,900,861, being  'an increase of $500,000 ~'6vi-r tho productions of LS97. _ , -  ��������� The value of the metals produced is  placed at $7,172,760, of which West  Kootenay'S'Shnrc was 86,0-12,975, divided as follows :  Ainsivorth   Division $  159.S01       691.SS0    2,G19,S52  '         2,470.811.   :       97,031  The figures for West Kootenay show  n decrease from those of the previous  year. This is .accounted for by the fall  111 the price of silver and the consequent falling offtff shipments in the  silver-lend belt, together-with the decrease in the- market value" of that  shipped. The Trail Creek disirict was  the only' 9no ln -Wcst Koot<-nay to  sho.w again.  But despite this fall of r.ln: white  metal it will be seen from the report  that West Kootenay is the main producer of the province, having over 8fi  per cent, of the total production to its  credit. The Slocan, where the price of  silver ia a vital"question-shows it"  richness by producing 00 per cent, ol  the total'for the province.  Trail Creek and the Slocan together  added $5,090,006, being 09 per cent, of  the provincial production or So per  cent."of that of West Kootenay.  importation should be stopped. By  imposing a tax of ������."50 per head the  government declares that its policy is  hostile to further immigration of these  undesirable people. As the ������50, tax  his proved ineffectual it should be  raised to such an amount as will prevent their getting into' the country.  Cther British colonies have found it  necessary to exclude the Chinese. In  New South Wales and New Zealand a  per capita tax oi' $500 is ���������'in posed, and  ships carrying Chinese immigrants to  those colonies are allowed to l.md not  more than one Chinese to each 300  tons and 200 tons ship's burden respectively, In New South Wales no  Chinese is allowed to become naturalized.���������Toronto World.  ������.5  ml,  Mmm.  at Silverton,  They have M men at  and a lower tunnel has  PERSONAL   MENTION.  Nelson  Slocan  Trail Creek  Other parts.  Office Statistics. Slocan (New Denver) Division.  Number of locations recorded    497  Number of Certificates of Work  issued and recorded   Number  of  Certificates   of   Improvements issued nnd recorded  Number of Free Miners' Certificates, do   Number of Water Eights granted  Cash  received in   lieu   of  work  done S1G00  S07  112  560  10  CHURCH'.'NOTES.  Methodist, Rev. A. M. Sanford, A.B.,  pastor.���������Regular services will be held  to-morrow at 11 a. m.   and 7.30 p. m.  PitESUYTEUiAN.���������Rev. JY CI el land will  preach as usual in the Virginia hall,  to-morrow at and 7:80 u. in. ,   m-.  Union Sabbath School in the Methodist cburch. at 32:15 p.m , after close  of morning services. JSve'rybody, welcome. '..'.':''��������� ���������  Statistics  of the ' Slogan City   Division.  Number of Locations recorded  356  Number of Certificites of Work issued and recorded  596  umber   of  Certificates   of   Im-  Xprovements issued and recorded     7  Number of   Free  Miners' Certificate* issued .'  3-10  A.F. Cankine, of Halifax, is visiting  his friend Sherry BurchilJ, in town.  W. Hunter, the merchant king of,  Silverton, was in the city this week.  J. Stockham,president of the Miners'  Union, has gone 011.1 visit to Salt Lake  City.  G. AV. Grimrnett went to Victoria on  Monday to attend a meeting of the  It. of P. ,  Mr. T. J. Londrum, of Ainsworth,  was in the city this week, returning  from California.  Ii. C Brown, late of Duluth, is now  the K. &S. agent here, ,Mr. Campbell  haying gone caet,  B. C. Kiblet is over at Grand Forks,  as consulting engineer for a smelter to  be erected in that seoiioii.  Mr, John Daly, bookkeeper at the  Payne mine, has got leave of absence,  and is oif on a visit in the south country.  Frank Wright, brother of A. W,  Wright, is in the city 011 ������i visit, He  has recently disposed of heavy fishing  interests on the coast.  The "Rev. J. A.. Cleland and family  went to 'New Denver on Thursday,  where Mrs. Cleland and little Jack will  remain for a short time the guests of  Rev. and Mrs. Yates.        " , -  H.J.Scott, of Victoria, provincial  representative of the Hamilton Powder  Co., was in town yesterday. He was  accompanied by their local agent at  Nelson, Geo. C. Tuns tall.  Mr. W. II. Todd, of II. Byers it Co's  establishment, and who spent most of  the winter in the east visiting friends,  returned the other day, and is now  holding down his old job.  Mr. John Gable returned Thursday  evening from his winter's visit at his  old home in Ontario. The change  from Sandon air did him good for he  looks rosier and chubbier than ever. -  Mrs. Dreyer returned some'days ago  with her son from Tacoma, where she  had taken him for a surgical operation  on the eyes. The little fellow, who  went totally blind, is now recovering  his sight and will, it is hoped, be soon  around again.  A Presentation.  The   Manitoba claim,  lias,11 0-inch paysfreak.,  The lead has been struck on the La-  mont claim, at Silverton.  No. 2 tunnel on the Emily Edith is  in 500 feet and in good ore.  ihe Wonderful,  'Ce-u Ptnrted.  The Kaslo people expect great  things from tlie Leviathan group of  mines.  The Enterprise deal has al, length  gone through, so it is definitely announced.  The lArlington, at Slocan'City, is  now free of iis tangles, and will be in  operation at once.  The Queen Fraction, on tlie Noonday  lead of the Galena Farm, is likely to  prove itself a mine.  Tom Mitchell, who is now at Ward-  ner, Idaho, will be here in a few days  to commence work on tho Ruth mill."  P. J. Ilickey's "sold mine", fit Camp  McKinney, is turning out, under development, to be one of the best silver-  lead properties in the country. It carries good values in gold, but better in  silyer and lead,  The contractors are working away at  the Selkirk. They are in good mineral  and hope to strike the lead shortly.  Several specimen of grey and peacock  copper have ocen brought down. Tnis  will undoubtedly be another of San-  don's rich mines,  The sudden rise in the creeks af'er  the recent rains has enabled tho Slocan  Star comp ny to operate their concentrator again, making a commencement  on Tuesday. Tbey will have their  full force on in a few days, and steady  shipments will now be in order.  To Advertise the Slocan.  EXCLUDE THE���������CHINESE'  By  a Heavy Poll Tax and Only Admit  'Certain Number Each Year.  . ���������: PAIN CEASED FIRST DAY;  -Mr*. Mary'O'Dell, 2G2 Dunn Ave.,  Toronto, writes: "I have used Milburn's Rheumatic Pills and they cured  me of a severe attack of rheumatism.  The pain ceased after the ^rst day's  trial of the remedy." ���������  The Chinese are a people that Canada can well afford to exclude. They  are producers in. no sense of the .word.  They do not, take to farming. They  are not. heeded as scavengers. One  Doukobor is worth a dozen Chinese.  In addition to their worthlessness as  producers the Chinese are decidedly a  low caste- people. They are filthy in  their habits and a menace to'nublic  health. The Chinese will not ass'imi-.  late with the people of any. civilized  country. Assmilation is impossible,'  because tie Caucasian is of a different  breed, and ho will have nothing.to do  with the Oriental. In British Columbia, where they know the Chinese best,  the antipathy towards them is flic  strongest. The'per capita tax. of ������50  is wholly ineffective in.' koei-ing the  Chinese out of Canada. ' During the  year ending June 80, 1S0S, no less than  2,263 Chinese immigrants paid the tax  and- entered Canada, through British  Columbia ports. The average for the  past three years has been over 2,100  per annum.   It is time., this wholesale  Chief of Police Doolnn is in high  feather these times. He was elevated  on Friday night last at the residence  of the Rev. J." A. Cleland, and is likely  to remain on the pedestal iho rest of  his days. That evening the Rev. gentleman invited a number of friends to  his home the central figure of whom  was Chief Doolan. After a few formalities the Rev. gentleman produced a  green twilled silk handkerchief embossed with complete figures, in  Orange; of-the shamrock, vines, leaves  and all, and bearing the design of a  crown and a harp with tlie following  inscription :������������������-...  Presented to  Laurence Doolan, Chief of Police,  Sandon, B. C.  By the Rev. John A. Cleland.  Tho work was all done at, the factory  where   the handkerchief was   woven,  and it is unnecessary to say that in all  respects it is most artistically done.  It is needless to say that the Chief  is very proud of his beautiful present,  and the more especially as it comes  from1 the warm heart of a fellow countryman, who also fully .appreciates the  recollections and mementoes, .of. his  native land.���������"There's nothing too  <;ood for the Irish."  Mr. Glide, of The Mining Review,  has received a large order JV.r a'pamphlet on the mining resources of the  Slocan, which he is now writing and  preparing for the Dress This will be  the most comprehensive and accurate  work of the kind ever issued. As it  willdeal with the practical operations  of the past and, ini'ereiitially, the possibilities of the future, mine and prospect holders, who desire to let the outside world know the opportunities for  investments here, should secure in advance large editions of it for general  circulation in the eaft. As no more  copies will be printed than orders are  received,for, those who wish for quantities of the edition, large or small,  should solid in their orders at once to  tkis office. In a few days Mr. Cliffe  will visit those of the mines he has  not yet visited for further information  on the subject in hand. As this will  be the host, being the most comprehensive, practical and accurate, medium of advertising the Slocan ever  published, those who desire to help  on the good work should order their  supply of pamphlets as soon as possible.  Sandon Ore Shipments,  .PAIN IN THE BACK.  "I suffered with pain in the back for  over a year and could not get it cured.  Three bottles of Hagyard's Yellow Oil  removed the pain entirely." Marshal  Miller, McGregor, P.O., Man.  Tho following is a list oi" ore shipments over the K. it S. from Sandon  for the.week ending May 12 :  MINE.   ���������'..'���������' ...'.-      TONS.  Payne........ ....................250  Last Chance i....,  60  Total....  ..310  'Whitewater Ore Shipments.  The following is a statement of ore  shipped from this station for the week  ending May   4 : '.  Mine.     ".    .                            Tons.  Jackson.............. :. ���������  17  Be not deceived! .i cough, ho-'rse-  ness or croup are not to'bo tri filed with.  A dose in time of Shiloh's Cure will,  save you much 'trouble. Sold at McQueen's Dm;- Store.   ���������-^<Ka  ���������  . WHAT Dk. A. E. SALTER SAYS.  Buffalo, N. -Y.���������Gents :���������From ray  personal knowledge, gained iu observing the effect of.-your Shiloh's Cure in  cases of- advanced consumption, I am  prepared to say it is the most reliable'  remedy that, has ever been brought to  my attentention'. It has certainly  saved many irom consumption. Sold  at McQueen's Drug Store.  !--B?  *    , J"���������--���������    * f  'I  ���������   ���������     - ������ ' 11    . ������  - r1^"  "���������  ml    1 KimtMMMmmNmNNmMZ.  HOUSEHOLD. 1  fc  *t'  ; 3  .k;i'  !���������'  i  '".   bolleSmc'Sbn' INf ear!'" "'"'"'  Nothing can be more delicious than  fresh, ears o fcorn boiled in salted water until just done, then eaten, if the  teeth allow, smoking hot and direct  from the cob; with a liberal application of the sweetest butter, salt and  pepper. These should bo mixed in  proper proportions before being applied  to the grain, and if put on in small  quantities, will not make tho greasy  drip that causes some peoplo to object to eating corn in this way. Indeed, so dainty and relishablo is the  flavor that one cannot wonder at the  story of the son of the Emerald Isle,  who, it ia said, after finishing his first  oar of green corn, gently placed the  cob on a plate, and, with a most winning smile and bow, extended it and  begged tho lady of the house to "plaze  to put some more of those deliciohus  barries. upon the shtick." ���������  , Split from end to end of each row of  grains the pulp scraped out with the  back of a strong knife, then cook for  about twenty minutes, with a couple  of tablespoonfuls of water, seasoned  with salt and pepper, and poured hot  into a dish containing a piece of but-  tor of suitable size and a little fresh  cream, corn makes a dish that a king  might relish.  . Corn fritters at their best are, a  delicacy known only to those who can  have their garden products from hand  to mouth, as it were. Corn that has  remained over night in boxes, barrels,  or storehouses, or has been carted  about for hours under a broiling Bun,  has parted with the greater portion of  its delicacy, and is dry and chippy.  Tho proportions are: 12 oz. of flour,  10 oz. of butter, 1-4 oz. of salt, 2 eggs  and a teacup of water. Keep the  past������ very firm.  Puff Paste with Beef Suet.���������To prepare puff paste with beef suet, chop  tho suet very fine and then pound it  to a pulp, adding gradually sufficient  olive oil to give it a body and to make  it as easy to work as butter. When  thoroughly worked up, mix in tho  flour, as for ordinary puff paste. Lard  may be substituted for oil, using half  lard and half  beef suet.  Short Paste.���������This, as has already been explained, differs from puff  paste, in that the butter or other fat  is rubbed into the flour beforo wetting,  In other particulars the treatment,differs according to tho ' fancy of tho  cook.  PASTE AND PASTRY.  Pastry-making is a distinct branch of  cookery. Its present perfection is  duo chiefly to the French cook, whose  skill and care, rather than to any secret of mixing or handling, has made  it famous.  The- pastry cook requires utensils  that are especially adapted for their  purposes. These, however, may be  , very simple, consisting principally of  a paste-board, a rolling-pin and a mixing bowl.  There are two kinds of pastry,  from which all others take their origin.  These are known as puff paste and short  paste, and the difference between them  is not so much a matter of ingredients  as the manner of mixing.   ,  All pastes consist more or less of  flour, water, or milk and water, and  greasy.matter of some kind. The best  white flour is used for fine pastry;  it should be driod and sifted. Eggs  mixed with milk, or milk and water,  may be used to moisten. Eggs when  used should be very fresh, and are better if well beaten in a large bowl with  a strong wire ' whisk. The greasy  matter may consist of a variety of  kinds���������butter, ��������� lard, suet, drippings,  etc. In every case it should be fresh,  clean and pure;  Puff-paste differs Trom short paste  in one essential particular, and that  Is the mode in which the fatty matter  is blended with the flour. VThe best  puff paste is made by rolling in the  butter after the flour and water dough  is made, and the short paste is made  by working the fatty matter into the  flour before making it into dough..  Puff Paste���������Weigh out the flour,'  previously dried and sifted, and use an  equal amount of- the best fresh butter. In the summer keep the butter  on the ice until it is wanted; in winter knead it in a cloth'to make it supple. Then spread the flour on a board  or table; make a well in the center,  into which put a little salt, and gradually pour in water, while the flour is  ��������� worked in by a circular motion of two  fingers, round and round the inside of  the well, until sufficient moisture has  been added to work the remainder of  the flour into a'firm, pliant dough. If  this is_ well and correctly made it will  not stick either to the table or to the  hands, Cover the paste with a cloth  and let it stand for a few minutes to  settle, but first be quite sure that the  paste is stiff, as it would be harmful later to work in more flour or water. Sprinkle a little flour on the  board; place the paste on this, and roll  it out-with ' a rolling-pin. Roll but  the paste to a square not more than  1-8-inch thick; roll out 'the butter also  to a square shape, and lay it. on the  paste. Fold over the sides and then  the ends of the paste in such a. manner .that the butter is entirely wrapped up. Roll this out'With the pin,  pushing the paste forward as well as  the butter in its interior; continue  rolling until it forms a long strip not  more than 1-8-inch in thickness. Next  fold it over in three layers, and when  thus folded give it another turn. Boll  it out again into a long-strip, and fold  again, repeating, this process six times,  though three times are good enough  for most purposes. In summer the  paste should be set to cool for 10 minutes between each turn. The great-  eat care must be taken to prevent the  butter escaping from the paste, and  this happens only when the paste is  rolled thin or not rolled out flat and  even. The trimmings of puff! paste  should never be mired up again with  the original mass, for the cut edges  would allow the butter to overrun the  layers and spoil itsYflakiness. They  may be used for making patties, tartlets, etc. f  Half Puff Paste.���������This is made as the  giegular puff paste, using less butter.  KALSOMINING.  Wash the ceiling, if smoked from the  lamp, with a strong solution of soda.  If there are cracks in the wall fill with  cement made of one part water and  one part silicate of potash mixed with  whiting. Put it on with a trowel or  a limber case knife. After it sets,  scrape off the rough places. For the  wash, take 8 lbs whiting and. 1-i lb.  white glue, stir together, adding  warm water until the consistency of  thick cream. Use a kalsomino brush  or one finer than a whitewash brush.  Brush in carefully and finish as you  ero. ,  THE "CATTLE BUFFERS."  HOUSEHOLD HINTS.  The best advice in papering rooms  is that the paper should not b6 conspicuous but as a background, For  the sitting room or bedroom in the  home where paper cannot be changed  with every whim of fashion solid colors  of two tints in subdued tones will be  very pleasing and artistic.  The extreme fashion "in tho spring  papers runs riot in color and in tho  prodigious size of the floral designs.  One single cluster of purple vislaria  reaches clear across a roll of paper,  and is from ono to two feet in length,  while carnations, ' morning glories,  roses, pansies, honeysuckles and chrysanthemums uppear in sixes such as  never were seen.  Put on sensible shoes, and in comfortably fitting garments take brisk walks  in (he open air. Bo careful to eat  simple food and keep the internal mechanism in order. Keep regular and  early hours. Got plenty of sleep.  Avoid worry and fretting over trifles,  which will give a strained, tired look  and eventually wrinkles.  Clearning gloves may be done by  rubbing them with cream of tartar till  all signs of dirt have disappeared. Another way is to put tho soiled glove  on the hand and lightly rub if with a  piece of .fine flannel, which bas previously been damped with milk and  rubbed on a cake of white soap. To  insure success do not make the flannel too wot, and be careful to use a  fresh piece for rubbing the gloves directly the part in use becomes soiled.  Clean copper vessels'by rubbing them  with half a lemon dipped in salt.  They should then be washed with pure  water arid dried and polished .with a  soft cloth.  Ia Holland it is still the fashion for  ladies to wash the dainty china and  silver after tea or breakfast in the  presence of the family and guests. : The  same fashion has recently been revived as a fad among American ladies,  and it is not only appreciated as  giving an air of domesticary to the  meal, but also for tho practical reason  that a lady's gentle handling is needed if pretty glass and china are to������be  preserved. '"���������."  SKIM-MILK MADE USEFUL.  A new use has been discovered for  milk, and fortunately it is skim-milk  that is this time in request. It is  wanted to make sizing, to be used by  paper manufacturers in the, glazing  .of paper of a fine quality. Heretofore, for the accomplishing of this purpose, a superior'grade of glue with  other ingredients has been used. It.is  claimed that a much better and cheaper sizing can be obtauined from skim-  milk. To prepare the milk it is put  into a vat, treated with chemicals, and  heated until curd is formed, the curd  being then washed, pressed and ground  fine, after which it is put into a large,  drying kiln, where it is dried in about  12 hours, and is put in bags ready for  shipment.  SNOW BANK A BULLET BARRIER.  Some experiments were made recently iu France on the penetrative pon--  er of bullets through snow. The results were very astonishing. The Le-  bel rifle was used, aud at a distance  of 1G0 feet the bullet penetrated only  five feet into the snow target: A bullet from a Lebel rifle has been known,  it. is said, to go. through a tree of three.  and one-halt feet in diameter���������presumably through the full length of the  diameter; that it should only penetrate eighteen inches farther into such  soft stuff as snow seems altogether  startling. The explanation suggested  by the experimentalists is that the i,'o-.  tating bullets picks up particles of  snow as it goes in and so gets "balled,'  or blocked up.      j  .  STONE TELEGRAPH POLES.  The messages between Milan and  Switzerland, by way of the Simplon  Pass, pass over a telegraph line with  stone poles of gray granite about 10  inches   square   and 25 -f jet' high.  Stories of the bush, eh? Well, my  head is crammed full of them. If any  man living ought to know what he's  talking abou' whou this subject crops  up, I ought. I put in three and twenty years' service in tho Australian police, going in as a raw recruit, ' and  coming out a full-fledged inspector.  Most of tha't time I sepent knocking  about the bush, hunting down the rascals who sought refuge there, and 1  can tell you it wasn't all "beer .and  skittles." ���������    i'  ��������� Look at the mark of this cut horot on  the back of my head. 1 got that from  one of the notorioui Kelly gang, and  it knocked the senses out of me  straight away. Why, from head to foot  1 am pretty well covered with scars  of one kind or another, not to, speak  of having my leg cracked in two different places, or getting a " jab" in  the eye from a desperate ruffian whom  I once taoklod, which " jab" injured  my sight for life.  Of course, what you hoar about most  is the "sticking up" of coaches and  banks, and that kind of thing. Those  sort of pranks are made much of in  the papers, you see; but you don't  often read about the other little games  which are practised in the bush, and  which gave us more trouble by a  long way. One of these is " cattle-  duffing."  What's that? you ask. Well, just  walking off with your neighbor's cattle, and marking them with your own  brand. Then a nice question as to  ownership comes in, and the cattle-  duffers are such a precious artful lot  that it's hard to convict them. As a  general rule, tho sufferers either put  up with their loss'or try to wheedlo  their proporty out of the rascals. They  know how difficult it is to obtain a  conviction on a baked brand; and besides, if they prosecuted something  worse might bo i nstore for them, for  the catlie-duffers stick at nothing.  Of course, if the thieving vagabonds  " turned out," as it is called���������that is,  took to bush-ranging���������it was a different matter. But even then they had  lots Of friends who were only too glad  to stand well with them, They had  also their " bush telegraphs "���������fellowv  who would gallop off ami warn them  when the police' were out. So wub  one thing or another, lhey weren't  often  caught  napping.  1 recollect when 1 first joined the  force we had an immense amount or  trouble with old Jacii Barker and his  lwo sous���������tne most notorious catliu-  uutiora  in  the whole district.  It was this way: air. Maitland, one  ot the biggest snuattors in our district, lost a rare lot of cattle, half bl  them '���������' clear stairs " as tho unurand-  eu calves are called. Well; ho reckoned that Jack Barker had -walked oil  with tnem, ami sent, lor us. :.--... ,..',  ���������i Ue Very next day, while Mr. Mail-  lano. was aetailing ms loss, who shoulu  turn up' but old iiaiiier hiinseu anu  his two sous. lou would have tnougnt,  uy the loot of them, that tney were me  most law-abiding individuals in tho  whole colony, ihe old chap asked us  if we had come across any, of his cattle.:   . ': ������������������..'.: . '���������"���������      Y...-.   ;    ���������::..'"  \Ve had a good look round and sure  enough there' were several beasts  bearing Barker's "brand���������wretched old  brutes . most of them���������on Mr. Mait-  land's  land. '       .,."   . ','���������..:'.  I suppose the rascals hud left them  behind io try and throw, us off tuo  scent   when    lhey   'HUed    the    other  drove. ''���������'���������"  They were got tugether, and Barker  was informed that he might drive them  home, .fust as: he was about to set  off, Air.  Maitland. spoke   up.  "Now, Mr. Barker,:.'.' he said, " you've  got. back your own cattle, but I am,  still without mine, it is just possible  that some of them niay have.strayed  on to your laud. It must be more than  a week siuou they disappeared, but we  didn't miss thein until yesterday. Have  you any objection to our going over  some  day   and  looking   through   your  loir '    '    ; ���������'.'���������  ,      .,  "Not  in,the least," replied  the old  rascal. ." Come  when you like."  .We let the three of them; got away,  and gave lliem a couple of hours'start.  Then we mounted our horses and rode  after them. We thought it just as well  to drop' upon them when they least  expected   us."  When we got to Barker's place wo  found that his slock had considerably  increased since our last visit. It was  not to be wondered at, for we were  pretty well convinced in our own  minds that Mr. M.n it land's- cattle were  among tho lot. Sti.i, what proof had  wo of this? Every beast in the place  was marked with Barker's own brand.  Mr. 'Maitland ' went through the  droves aud we followed at his-heels.  Of course with suuhl immense herds as  he' possessed���������some of which he only  saw once in six months���������it was impossible for him to recognize his own  beasts.- .. .      ���������  Suddenly he stooped down and examined one of the hind.hoofs of a fine  heifer. .       ���������". "   ,  "Look here," he said, beckoning us  up.    "..Do you see this?"  We bent, forward, and there on the  hoof was-"a tiny brand,-something like  a'  triangle  with  a dot  in   the  centre.  " That's iny private mark," said Mr.  Maitland. You'll find it on all my  beasts." .    ������������������     .    ���������  " By Jove f we've got him (h's time,"  cried    our    sergeant,   in    high    glee.  " Sharp as he is, he wion't get out of  this mess so easily."  We went straight off to the house,  Barker and his sons wore out, so we  sal down until they returned. When  Lhey walked in at last, we arrested  Lhem on the spot. They were a good  deal taken aback, I can tell you, for  we never let on how we had spotted  thb   theft.  All wo wanted now was to lay our  hands upon young Harry Barker, a  lad of seventeen, who had been apprenticed to a blacksmith, We knew  (hat tho young rascal was always as  much concerned in affairs of this kind  as his father or either ot his two  brothers. He was not to be found,  howover, and we wero informed that  ho had gone up-country ou ashoop-  .shearing job s'o we had io come away  without him. _  When wo- got back to tho station  with our prisoners tho inspector gave  us a hearty welcome. He had long  wished to get the Barkers convicted,  but up to this they had been too smart  for him. Now they wero laid by tho  heels' at  last.  He worked up tho case for all ho  was worth. If he secured a conviction, it would be a feather in his cap,  for it was generally supposed that old  Barker i and his sons would contirve  to wriggle out of tho law's clutches.  no matter how closely the police had  drawn  their  net around fhem.  Well, the trial camo on, and we felt  pretty suro of a conviction. The  evidence was strong against lhe Barkers, especially that private mark of  Mr. Maitland's. There was no getting  away  from  that.  I was not called as a witness, for  there were plenty of others. When 1  came off duty, howover, I looked into  tho court house, just to see how things  wore going on.  When I reached the door, out bounced the inspector, very red in the face,  and swearing like a trooper.  '" You born fool I" was his complimentary greeting, when ho caught  Hight of me.  " What's  wrong,' sir ?"  I asked.  " Wrong I" he cried. " Why, they've  done us again, that's all."  " How so ?"  " Why, every one of their cattle is  branded on the hoof with that triangular mark! what a pack of fools you  were not to make sure of this at Iho  time. It's some trick of that young  rascal,   Harry  Barker,  I'll  swear."  And so it turned out. Wo learned  afterwards (hat while wo were waiting at Barker's talking'freely enough  about the privalo mark, Master nar-  ry was hidden in the next room all  the time. Of course he overheard every scrap of the conversation. Ho  himself had made that self-same brand  for Mr. Maitland; and, of course,with  all tho appliances still at his disposal, very easily made a duplicate of it.  No sooner were our backs turned  than he rounded up every cattle-duffer in (he district. A pretty crew th'ey,  were, ton, always ready to stand by  "oho another in a scrape. They set to  work and branded every beast on the  place with  that triangular mark.  Well, of course, there was no help  for it, and the Barkers got off. But  lhey were not done with the affair  yet; they brought an action against  us for false imprisonment, and tho  Government were let in for heavy  damages. The inspector got a fine wigging for bungling the case, but.Ilhink  what -he fell, most was a little incident that occurred a day or two after  the   trial,  We were standing at the door of the  station when up strolled big Dick  Donnelly, who had lent a hand in the  swindle. He asked in a casual sort of  manner if we had heard of Jack Barker's new way of branding his cattle  on the hoof. Tou should novo seen the  inspector's  face.  For myself, t Ihougbt that my  chances in the police force were precious .small, for everyone concerned  came in for a slating. A year or so  afterward, however, T got even with'  the Barkers, and th'preby retrieved  my reputation. *  But that story will bear telling another timo. .  .  KB IIS  ITEMS OF INTEREST ABOUT THH  .BUSY YANKEE.  Neighborly  Interest In His  Doings���������Matted  of Moment and nirtli Gathered from Mil ���������'  Dally Record.  MONEY IN BANKS.  Many  IJiiclKliiicri  Italuiirrs SlSH Awaiting  Tliolr Owners.  The annual blue book, Issued by the  Finance Department at Ottawa and  containing a list of unpaid bank dividends and the unclaimed balances of  depositors still awaiting their owners  in the' chartered banks of tho Dominion, is once more to hand with all its  variety of contracts and figures that  stand' in themselves for hidden histories.' As before there are to bo noticed amounts unclaimed and that have  remained unclaimed for years of one,  two, three, four and five cents and upwards,'so small and trivial that it is  most unlikely that the owners thereof  will ever trouble the banks to pay  over the sums. Again, there are hundreds upon hundreds of amounts varying from twenty-five cents to ten dollars -which, in (lie aggregate, make a  very respectable amount, hut which  people living at a distance do not care  to claiim What is more strange, however, is the fact that comparatively  large amounts,'��������� running up into the  thousands, still remain unclaimed. It  would be thought that sums varying  from $2,000 to upwards of $4,000 would  be considered worth while looking after, but such sums are in the banks  ready to bo handed over at; once to  their owners upon  application.  The Montreal City and District Savings Bank, shows both thelargest sum  of unclaimed money in the'aggregate  and the largest number of balances as  well. The amount in question is $79,-  525.79, the next largest amounts being  the Bank or Montreal, with $(iG,8G9.GV  and tho Bank of British North America, with ������52,002.73. Other . targe  amounts are those of the Bank of Nova  Scotia, with $27,135.24, tlio Eastern  Townships Bank, with $19,3GG.U; the  Merchants Bank of Canada, with $35,-  519.94, and the Savings Bank of Notre  Dame de Quebec, with $1G,480.45.  It is estimated that it will cost $800,-  000,000 this year to govern the United  Slates. |  Boston shoo machinery manufacturers have oombined with a capital ot  $25,000,000.  Dr. Creed Thomas of Richmond, Va.,  who died the othor day,, was a schoolmate of Edgar Allen Poo.  i The old Public Library building in  Boston was sold on the 9th ult., to give  way   to   a handsome  theatre.  Duluth, Minn., is making as effort  to secure the next annual meeting of  the  American  Bankers'  Association.  The Albany Savings Bank was incorporated in 1820, and is tho second oldest savings bank in New York State.  It is proposed in Denver to establish!  a public park in that city as a memorial to tho late Rev. Myron W. Reid.  Contracts made on Sunday may bo  enforced in Minnesota, according to a  decision of the Supreme Court of that  State.  Gen. Lew Wallace is something, of  an orientalist, and is just now improving himself in the language of modern  Persia.  Tho Supreme Court of the State of  New York has decided that title to land  does not include necessarily the sky  abovo it. !  '  Archbishop Ireland is a man of  many tastes, chief among which is that  for law, which study^he has-pursued  for several  years.  Noah Webster was born in West  Hartford, Conn., and a movement ha*  been started there for the erection of  a granite  memorial.  Prinoeton's   growth'   is   remarkable.  Within' ten years the university's eu-1  dowments and the numbor of the dormitories have doubled.  Tho Metropolitan Traction Company  has built a chimney 353 feet in height  at ' thoir power house in New York.  It is the largest in tho United States.  State Superintendent of Publio  Buildings Bender, at Albany, expects  to save no less than $3,000 a month in  his department by discharging useless  employes.  Tho Chicago Training Sohool has sent  more than 100 missionaries to foreign  fields, and has prepared over 300 deaconesses for work in the Methodist  Episcopal  Church.  A New York servant girl has entered a suit against a Fifth avenue caterer, claiming $15?OO0 damages because  after washing dishes on which hazel  nut cake was placed, hor fingers wore  lamed.  , Admiral Schley is a mathematician  who can do most of his work without  the aid of paper. In Liverpool, some  years ago, he triumphantly bested a  professional " lightning calculator,"  who  was exhibiting  there.  James R. Keene, who recently mada  himself a millionaire, by one week's  work in Wall street, is an Englishman  by birth and a lawyer by profession.  He first practised in- San Francisco,  in the early days of the gold fever.  Gen. Miller, now in command at  Iloilo, will probably have erected a  summer residence in Stockbridge,  Mass., where relatives of his have received letters from him suggesting this  plan for a return to his native place.  Miss Catherine M. Turtle, of Columbus, O., has presented to Hobart College  $20,000 to found scholarships for worthy scholars, in memory of her uncle's  Joseph Medbary, of Rochester, N.Y..  and Sylvester Medbary, of Columbus,  Ohio.  Mrs. Leonard Wood, wife of the gen-  oral, interested herself in her husband's work when he was an army surgeon, and under his direction read  inwdicino to such good purpose that it  is now said she could easily secure a  diploma  from  any medical college.  It is recalled that Gen. Miles is not  tho only commander of tho army who  has been called a liar by a subordinate.  Ninety years ago Gen. Winfield Scott,  who was then a captain iu the army,  was tried by court-martial for having said at a public table that ua  never saw but two traitors���������Gens.  Wilkinson and Burr���������and that Ire.ii.  Wilkinson was a liar and a scoundrel.  He was found guilty and was suspend- -  ed for a year, notwithstanding the fact  that his utterances turned out to ba  true.       ;���������������������������.������������������'..��������� ." . C  Wilder Murphy, who is to command  the Sewall ship, Shenandoah which is,  now undergoing repairs at San Francisco, is probably this youngest man  'wh'c ever commanded a, ship. Be is  but twenty years of age, and was born  in Bath, Me. -His father is captain  James F. Murphy, Who has been master of tha ships of the Sewalls' ������os:  many years. W'ilder has been at seai  almost all of his life, and his executive  ability is of a < high order, and tha  Sevfalls have the greatest confidence  in h:m. The old sea captains say there  is little doubt that young Murphy is  the youngest man in the world to ba  given the full command of a big ship  like   the  Shenandoah. PROFITS IN ORGAN GRINDING.  JTwo  rinnilon ClcrtaH  Collect Over  810 for  Eluut Hours' Fin? lnff.  ; Of the finanoial possibilities of organ-grinding, as a means of livelihood  Henry S. Penny, a clerk in the Bankruptcy Court, told an interesting  story to a London Daily Mail representative. Mr Penny stated that, as  tho result of a wager made between  some fellow clerks and himself, he and  . a friend, A. J. Southgate, of thei Devonian Club, recently hired a piano organ from Charles Ricci, of 30 Warner  street, Clerkenwell, and wilh a card  bearing ' (ho words, " Kind friends, we  ��������� are English clerks," played before appreciative audiences in Old Kent road  and. Pcckham. " It was arranged,"  said Mr. Penny, " that we should meet  some of one parties to the wager with  tho organ outside Jones & Higgins',  Peckham, at 8.30 on the appointed day,  When W3 hired the organ of Mr. Ricci  wo paid 2s. 6d. as deposit and another,  2s Cd. when ,we returned at night. We  dressed ourselves in old clothes and  shabby straw hats and as a pathetic  appeal to tho compassion of the public, wo had prepared a board, upon  which we stenoiled the words, "Kind  friends, we' are English'clerks,' but  at the last moment we determined to  keep the placard out of sight while daylight   lasted.  " " Wo began playing at half-past 2  at the rear of the Elephant and Cas-  tlo Theater and during our stay we  found the people of the tenements exceedingly sympathetic. From this  pitch we took about five shillings and  then moved on down the New Kent  road, where, failing in with a one-  armed professional organist, we had tea  and a haddock together. After the  meai wei displayed our board and started an- entertainment outside a block  of superior tenements, at ono of the  windows of which two girls presented  themselves and gave us sixpence, a  cup of tea each, and words of sympathy.  " After five hours of pretty hard and  fairly profitable work we played out-  Bide our first public house, and here,  as I believe is the custom, a tankard  of ale was sent out to ua. At another  hotel Mr. Southgate went in to make  H collection and a workman standing  fct the bar asked him to have a drink.  Forgetting his role for tho moment  Mr Southgate replied that he would  have n whisky and soda, whereupon  the honest toiler said: " Ooyer gettin'  at ? You ain't no bloomin' out o'  work; yore on tho kid, you are.' Wilh  Borne difficulty ho was mollified. Then,  with varying fortune, we playod at  different stands down the Old ,Kent  road and at last reached Peokham,  where, at the appointed spot, we met  the others interested in the wager.  After that we set out" for home. Having returned the organ and settled  with Ricci, we counted out the day's  takings,  and found that,  all  expenses  Caid,   wo  had  ������2  Is   1 3-4d  for   eight  ours' playing.  " What impressed me most was the  fact that most of the practical sympathy came from the poorer classes and  noi   from people of our own station  "_4 Word to the   ...  ,   Wise is Sufficient."  But some stubborn people  <wa.it until" down sick " before trying to ward off illness  or cure it. The "wise recognize in the ivord "Hood's"  assurance of health.   >  For all blood troubles, Borofula, pimples, as well as diseases of the kidneys,  liver and bowels, Hood's Sarsaparilla is  the effective and faultless cure.  Blood Purifier���������" I have taken Hood's  Sarsaparllla, and And It beneficial for myself and baby. It purifies the blood and  strengthen* tho system." Una. Hehhy  Wall, Clinton, Ont.  ! Strength Builder-" Myself, wife and  children liave Inken Hood's Sarsaparilla  and it strengthened uo. It relieved me of a  lamo back." David McGeoboe, caretaker,  CoK Institute, Gait, Ont.  good's Will euro liver 11U| the non-lrrltntlnB and  injy ogthartlo to tnke ���������Ua  Hood'*  8a.rsft������Mlft������  ~-~BUY ON CREDIT.  t.  Foreigners in China buy nearly everything on credit, giving signed  "chits" for evory'purchase, tho reason  being their unwillingness to load themselves down with silver or native coin  while paper money fluctuates too much  WHEN MOSES WAS PADDLING.  Egyptian boats more than 4,500 years  old have been exhumed from the banks  of the Nile in perfectly good condition. They are of cedar, and float as  jauntily as if they had been paddled  but yesterday.  Active Man Wanted  To read this advertisement and then  give Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor a trial. It never fails to curo. Acts  in twenty-four hours and causes neither pain nor discomfort. Putnam's  Corn Extractor  extracts  corns.    It is  the> best.  i _____  I MAR,VEL OF GRAPHOLOGY. '  A London gentleman, who is 85 years  of age, and wears no spectacles, holds  the world's record for fine writing. He  has put 40,000 words an .an ordinary  postal card.   , ',    ���������  i   MflTlf!P ..St . C-nnt, Ka-.Tdou. nnd St. Llboire  nu ��������� ������"Ci--Tir6,eflle,_3 crmlM_ r���������u history ot tho  murder and trial ot Cordelia Viaw and Sam Pttrslotr.  these mailed on receipt of 5c. Agents and Bnolcstort's  s\ippHed at 91 .SO pur hundred. Leprohon & Leprobon,  1029 Notre Danu- St., Montreal.  "TE COST MONET.  Dear girl, he said rapturously.  If it's just the same to you, George,  I would prefer not to have you use  that adjective,   she returned.   .  Why not ? he demanded.  It reminds me too much of what  papa sometimes says to me.  Tha New Woman  Now enters upon pursuits formerly  monopolized by men. But the feminine nerves are still hers and she suffers from toothache. To her we recommend NervQine���������nerve-pain curo���������  cures toothache in a moment. Nervl-  llne, the most marvellous pain remedy  known to science. Nerviline may .be  used efficaciously for all nerve pain.  The French still fight an average of  four thousand duels a year.   ,  La Tosoana. IPc. RELtancb cigah  _* au-uuncl,   ICO.  i,-ACTOIfi,Montreal  One pound a day is the amount of  bread allowed  to  a soldier.  w a* c ������������������  CALVERT'S  Carbolic Disinfectants. Soaps, Ointment, Tooth Powders, eto��������� have Bofcn  awarded 100 medals and diplomas for superior  sxoellonoe. Their regular iis������prorent; lnfeoti-  oun dinenaes. Ask your dealer to obtain a  supply.   Lists mailed free on application.  r. C. CALVERT & CO.,  MANCHESTER.    -   .     ENGLAND  CUTTING SCHOOL-���������10" "d DrM*  aloguo.  makers, send for oat-  C. ct D. SCHOOL CO., Montreal.  IT'S A STICKER for quality���������remember the name���������  _____!  Lead packages.  CEYLON TEA.  25, 30,40, 50 & 600.  'onboy's Improved  ,arria������e Tops_   DECEIVED THE HIOHEST AWAIU  AT THE W0nLD'8 PAID 1863.  Conboy's Patent Roller Tops bare) met wlttj  tm< b universal favor that other rconufaotnw  org are now making Inferior Imitations and  selling tbom on thu reputation the ConbpJI  Tops nave made. Do nob be hoodwinked 6*  any person who recommends ua InforlcS  uiako to bo just us good.  The Conboy Roller; Tops are an new pox*  foot an sltUled workman oan make thorn.  When yon order your Buggy, otlpttlfcto.  orJ     '     -  aro nover as good.  with yuur carriage builder thai It is to MT4  a genuine Oonboy Holler Top, ���������s imitation!  FOR   SALB-o-s Acres���������Town-  ..  .. _    ..  ship of Salifleet, 9 miles east of Hamilton, online of H., G. k B. Railway; In fruit district,  beloir mountain; immedl.to possession ; easy tonus.   J. A. OUl>HAM, Hamilton.  who wish lo improTe and hare up*  ���������    ���������  ��������� th   "  QSLf merit l0 dat9 meth0da, write us-  Cutters !  C. W. BUNT & CO.,Toronto  TORONTO Outtlnar Softool offers special advantages  to all depirous of acquiring a thorough kuowlcdgo of  Cutting* and Fitting; Gentlemen's G.irmentB. Write for  particular--.  113 Yonge St., Toronto.  If you -rant to either  buy or sell a car load of  POTATOES, wui!e  The  Dawsorj Commission  Co.,  Limited,  Cood  Butter, Eggs, Produced  Send samples and quote lowest  , prices.  The Aikenhead  Produce Co.,  88 Front St. E., Toronto.  EITHER  I SINGLE  '        or  DOUBLE TUBE.  Bent O. O. D. to any address  Will mall -notion if requested.  Wm. B. Northam, Toronto, Ont.  ii w  eon;  - -ir",   ,   ,.i'    ' ���������"i.ifg'-i.nmw  FOK   SALP-Onc  Slmp-on Dry Press atrial  flaehiRc.  with screen,  elevator*,  sad *  Johnson dry pan ;  alie t Cornell Hand Pr������-i  foot order and very Mule used.   Aaply IO Bri  Ha, Board of Trade, ttodtreal.           Agents Wantedg  Health drink; looks, taste* and prepared like coffee,  foritire cure for dyspepsia, and other ailments oausea  by tea and oofieo drinlcinj. Send 10 coats for ������������mpl������  half pound package (pre-paid), and terms,  ROK.CO   MTG, CO., TORONTO, CANADA,  151 Queen St. East. ,  Booke,  Rosaries,  Oruoiflxes.  Religious Pictures, Statuary, and        8oar������'.ilnre,  CHURCH ORNAMENTS, Educational Works.  Mn.il orders reoelreprompt attention.  D. Ja SADLIES & 00., "oT1'  rtfl) OF OUR STUDENTS hare recently taken good  -**? ,  situations, and four positions remain unillled..  MCozfoaca.'fc ������_���������.  ^ who hare failed  whore, \tntB to  Dr. Arnott, Berlio who will codv tnuo you he oun euro you  Philadelphia   is now   to  have  a college dt undertakers.  MR. BARBER'S ESCAPE  A Montreal Citizen Babies a Dangerous Enemy.  A Severe Sufferer From Bladder Disease-'  Could Find No Belief Till Uo It-led  Dodd's Kidney Pills���������They Cured Illiu.  Montreal, April 24.���������There are few  people in Montreal who have not  known the agony of bladder trouble.  .This complaint attacks four out of  Bvery five persons, and unless it is  checked in time, it leads to more serious, and dangerous conditions, such  as inflammation of the bladder, stricture, etc.  Weak or 'defective kidneys are the,  cause of bladder troubles.  The one way to get- rid of bladder  troubles, to cure them for all time,  therefore, is to strengthen and heal  'lhe kidneys.  This, like everything else, is easy to  do, if you take the right way, for there  is only one way  to do it.  jUso Dodd's Kidney Pills.  Dodd's    Kidney Pills are    the only  , known  remedy   that  can   restore. tho  kidneys to complete healthy    >  [.Thousands havs proved this fact by  expej-ienoey  All who have done so, speak tn the  same terms as Mr., John H. Barber, of  this city, who says: "I suffered for  two years with bladder and kidney  troubles, and could get nothing to  troubles, and could get nothing to  give me relief.  "I suffered more than I can tell, till  I began using Dodd's Kidney Pills. I  used only a few boxes, but they made  too a strong and healthy man.  "Dodd's Kidnoy Pills are worth' their  weight in gold."  ��������� Dodd's Kidney Pills are sold by all  druggists at fifty cents a box, six  boxes ������2.50, or sent, on receipt of price,  by The Dodds Medicine Co., Limited,  Toronto.  ...'-.-  ��������� ��������������������������� s_cp ��������� ��������� ."  I . , DEATHS PROM DRINK.  I In a recent lecture delivered at Liverpool, Dr. William Carter pointed out  that the deaths directly attributed to  . intemperanoe in 1896 were 91 per 1,-  '000,000 among male and 52 per 1^100,000  among females; that the rate is constantly increasing and that the deaths  are increasing among women far more  rapidly and in a far greater ratio  than  among men.  :;.  . Howfs This ?  - We offer One Hundred Dollara Reward foi  any oaso of Catarrh that can not be cured by  Hall's Caturrh Cure.  F. J. CH4NKY & 00.. Props., Toledo, O.  Wo tho ttndorsiaped, have known F, J.  Clione.y tor the laat 15 jo.irj, and bolleve him  psrfecily Honorable in all business transactions  und financially able fo carry out any obligations made by their firm.  JVest&Tbuax, rthojeiale Dnigotiets. Toledo, O.  Waldino, Rinnan ic Marvin, Wholesale  DruggUte, Toledo, Ohio.  UalT's Catarrh Curo is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of tho systom. Pnco7oc. per bottle. Sold  by all Druggists.   Testimonials free.  Hall's Family Pills are tho bosfc.  Some species of seaweed grow to the  length of 500 yards.  COMMON 8EN3E KILLS Roaches, Bed |  Bugs, Rats and Mice.   Sold by all  DruRfflsts, or S81 Queen W. Toronto.  " BEAVER GRAND " Maohlntosh  nofor hardens & is guurantecd Waterproof. Ask f.ir It,take uo other. Beaver Rubber Olothing Co., Montreal,  LEAD, COPPER, BRASS.  Wholosale only.    Long Distnnco Telephone 1720.   W1I.UAM   ST.,   TORONTO.   Mills, Mills & Halos  Barristers.otc, removed  to Wesley Bldss., Rioh-  mond at. W., Toronto.  Rhi-umat.ism  Cure aisurud in 24 hours,  'a. tx-vT siiooifle. ;Qutby mail  l|1_MsflEl*H.so'saa i tii'VT Slioome. scut uy mai:  receipt of (1.  DR. ROU13Y. P.O. lloic 305. Montreal.  om Cure.    Ask your  uggi* forlt. Price 10c  I 8 ,f% ILJ "V Com Cure.    Asli your  For Over Flltv Vears  MRS. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING SYRUP has boon  used by mothers for their chil Iron teething. It soothes  the ohlld, softens the guin6, allArs all pain, -*ures wind  colic, and Is tho bent remedy for diarrhoea 25c. a bot>  tie. Bold by all druggists throughout the world. B������  kure and ask for " Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup."   The donkey is the longest lived of  domestic animals.  8 t'KtSt^S?. x?1'! i8^10 b08t <"������������������*' 1" 'ho market  LAURENTIAN SAND & GRAVEL Co., Montreal.  Forty    thousand   men    desert from  the German army  every  year.  *' Ph&B*aOh IOC " ^y^^O^^y.Qae-  MONTREAL  Tho " Balmoral," Fres Bus ^'^  AffflntQ Uestseillns article on tbemar- UfontAd  rt������w,U5*kot.   asllh in every atofe. fac- Wttii^ou  torv Mild house.   Exclusive territory.  ROW-SIiliA MCRY      -       Ohiongo ������������d Montreal _  STRATyORD, ONT. We teach real biwineaa-no iml-  UtioD or noil mm*. Ia fair ooropatUJon our craduatea  are oearlj always ohosttn. -Buaiuesii men appreolate our  work. Beat Commercial School in Canada. Ector now.  OLraolare Ctm.  W. J. ELLIOTT, Principal.  ThU bcauLTul  <Q old-Shell  tipliMalru  milsite PlH0h--_neiI cASCi  for a������lllz������ 1 dot. dainty nacketi of  ���������       "  ~ id VI - -  Hints* is ������x-  -linou   ��������� jlaiaiytiai. ___   _.  Holiotroiie, Rons and Violet i>cr.  fume. S'o bran or sawdust. Still  at 10c. each. K������t_rn m $1.20 and  melve rt������c FREE by roturu  raaU. Liberal comraiaiion, If pro*  fcrrc_.   Untoldgoodi r-tumaole.  HOME SUPPfcY CO.,  Oept. %* Toronto, One.  EyEK/Wl5EnoTH������RKNOWs  THE VALUE OF  IS A PARTUR1EKT MEDICINE  ROOFING a"  Bed or Or>.'< n.   SLATE B:  Public una H!:  and Sheet Metal Works  OOF ING 8LATE, InBl.ok,  LAOKBOARD3 (We supply  Toronto) Kooflog Felt, Piuh,  Doal tar, eto.   ROOFWa T1LM (3e������ New Oity Buildings, Toronto, donety ourflna).    Hetai Oelllnffs, Oor-  nioes, eio. Bstfmottii rurnishad for work ooraplete or lor  tutorials shipped to any uurt of the country. Phono 1038  . DUTHIG & SONS, Adalalds AWIdmor 8 te���������Toron to  L. COFFEE Ik  Established 18-13  GRAIN AND GOM^SSSION  MERCHANTS,  Rooms 409-12 Board of Trade Building-,  TOKONTO, ONT.  Thomas 5\lynn John L. CoeS-ss  ROYAL  MAIL  STEAMSHIPS  Alontrenl and Quebec to Liverpool.  Large    and    fast   Steamers    Vancouver,  Dominion, Scotsman, Cambroman.  Halos of passngo:���������First Cabin, $50 upwards; Second  Cabin, $35; Steerage, 322.50 und $23 50.  For further information apply to local agents, or  DAVID TORRANCE & CO., General Agents,  17 St. SaoramentSt., Montreal.  Shannon  LHTTER FILES and  TRANSFER OASES.  File Complete $1.00.   Bonrd and Arch 50o.  Hlmpies, Bosrd und Arch, 25n.  Binding Casos, 43.00 por doson complete.  The Off loo Specialty Mfg-. Co., Limited  122 aud 134 Day St., TORONTO.  Factory: Newmarket/  will, IF TAKEN atONCB,  buy a Patent M_dicin_  Business, stock sufficient to make  $3,000 worth. No other pill Hire it  on market. Fortune for energetia'  man.    Box 17, Truth Office.   "^  igf@&������ Leather F������13@li  is tha best for  II GIN'S WOMEN'S AND CHILDREN'S      !-  BOOTS AND  SHOES. V  V-'  4_-Mads In All Colors. _S"Sold ETOrywhe?*'  ii  ���������������.   % UUi sweltl ������xa_k'  stlo* tw ���������~ <C- tmtStSC  bs t_i������(l/as MBreeAftttd, ns  Ss Olcfrets xfet-Hrt ������dl  wsts, and Is Is yovm.  Tarry Wsteh Co,, Toront; Ont,  ST.  LAWRENCE  ROUTB,  MOMTRfeAU TO  LIVERPOOL,,  ROYASi MAIL  STEAMERS  SUfV.ft.-.T_A31JN������S.  NUMIDfAN���������Jfay 6, JunTlO, July IB.  CAWFOKNIAlT-Msj-ia, June 17, Jtd/ 30,  GALLIA-SUy M.June ������.  CORODOSGA-Msy 17,'July I.  Cabin Passaee���������$50 00 and up���������ards.   "t*      -      v  Second Cubin���������S3o 00, Return SSS 50. "  -  Steoraso���������Liverpool, Londuu, Cllascow, LonloadonA  'CI Queenstown, $23.50.  for further information apply to *  H. BOURLIER, 77 Yonge St., TorontB,  or H. & A. ALLAN, Montreal.  A load of two  tons can  be readilv  carried by a full-grown elephant.  LUBY'S  Gires new lifo  to   tha  Hair.. It makes it grow  _   ,���������   ,        ,-,,--.���������   ���������    an<1 restores the color.  bold by all druggists.    50c. a bottle.  PROOF OF ENERGY.  New South Wales lost 81,000,000 by  the drought of, 1897-98. Yet the colony thrives.   , .  TO CURE A COLO IN ONE DAV  Take Lnxntire Broaio (Julnlne Tablets.     All  Blsto refund the money If it fails to owe.   35o.  Drug-  Muslins have been found to contain  arsenic.  THE MOST NUTRITIOUS.  5  GRATEFUL���������COMFORTING.  BREAKFAST���������SUPPER.  Only Institution ta Canada tor the oure ol  every phase of speech dafeeb.    Establish**)   ,     Oure a������ar������pteed.  OHUR0IT8 AUTO-VOCE jNSTiruTK,  In Toronto, 1800.  ��������� lira auto  0 Pombroho St., Toronto, Oanadtv  EBEE f This   lotely  rKEE i little Lady's  Watch,   with   suard    or  ohatolaiae for selling t doz.  of our   fuli-sUed   Linen  DoyliesatlOc.each; Lady's  StorllngSUver Watoh for selling  5 dox.   Doylies in latest and  prottiest design.   Thoy sell at  sight.  Wrltesndwesend them  postpaid. Sell them, return our  moneyund wo promptly forward  your natch free Unsold doylies  Mturaable.     UNEN OOYU00., Dept., ' Z,' Toronto.  ������a riii  Xioan and Saving's Company.  ' IK0011POJU.TED 1855.  Paid-up Capital SJ,6oo,ooo  Rosorvo Fund ���������      l,!5o,ooo  Head affloo���������Toronto St., Toronto.  iBranoh Offloas - Wlnnlpssr, Man., Vonoouvor, B.O.  X^KPO^ITH 'are tooeired at mtereat, - paid or 00m-  !     pounded half yearly.  DEBENTURES Issued io Ourrenoy or Sterling with  I      interest coupons ottaohed, payable In Canada  or  We give this fine 4-Blad4  Pearl Handle KNIFE for  selling-6 Ladies'Gold Plate  Shirt Waist BEAUTY  PINS at 10 cents each.    ���������  Simply send your address  and we will forward wiclcs  pobt-paid. When sold, send  the 60 cents and we will send  knife, with all charges paid.  Address,  Cam Novelty Co.,Toronto. Ont.  K  In Enstft������d"   Executors anil Tru-tven are'author  i_ed by law ta InTest in the Debentures  of thia  Sayai  Tn  Company.  current rotea anil on favorable conditions u to r*>  OXKV AbVAV���������Btf> ou  RokI  Eitute aemirlty  at  Gflsior  Gsrmania Oil Co., 134 Bay 8t., Toronto.  dwif, &��������������� rnA$n/ A/jC&>f  payment.  bf orttcages and Municipal Debentures purchued.  f J. HERBERT MASON  Managing Director*  On Trial  WE SEND THE  AYLMER  SPRAY  PUMP,  ANDERSON  FORCE PUMP,  on   these terms.   No sucker, na  pnokiuff.   Will lait a lifetime.  For XUua-mted Ofttaloguea, ad  dress  AYLMER IRON WORKSl  ������* J. W. ANDERSON,  Aylmer( Ont.  HEALTH RESTORSD X^Jl^  most disordered Stomaob, -uofrs, If erres, Lirer, Blood,'  Bladder, Kidneys. Brain and Breath by t  ������-.     Revalenta     i  Arabloa Foods;  ss Inrailds aud Child  cossfullj IntaiU whose Allmen    sistvd ail other treatments.    It digesta when all othfif  whioh Bares InTaltds aud Children, and also Rears sn<p  - --   -  -     harb r������"  In/asts whose Ailments and Debility 1   othar treatments.    It digest* whan a  Food Is rejected, savee CO ttmos its oost in toedfa'Ln*.  SO Years' g&������&������6  Indlsestion, Oonttunpllon, Siajbetas, Bronohltis, Ip(l^i  enca, Oongns Asthrao, Catarrh, Phlegm, Dlarrh&a,  Nerrous Debility, Sleeplessness, Deapondenoy,    .  DuBartf & Go.,; Sr  London, W��������� also inParls, 14 Hue  da Oaiti������l(oo, and  at s>ll Oroeara, Ohemists, and Stores erary���������here, is tint,  fc., 8., M., 8a., Bib., 14������.   Sent oarri������je free.     Also  Da  Parrrt Reralanta Bljoulta, In tins. 3i. 6d, and 8a.  AjenU for Canada: The T. Eaton Co., Limited, Toronto.  Do Laval Cream Separators.  ALPHA HAND AND POWHB.  CflSflDIHN DAIRY SDPPLY CO.,  Of Montreal and Winnipeg  Sole Agents for Canada.  a. i jut*-  _   (-1 *, 'V  ���������    f    **mk     1/  i_a_h ,_-__r.._a_>.i  -      -^j^r  ',%������������������'., '..v*/.- ^j-y y^i* nV*-;j -X-1 '..."i ."L'--������������������" ^.\r.si<-:w-.-. / -;: . :;&���������;'.-;>*   v������ "< fir\ --. *^f-".'*..r ***���������#**"- .���������-:,^ *?jk*s THE MINING REVIEVV^SATURDAYj MAY -13,; 1899;  I;!'���������:':  Tl  Jl ' '���������'������������������'  !:!,'���������'���������  P  i  fl'  jfl'-"  1 :Jl3  l:  t  \W.-  Yf-S  *r|:  l M,  ''.���������'..%'���������:  -1?  tached  to tlie  tlio <*'���������-;  for asking, for  ���������SATURDAY.  ;..MAY 13, 3899.  THEN AiND NOW.  ,!'.",    If .politicians   were   measured': by.  ���������'   their promises  and, their, fulfilments,  ..as they ought to bo,., thfe same' as bus-  ���������.'���������'���������'. iness men, w'etfeai-; the present:Liberal'  government at"Ottawa would, have a  ','' serious.reckon.'ihg w'ere they to appeal  to- the:eieetora(,e,at. the present mo-;  . nient.. As, howu'ver, their appeal can  .   not; be  far distant,  the reckoning/is  sure to overtake them in any event,  "���������- sooner 'or later.: YFof instance,  in the  early part, ol' J S9G! jus t prior io'the gen-  ��������� era I. elections,, thoy .issued a'campaign1  pamphlet, under  the ''supervision jof  : '-their leaders who - are how the cabinet  .' .ministers in power.!.In that pamphlet���������which is at -pur elbbw.as we write  ;"Y���������-on   pag(.v 57,'   we   read: these   two  ���������-clauses���������:������������������.���������..--....'-YY'' .'.   Y-':-    ..' '���������!;���������-."���������'���������''"  Y   1. "To stop tiny increase.of the public debt and commence its red notion t  as quickly and rapidly as possible.''  ��������� .':. 2/- "To reduce  expenditure and .cut  ;Ydown taxes with.all;possible.rapidity."  ' Now, it is certainly not unfair to in-.  rfer that .these leaders, Ywhcn  they sub-.,  scribed to these declarations of prin-  : ejples, did 'it'.'with a full knowledge.of  ��������� what  they were saying���������they,   made.  ���������-,'.!thein'cithe.ivfdr the purpose of carrying  '���������-���������:t_em out if elected to oflice,, or' with  ������������������' the''unqualified intention of wilfully  deceiving the electorate.   If they,were  'made with the-latter object in view  ���������they were aelf-cohdemhed beforehand.  But we will be charitable and eay they'  Y were honest in their declarations and  fully intended "to.stop the increase of,  ::'the-public debt," arid "to reduce  the  '��������� expenditure and cut'down'taxes., with  all possible rapidity." Y Let us then see  .if, they were honest,,.in their , declar'a-"  tibn's ;in how' they Ycarried out their  word. .In 1S90, the last year of Conservative riile,.; the   net public -debt  ' according to the Public Accounts was  $25S,497,432.   If we now turn  to the  ..Public Accounts for lS9S,the last complete year of Liberal rule, we find the  net debt, according to thsir own figures, to be 5203,956,398,. or an increase  ���������of ?5,45S,8-:1G. At-: Ottawa ..and elsewhere, the defense of this,by the.Lib-  '-oral,,leaders is that the, country is  growing, the demands for public im-'  ���������p'rovements are, increasing, and as the  resources of the country are limited,-  public improvements and development  cap only be met by increase of debt.  Well, were"not all these things fully  before them when in opposition they  ���������promised to reduce the debt instead of  '.increasing it. ' ���������   ������������������:  Y Next let us look into the expenditures, the second item that was.to be  reduced if. the Liberals were only  placed, in ollice.'! In 1895-6, the last  complete year of Tory rule, they were  $36,949,142; and in 1S9S-9 they, were  $-10,<964,813, or an increase of over four  ..'millions in four years, or over one rnil-  . lion a. year, and no public work of any  magnitude met by the increase. In  the estimates brought down the anticipated expenditure for next year keeps  pace with the past���������it is ������41,528,298,  or more liian half a million more than  ��������� last year. Now, the bald cmestien is,  hpw.cun these people square themselves with the electors and these facts  '.staring them in the face ?  ���������" We will take it for granted that  party is a matter of .but little moment  to many electors���������all-they want to sec;  is tlie country governed economically  and well; so far as the "well" is concerned, thu circumstances speak for  themselves. In connection'with railway purchases, public works,' construction and Yukon deals, the political  atmosphere'has been more permeated  with scandals than ever it has been in  any other three, years since Confederation. It in true that dlJ the accusations against tlio;m are not established  facts, no more than 'other'accusations  in any portion of our history; but  relatively the,percentage has been riveted, up on them.  As for the broken pledges as to the  stay of inoreasing'debt and diminution of public expenditure, the figures  speak for themselves���������they are published under the authority of the government and are, therefore, absolutely  correct, '.Trie-question simply is, what  do the people think of the promises  side by side with the performances?  After hovering around the carrion of  their own creationfoc months the government has decideded ;.to enforce the  eight-hour law, commencing on the  12th' of June.    No blame can be at-1  TV*-,;   ���������  diners  . .^cession, whenYttie, law says it  has been made for them,' Onihe other  hand, the mine owners will say. that'a'  law which.makes sweeping advantages  oh one wide and none on the other is  manifestly unfair. - The owners will  now say to the men we' will pay you a  wage corresponding with the reduction  cjf time, iuid the men will say we will  not take it. Then'follow ;the consequences ,for which' the authors of the  law are responsible.. .All of theowners  say they are willing; to,pay $3".50 for  the hours as they stood. Many,of the  ,'men say, we are willing to allow things'  to rim on as! they were'; but, the law;  says',, "no,, you don't; we're doing your  business ..for you now'; , making.Yyour,  contracts for.yo'u, .as 'you have not  sense or intelligence enough to make  them for yourselves." Here is the bad-  feature'of the law, the destruction, of  the liberty of the subject. Making  eight hours a statutory day and fining  the p*yner who might try-to! force in on!  to work longer for ,a day's pay would,  not- be objectionable; but' when the  law destroys the right of the people to  make contracts for,-'themselves,���������"��������� it::"is  indefensible.'- Wo sincerely hope that'  bofh'parlies ; wilhget'' together; quietly  and make some .mutually agreeable  arrangement, that.���������..will', prevent ;.the  worst.cinsequences to the country.'  Colonist and the' Colonist readers.  Mr. Martin is their hired man; he is  paid a certoin salary to attend to the  public business iii the capacity of the  chief adviser to the- lieutenant-governor, and the readers of the Colonist  are among.his paymaster. Thedam  giiage employed by Mr. Martin is an  additional illustration of: his utterun-  fitnessfcr official position of any kind.  It is in perfect keeping with his attack  upon Mr;Price Ellison; lastwinter, and  shows him .to be unfit for, intercourse  with gentlemen,, although we regret to  say that this: is ho late discovery.���������  NiwWestminster Siiri. ���������. Y,     Y.v-;  Ymir. Jews.  Wi  ' Y ; ;.;'���������;    ; WEAK WOMEN ;     !:���������' ���������'.������������������  Can, be made strong nnd healthy by  Milburn's .Heart and Nerve Pills. Miss'  'Skiil'li6n'j'.50..Turner,Sti, Ottawa, says :  "Milbu.rn's .'Heart and Nerve Pills enriched. ! my 'blood, /strengthened my  blood, strengthened my nerves and restored me to health and vigor.",.':  Slocaa City Jottings.  '.Slocan City, May 4���������The: Arlington  mine.will begin work at once. Mr Du  Boisi the newly,appointed manager, is  here and,yesterday secured.a., number  of miners to work on the property. "A  new' pump "is; on the way here, anckjust  as soon a's'it is installed work will begin in earnest.' It:is the intention of  the. manager, to sink, a'-; shaft. - The  operation of this property means a  great deal to Slocan City..  The Bank of England'mine is working alongymining, sorting and sacking  ore, and : looking better with ' every  shot.  The Black Prince, which adjoins the  Two Friends has five feet of clean ore,  and only one wall yet in sight.. ������������������:  ��������� Slocan City,' May 9.-^Charlcs New-  haus and Jackson Radcl iff, owners of  the Queen of the Hills, commenced  work on that'property yesterday.,      ,-;���������  Shook & Arnot, of the Slocan Elver  sawmills, are now employing thirty,  men. The bulk of the work is ties and  square timber for the Canadian Pacific.  The Arlington company have opened  offices adjoining_ the post office, and  Mr. Dubois is hiring men and busily  preparing for work. '  ���������, ', ,  . - ,-��������� '  Mr. Dyson, the popii! ar s tewn rd of  the steamer Slocan, leaves, for the  Yukon this week,1 .where ' he 'lias accepted a similar position on the Yukon  river route.  M.Ymir, May 8;���������-The Arlington,:, vein  at the', 400-fopt'level'������������������ has widened ou t  to 10 feel, with an average value of $35  per.ton. .;���������,(.,>.;.:     -.���������;,���������.���������..;;,.���������'���������:���������;._.;:-.--.���������'_,.     .,���������";  ���������'..The totalshipments from' the Second  Ilelief.mine.v amounted ��������� to.;,-312:.tons',  with; ;ah".average net value- of ,$46,6Q.  per-tdn."YY "Y,..-',' .���������'' v.-.���������.:���������',,,.';���������';' ,���������.������������������"���������;).������������������-��������� .������������������-.'i-.,  ..'Tho Spotted . Horse property oh  Eound Mounta;in,two miles from Ymir,'  is.being.actiyely developed.: 'A. tunnel  h>is beeiidriven a distance of'70 feet,'  following- the vein; which: varies in  wicUh'fronvlilnches to .two and a half  feet. YA recent assay from'-t)iis tunnel  .gave,! S12JLIn gold; :A.!iihaft>:has;;also  been sunt 25 feet on the lead.:'. The  .owner is Hank' Noll, of Porto ; Rico,  'siding.'.'-''''-Y-. :::;.; ���������'���������'��������������������������� ���������-;..'���������.  -'Y,;;'' Y'-';:'''  Agoqd strike hns been made on- the  Belle and Kbsa claims, situated on.the  north fork of the Sahho river. At the  face "of the tunnel, which is nbow.in 135  feet,���������"avsolid body;of orehas'been 'dis-:  closed'the full widtli.of the.tunnel,,and  averaging ,4'per cent, in copper and ������6  ingold. Tlie :veiivon the surface' is.  only two feet In width and has widened  out to "eight feet, witli- 90 feet of depth,  which, is. the depth attained at the face  of the L drift. ;Tlie owners are' Goy-  ette and 'Quinism of Erie, ,aud Coryell'  of Grand, Fork's.; ,,; ,      :' ,;   ������������������') '"'������������������  Work.-iias been commenced on the  Arhistrong group,: which, was recently  bonded to a syndicate headed by; Mr.  ,Davis of London, Eng.,1 who is now on  his'- wa3' here. As soon as he arrives  work: will be started: on'tli'o'.'.construe-;  tion of a mi 11.���������'���������'. Eecent: reports- from  the! Belle Singlo.hurst,'- one mile from'  the, Secand Belief mine,, are very encouraging. .-:A shaft chas been.sunk 25  feet, shewing'the vein to have a width  of ISinches aH'thcway.dowii..;:A tunnel has been run to tap the vein at the  drift a distance of,60 feet, andthe vein'  varies in,width ���������in this tunnel from 18  inches to two feet, the average value,of  the ore right across the vein being S3G.  Shipments will" be commenced ! from  this property as spoil as the' wcvgon  road gels in a proper condition.  '.���������; MOTHER SEALING FATALITY.  Three Seamen Drowned, in the North-  Empty .Boats Found.  As Otters See Him.  Mr. Joseph Martin,, attorney general  of British Columbia, has been good  enough to inform Colonist readers that  it is.none of their.business whether lie  continues, to act as,, Mr. Ludgate's  counsel in the Deadman's island affair,  or if'he intends- to resign his position  as attorney-general, lie makes this  statement with cliaracterislio profanity. , Mr. Martin's replies were given  to a Colonist reporter, but he knew  perfectly well that the-re.porterdid not  ask out of curiosity, and that the information was sought for that portion  of the public which reads the Colonist.  We submit thut ,.1-he matters' referred  to are verv much   the business of .th*..  What, is Scott's Emulsion ? ��������� '���������  It is the best cod-liver oil,  partly digested, and combined with the hypophos-  phites and glycerine. What  will it do ? It will make  the poor blood of the aha:mic  rich and red.  ��������� It will give nervous energy  to the overvvorked brain and  nerves. It will add flesh to  the thin form of a'.child,  wasted   from   fat-starvation.  It is everywhere acknowledged   as  The   Standard  of  the World  50c. and fi.oo, all druggl-iK  : SCOTT & BOWNE, Chsmins, Toronto.  Victoria... May 9.'���������-The"-' sealing'  schooner Otto, which arrived this  morning, brought news of the' drowning of ,three of the white crew of the  schooner Diana in April wdiile their  vessel was hunting off. theYFairweather  grounds.- They left the. schooner, in  the'morning and later, in the day their  boat was found bottom upwards., .'��������� ���������'-'  , The only oneikiiown to the crew of  the'Otto was Jack-Stewart, a.'.young  man, well known to the local sealing  fraternity. The identity of two of the  threo unfortunate . seamen- of the  schooner Mary Taylor, who lost th-.-.ir  lives'earlier in the .spring, is: now  known.. Thoy were, the mate,, Peter  Hansen, iuid Jack Martin. The loss 01  the Diana makes, the third disaster .0.  .this-season.- The Minnie lost a' boa  mil! r.wo men in San Juan river. Th  Otto had a catch of 740Yskins. She  reported speaking the schooner Mer  maid, Captain Lablanc, on April 1G.'  The'Mermaid had thpn taken 1,2-10'  seals.   . -..    ���������       ; .'���������'-.'  BO QUARTER SHOW  ^yftshinKton, D. C, May G.���������The dc  nartment of state has been Informed  by the United States minister at 'La  Puz/Bolivin, under date of March 28t)i  Hint on March 1st Colonel Pando sent  120"men to Ayopa to confer with Senor  Orellawia as to the means of simul  timcously attacking Cechamba. On  arriving" at the low.n of Moheza the  commander demanded a loan of 200  bolivars from the pri.est ofthe town  and 100 bolivars from the mayor.  'These demands being refused, the  priest and mayor ' were,Imprisoned.  Meanwhile, however, the priest ..had  dispatched couriers to the Indian villages, asking .that the' natives..attack  Pandd's men. ,'A large crowd of Indians came and in spite of ail measures  ���������) taken to pacify them, the arms of the  'soldiers were taken' away, the''men  subjected to revolting treatment and  finally locUed inside the church for  tho night. In the morning ' the .priest,,  alter celebrating, the so-called "Mass  of Agony" allowed the Indians to tnke  out the unfortunate victims,, two by  two, and 103 were deliberately murdered, each pair by different tortures.  Seventeen escaped deith by having  departed the previous day on another  mission.  ..'A-"mail may talk;of: disdaiiiirig  ���������'.' physical - strength; aiid,-i)-Q\vess until  Doomsday,��������� buti."the,, fact  .reriiaius; that  he.- cannot  look  at  a  pictnrc ��������� of an:  old-time- knight,'"niagnifi-.  .cent in liis'pliysical.-pro-  .���������'.'���������;.portion's, .-'dauntless in,,  his  physical-courage,''  and    armed,    ready  land eagfer for a contest  [to the death with any  ycomer..without-a thrill  of, adiniration.  ���������- w.   ..Mental. SHperiorv.  |aS--,!SE.'>^ :���������!_'���������. uGsIralile--  .-���������i.jt������VTf4. a"d    admirable,  XV#$S(%Lbut is the'"game  t& #%^fN:;6y,thvthe .can-  ! tfoJimlMe;" ,.when  it. is  strength ?  ,:' The unhealthy  .   , . -! ":;���������'...','.  '������inan may gain the  pity and even the .admiration of. men and  women, but it is a 'question'���������.wlictUer.'such a  ��������� man ever thoroughly gains their respect.''  The man .wh'ose:,arterieK bound with the  ���������rich/red blood of health carries with' hin; a  force, and ,an intensity that, commahd respect, even though .hi- ;be-slightly .inferior  mentally to the weak',,nervous man.   While'  no- medicine in the World will .add an inch",  ,to;.a:.iiian!s. stature,;there is one  famous .  medicine. th"at;will fill .the, veins and arteries with- the rich,'i-ed.-boundiricr'blood of  perfect health..;  It is.Dr. Pierce's Golden  Medical. Discovery. ��������� It is' the great blood-  maker aud'blood-purifier. -/When the blood  is .pure .and rich: aud red and plenty, ��������� and'  filled with the life-giving elements that;  nourish! every, tissue*;,of;the body, it is mn-.  possible for a man to suffer from'"ill-health.'  of .any description.; ... .-Wheh'Y.e.veiy little'  bldod-'vessel in the lungs' quivers with the  rush "of healthy blood;, .it is impossible to',  have unhealthy lungs.  'When.the .walls of  -thestoinacli are  nourished  with .healthy'  ' blood,, dyspepsia and indigestion are. im-''  possibilities.;,'. When, the .liver is supplied  'with healthy blood it is bouud.to.be active.  The skin  tliat' is nourished with: healthy  blood will be cVear and fresh,aud-glow with  health. ������ ".'Disco'yery.'..'" is'sold by druggists;  , jlr. Isaac'E"���������Downs,1-'of Spring"Valley.-'Kock-.  land.Co.,N. Y;, writes:'',.'-'ITor.-tlireevenrs I suffered from that terrible disease, consumption. I  had wasted away to: a skeleton. To-day I tip  Uie's'calesat 1S7, and am well arid strong.:��������� The  Golden Medical Discover}' paired me."  AND OTHER IKVE8TIHIENTS.V  Every "Representation Guaranteed. ���������  ���������-. ''4\'  At   ___ <fli  !    SANDON, B''C.  $amfyei*t's Byriip'  ^PjaglasYPine  Will cure your cold Avhen all:  6thers fai 1.: Try;it arid prove.;  ,it.' Sold by rill druggisls.'; Y  ������������������'; ��������� ./���������!������������������ .'Price 25c a,-bpttle.' ^'.���������';";������������������:  S ���������'WAn/"A*WW-A*j,''Vk<~'WA/\/''Vv/-'W^W''W������  wm%m  %  f|liispiis  E3  Often! Cokls'settle oh. the -Throatand  Bronchial'Tubes, and; make the voieo  'hoarse and liusk;v,.aiKVfui."ojToi,t.to speak;  distvessing. '.It .may; ho reduced to a  whisper or lost entirely t'orawhile.  ;'��������� "In cases bf'tiiis kind nothing will so.  soon give relief and restore': file ojoiee as:  -^ -^J^������������������'���������'  *2.<" ������������>'.'':���������'"- ���������si?g}.\\  <l>c.  Si  *3.V ws',;:"-..-5I'5>������  ������������������^m^m  . This is wlmtTlios. J. Smith, C.iledoain.Oiit.,  writes:���������"A yo.'ir. :i,',;.-> I luul si-very severe .Cold'  Wliieh ucttloil ou my luur.'S luul tln-oat. \.(;ot 59  tad l'rair.kl scan'-cly si������::ik loiiileri.tliiin iiwliisper.  I n-io'd s-:v..*nil CV.i'.K'i lueiiit'inos but ������ot very littlo  mlief until I iiscd two and-oiie-liiilf bottles of S)r..  Wood's Norw'.-iy rino. Syrup, which' completely  cured mo.''  .Price i25c. ,.    . ��������� '  ;'      '"  ^������3Ita"LsverPii36S euro constipation  Without any griping,weakening or sickening.    Price. 25c;y all druggists.      ' '.->'  '���������:���������'��������������������������� YTO  CONStJAlPTIYES.       ' ',   .  The undorsigri.ed'haviag.hcen.restor-  ed to health' by simple means, _ after  suffering.,for. -several';years-, with a  soyere lung, affection, and. that "dread  disease, Consumption,-is anxious to  make known to his fellow sufierers the  means of cure. To those who desire it,  he will cheerfully send (free of charge)  a copy of the prescription used, which  tliey will,find a sure cure for.Goilsump-  tion, Asthma, Catarrh, Bronchitis and  all throat-arid lung . maladies. He  hopes all sufferers will try his remedy,  as it is invaluable.' Those-desiring  the prescription, which will post them  nothing, and may. prove a blessing,  Will please address, ...  Kiev. EDWARD A. WILSON,    -:  i.yr..' .Brooklyn,. New, York.  IK! aiORIlI  ;: Havings opened,' .business; in ...the  premises opposite, thoYClifton house, I;  ahi prepared to doY all'-'kin/ia  of Boot1'  and ShoeMakin'g and Eepairing in the.  latest and;heateststyle.'.; Y  ! ���������'. A;! tria 1 order! solicited. '..' Satisfaction  guaranteed..; ":;" Y;���������-���������; Y. i; ';;';:-,  ;    NOVokDER, TOO .SHAtA.'\'; " '.yX^^:-',. .  ��������� '   Y-   .:'���������:;' Y ANPNONKTOO.^AEGH.; Y  "       LOUiSy THE SHOEiyiAKER.  LOuis Hupperten.   : Y     Y    -:!    -Y,, v. .'  Croft's Blend���������:the'best Scotch  >! Whiskey-in^Cahada at the'  Y,!!Glifton.:;;.;..'.,;:Y;;:;    .:-..!,���������:.:     .,:!:,'���������!,.. x:  "'.:     '"..'."-..; Jqlin Buckley, Proprietor.Y  M. L. G-rimiiietti ll:������.'  BARElSTlSn,:.     SOLICITOR,     NOTARY  ; ..���������'��������� Puplic.YEtc. : "'.  Sandon,    B. 0.  /SQsf  AHB'  .^sasJ.^HS*;-?,  FUR:;&:,WOOL COs  EXPOItTEES AND IMrOUTElW.    .  200 to 20S Pir4t Ave. No.  ��������� niNNEirlFOLIS, MIMW.  Shipments Solicited.  Write for Circular.  ^{cole^ol;  ���������-iu ."-;,. . >c^. vibi^ . ^'V/s' . (S& ���������&>' ��������� /-s* .fas' ��������� /"* .  <!;&��������� -<S������?> -"C3i5>-*������rfll; -*?& '"Ar.-JSa^jSIEi^'tFj'a^ <���������;'��������������� ^>"?.������' <���������&*���������  ��������� (&.<*��������� /eS< ��������� ^asf':fss> ' fffi'AV& ��������� x���������i. ���������'i*������l ��������� ^s^. "aai. ��������� ^^ "  ^S^fityriS^p)  ill ION ER  ������2_  ������  ���������*$ ���������  - w   ���������  G'LIFFE .&��������� CO:,.-���������': y     Sandon..      #  ... >~a. . ';~)!k. "������ta������,. '~5\. '"R!^ ��������� >������Sv'vV,/an''. jaW ���������fitv' ������������������ r^v ���������fss' . /���������*'.  ��������� <md ��������� (ess*"- &:!> ' {&?��������� /as? ' /w/^^i, ��������� Vi������> ��������� *i\. ��������� V-^. -^ti, ��������� x*as ���������  ^������������   *������/i    iju    ���������A*    ^������    <4r    ���������*���������    ���������$(���������   ���������$?   *Sf* Nb"   Nfe* S9  i <Mj> &4v������. <3f> ������^s������ Vjf* 8^V������ i^������������ ^^*^*������^*f������**^>������?\  XA-.  eight-hour law,   commencing   on  the J    50C. pnd f ^ ,��������� drll���������gi,(,. departed the previous day on another    $$^jffo^Jfad^<$* A ������&> 4^ 4^ ^������������������^������^*������������^ ��������� 1  I2th'of June.    No blame can be at-1   '   scott & bowne, ci^mivis, loronto.  .        mission. '   ���������' /\.   *������������������.:?     ���������.-������.*-     .*;,'���������*���������      *.*',**    -������   ���������' -     '���������;'". Y,     '.',     |  , ,  ���������'mr.������t't_iJCj^r.lK^V3   ���������    _s^_���������a_^_���������������������������  ���������������������������������������������-__^^^_^���������^^^^���������^_,_������������������ ���������1 ���������-���������_��������� p|���������^^^M--���������������������������-tw���������w������������������^fmrmmtrm _^__e BMW a_fc._T'^a   TF"*_Bff" "^HFf^~HTC5?   M   ������������������   a ffl \\  DIII PHI if oil.  . Yalue of Mine Four Million���������Tliree  Million Dollars of New Stock  to Be Issued Soon.  Montreal, May 5.���������An important  step in the development; of the famous  layne mine, in, which so many Canadians are interested, wiil shortly take  place. A meeting to conlhm tlie sale  oi the mine to the Canadian company  will be held at Sandon, B.C., on Mav  2oth, alter which new stock will be  issued to  the extent of three million  2500 000 shares will be issued to tho  ,  old shareholders, on   ' he basis of live  shares lor two, or two and a half shares  tor, one ofthe present holdings.  Five'hundred thousand shares will  remain in the treasury at the present  price ol tho stock, U per share. The  new slock will he worth SI (50 a shaiv  2?lAh,!Uvhole mill������ wiU bo v'lb"Jd at  *4,OUU,O00.  f,A" i^'cating comparison shows  that the Republic mine, at the present  value ol the stock-, is worth --.4.400,000,  and War LagJofG.o00.000.   Payne pays j  K?n���������������f *^00 P^'moiHli, Eeptib-  lic i>31,000, and War Eagle $26 250  Cure ������f  DESPERATE STRIKERS.'  They Blow   Street   Cars off   the   Track  With Dynamite.  Duluth    Minn.,   May G.���������The   first  serious  demonstration   by,, the street  railway sympathizers and strikers occurred last night.    Thev  used dynamite  to stop  traffic.   Four cars were  derailed, three at AVest Duluth mid one  ��������� on Garfield avenue.,  One of the   cars  in   West Jhiluth   was smashed almost  beyond repair and  nil the glass in the  other two were   broken.     One car on  barheld avenue   was served likewise.  Uno man was probably fatally injured,  and lour others slightly hurt.    When  -Manager Warren of the street railway,  appeared on the scene with a wreckin"  car, he was set upon by Lhe strikers.  I      _ Perhaps you've suffered with conslipa-  |     tion for years, tried all the pills and pur.  ������2hves you cverhe.ird or read of, without  getting' any jnGrC relief than the one dosr������  of the medicine afforded.  Then you were ieft worse than before,  bowels bound harder than ever, the constipation aggravated instead  of cured.  All the miseries of constipation���������Head-  , ache, Sick Stomach, Biliousness, 1'i.nples.  Eruptions, Blood Humor';, Blotches, Piles,  and a thousand and one other ills crowded  back on youagainwith redoubled severity.  Wouldn't you consider it a blessing to  be cured of your constipation so that it  would stay cured?   So that a repetition of  alltliesullering-you have endured would  never  conic  again?      Burdock    Blood  bitters can cure you���������cure so that the  cur: will be permanent.  That's where it differs from all other  remedies. It makes a thorough renovation ol the whole intestinal tract, tones  il.J bowel wall, acts on the liver and  stomach, and causes all thp digestive and,  - eciel ory organs to so work harmoniously  ���������md perform their functions uroperly and  perfectly that constipation, "with all its  jllend.int sickness, suffering-andill health,  become a thing- ofthe past.  Miss Arabella Jolie, living-ato^ Carriera  Si reel, Montreal, Que., bears out all we '  -=ay in regard to the efficacy of Burdock  blood Bitters in curing constipation permanently.    This is her statement:  | " For over a year I  suffered a great  i .���������'al   irom   persistent   constipation   ard  ;- v.i.'d only get temporary relief from the  \ 11'ou.s remedies 1  tried  until I started  -",��������� Kin-dock Blood Bitters.  Iamlhaak-  > v.y that this remedy     _^~.t?-t>������,  completely and per-  /^v^-V^  " -mly cured me and  -' . <��������� h-id no return of  ' <     'i'.'jaiion.  THE MINING MVIEW-SATURDAY, MAY r3,  i8qq.  )flt .    (Northern Pacific liy.  \THE FAST UNE  I        TO ALL. POINTS.  The Dining Car Jio.ite via Yellowstone  I'iirk u salejt and best.  Solid Vestibule Trains equipped with  Piillmiin Pilfer fjMr,  Elegant Piiiing Oar������,       '  ! Modem J)ay Coaches,  |        Tou n s i SJ eepi ng Ca vs.  ������iK:s,tt^a,,,',o,,u Iu u,e L"n"^  V. JJ. OUiliS. Gen. Agent, .Spokane, Wash  A.I}. CIIAIU/I'OX, AW.Gen. Pass   wm,  a... Al ornson Hi., Cor. Ilrd, 1 >c,," , ,\\T, u)t   l  A. new and splendid assortment of seasonable materials for all kinds of garments now  on hand.  IE FALLS h  nelson 5 fort shepp^ .��������� ry.  - bed main bu  Ihe only All-raill mule withou't elian-o  - ol oars hetwen Nelson and   Bofp-  ��������� land  iind   ������poknno and Bos'iland.  l������tf5' "���������"] T^'rn; 3 38 p.m.  8S0 in HOF'land 11.20 p.m.  ���������,,     ���������u,,n fbpokane 8.10 p.m.  I he I rain that leaves NeNon 'it I'll.. ,.,  r^Vr'a??  C'������������'e������������<>'-  a��������� AaV^c tl't"h  PACIFIC COAST P0INT5.  Passeneers for Kettle Hi^or and Boundary Greek connect at Marcus with  Stage daily.  .    "A    FIT   WE   GUARANTEE.   ���������  In addition to perfect fits we guarantee  perfect workmanship, a matter of much  moment in this day of close competition.;  Our prices the lowest.  KOOTENflY'S TAILORS.  MINING RECOIIDS.  Recorded   at  New Denver.  LOCATIONS.  rettf1'" 27-S')rl"Stlme. Four Mile, J J3 B.ir-  Aprll ffiyNellla    Fraction,   relocation    ol  Clinton, Carpenter ereok. Win Wivi"  JM5?p^,IC0M"rphy- Silver m'o^taln, A  UVooley, bamo, Iiusrh Hehne.  ������?^"n^ettIeFrnclion. Carpenter crook, c:  Sni^fTlVufuS"0'1'   re'o������ation JIoll!������, Vour  World, Carpenter, snmo.  AS8ES3MKNTS.  vffl^S^"8.- Spoliator, same'  April 2!)���������Wren.  May 1���������Torpedo, Jubilee, Creole  May!'���������Angel o.  m" r""iImT^v' ,K?,lke' EePUl>������������m. Thlstlo.  c.f,(rel,Vrac'tlon:lCUOn' 1iCU'-  l'���������cl[o"<  &���������������  Cha.!loet'teChilri0t' Norw������S-.Slookholm, Alma  May 8-Royal Five, .Tonme, Lalcevlcw.  CKRT1I.-ICATJ3 OF SATrSKACTlO.V.  May l-Starvluw, Umpire, Richmond.  TnAXPiriOUrf.  ^sW* f' ���������' M "'vs fo-T"l'"  Boagh. |  wifth Mu7^Sk^yot s,l,c'"em  Carries the largest stock of pipes  in the Slocan. They must be  sold. A reward of $1,000 is  oflcrcd for the discoveij of any  dealer who is selling this class  of goods cheaper.  Reco Avenue,  Sandon.  I Ba"t^Sl������ dall"illlM and through  Xo customs di (lieu I ties.  Connections dally to points renciied via Na-  ^ed^^i^^-l^to^n,,  "   iV V r.    , ������U?r->' '"av. I'li'ss. A"t..Xelson  K J. Coyle, Dlst. Pass. ASL, A'ancouv??.  At Sandon, Rossland, Kelson, Kaslo, Pilot Bay and Three Forts.  Sandon.   .       Slocan City,  BE  SURE   YOVR   TICKET  READS  VIA C. P. 11.  WHEW IN S^N50N STOP ffT THZ  l. MILLOY, L. D. S.  DENTIST.  Ifooins in Virginia block, Sandon, B.O.  Huali  Cuba 1 c it- ljiwso'1.1 to"j jroIConinn F,.i,.i  >larel, s" ���������"������-" Jl ? a'vVa,ke; fo N 1>Moj5llb������������  Sp.n&rn l^"lm1' :K Cmnmings.to W W  ' ASamo. I in each, j c Uj-^ioclmSir Grboh.  nofni^^;el;^^a,,'to'ii'':^. KSha,,  ���������' J^i? a,l  ���������'".I'liliilstrallon  sranlod   Sfarcli  ��������� sur������li:all,arl,?0 S"n'ot oftT,e ������'*tc of A 11  ?Ill^r'T,K,tlH,on -Sll(>(-.  Wm Uradon   in  w  .-���������w-jn Wiilhico, Jrilj-31, js������7..     IMtlucn   to   l''U-  Same.'E Wallaao to'Alav "Mliiin������t-i-\������  ������,  niont Co, Ltd, July (I isis    ���������u,,lln������������-l,ovolop-.  22?lSI7a.1"'i,.(J " Lo,ia'io" *'> ������ M AValton, .Vov  J line Bug, .Cuba), .SiKs!ioa Fraction     \ r-  liehne, to \\r c Vavrkev, 1 inH'W "' A C  ���������    Cub l-i), H at Walton "to l'CMfic.rev Abrll'S  LM^SMO; SS L������ Scoitish Colonial GoldUelda  Vebs"4 il'"Ul h K L Bee': to ������ w Greo,ll>'.  ���������vilffv*:*.'.9 ri' F1'0W,DS :*C������lQ������iM������B.  Same, CM Ge thing to A E Fauquier, AprilO  rflP.fiRH^WQER,  vmwmK  KALS������hm������R,- bL:^g/?T2R  Will at ti. nd- to orders from town  or country. Command of the  largest and best assorted stock  , oi WALL PAPER in the Kootenay country. Orders may be  loft at Cliflfe's Bookstore or at  , my residence, Sandon.  en-Meed  it fe^  B  From llioso terrible side  aches, back aches, -lioad-  achos and tho thonsami and  one other ills 'wliu/h make  life full of misery.  Most of tlieso troubles are  duo to impure, iiuimrfeotlj'  filtered blood���������the Kidneys  are not-actiiiff.-right; nnd 'in  Kaslo and Slocan Eailway.  TIME Z&Rb.  Tiainsrnn on P.tcilic St.t d.u-d Time.  Goin-West.       jj.uly.       Goiiu; East.  Lo.^'e Sf-V"-  ^K'"-1.0,,   Arrlvoi33p.ni.  ���������11.0U i-jpoule.s  . .    "      005    ������  ";1).X,"   Cody Junction   "      i 3-     '"  ArrivolO.li)- '��������� Sandon ..    Leavo l.Fs     "  .    ���������'   ���������    '    CODY BUAXCTj.  Lajjvo 11.00 ������;m.      smulon    Arrive 1I.-I0 a.m.  ' Cody     .      . ][_._>.-,   ...  ' ' . OKO. F. COPEI.AND,     .  ,V     ���������', Superintendent. J  for cheap pMilr^ad and Stoamsliii, I  Uc ccts to and Irom nil-points, apply to I  .5. OAMrn.Kij,, AK���������n(, Sandon, P>. (V '  ^ '���������   g SANDOX, B. C. Bates ?2.50 to S4.00 per day.  F% Headquarters ior Mining- ***  ^ and Commercial Jfen.   " It. CUiV-YINOr, 1'bopbiftoji  ^!"??S^^^?^^  SF>EQJAL-TO. STEAM^USERS.  QT  137 era  ^FEW.INTSKESTIHQ  , FfKTS.  -1 Jew I nbu ar Boi er-25 H. P. -.our own make  ?.^c*'la\nu'lr%01- or_y5 H- P--'0111' own make.  ���������^t?V r,u,b������laf Boicr~-4(l H.P.-ourown make  1 becond-Hnnd Boiler���������00 H. J'.'  1 Sf coinf-Hand Boiler���������yt.l H. P.  1 .Second-Hand Boiler���������10 IT. P.  .1 Second-Hand, Hi.crii-Spced. 50 TL-P. Engine  ���������l.teecond-lland, Slow-Speed. 25.H.-P -En*ino'  J WeiiDiid-I-Eand-Duplex Steam Pump      "     '���������  1 Belt-Driven Boiler Feed Pump  TO 0UitE COLD IM ONE DAY.  Take Laxativo.Broin.6Quinine Tablets.  All drugg-iats refund the money if it  lailstocure.   25 cents.  "���������-������������������ -*������-���������������-������ _ _  ;,.,������������������;   SEVERE SALT KHEUM... '  ^ ''Brmlock Blood Bitters cured me of  fealt Khoum three years atro, and I  have had no return of it since. I was  so bad with it I could not sloop. It  only took two bottles of B.B.B to  ofleot a cure." Mrs. Welch, Green-  bank, Ont.  te, I aro i  K   n    r^ oonsetliioiuYo tlio "system Ts  Y^A~J    heini      '        "    '   '  Ab0VC S-IT. machinery in firSt-CU5s order.   Correspondence solicit-d.   -  ���������When   peoplo   .ire  con'.emnlaLlii"  n'  i,.i���������     T~>   ��������� ''���������������������������������������'_  SaSSsSft'SSi8���������^ MAcupf-K Woeks CoMPAsr, Limited  ., BRANDON, MAMTOBA.  being poisoned with inipuri  ties. '  'i-���������   ���������  ally want lhe bestiS^e * 'in'h K^ .",|:  speed, eonilort an,1 W.itc-.ty iscot.oi.- ,e I ���������', i' w  ployces oni.e Wisconsin cent,- Line^ , ro  paidtoMw-yethe mi!.lie, arid ouMru.Vs ,-,������  operated koh.s to im.l!c.clo������,eomuUio-,"wli  Uiverpliis lines at Hll.Iunellon'poinl!:?     AV,tU  ���������ilmaV,,h",r,}.,���������1"Ce s.l������'!","S������������������l.01.alr Cars on  a.l"carTc!:'ftrSerViW' f'xc",loi!'. Meals .served  . Ji",P!c,,<Tr, '���������". n,jfaln this llrst-elass servieo,  nslc tho ticket asem t������ sell you a ticket over  _    ,        ��������� -"HE-WliSCONSIN CEHTRALJIKF9  DOAFI'S KIDNEY PUIS- ffifflaiu-WK ~.���������I:'S  cn"t.     '',Chlc,^������' "w.iukee and all  points  For any jurtli.er in/ormation call'oa anv  ticketagent, or correspond wilh J  Jas. Ponb, ��������� .or J as. A. Clock,  Gen. Pap.;Agent,        General Agent.  .iUHvraukoe, Wis. 31(1 Stark St.  " Portland','Or.  are  daily proving themselves woman's  greatest.friend and benefactor.  Here is an iustanco:  Jrrs. Harry Fleming, St. Mary's. N.B.,  says:     I he uso. of. Doan 's Kidney Pills  restored   mo  to .complete' health.    Tlio  first symptoms I noticed in mv case- were  severe pains in  tho   small of   my back  and   around   the   loins,   together  with  general weakness and loss of appetite. -Ty,  ���������_,,. ,        ' v  ���������I gradually ;became worse, until n k"cI: in?m 1,uroPoan points via  hearing of ,'Doaa's Kidney Pilisi I ffot a r��������� '���������!?" Jl'"1 Ainerionn lines. Applv  box from our druggist. I ,or sailing dates, rates and full infoi  _  I am pleased to-testify to their effect-     matl������" to any C. P.-E. agent er  whiehl sua?eTed.������ttag th������ tr������ubles ^m  ' - -A* G> M������ATCTHUR, Sandon  ATLANTIC STEAMSHIP TICKETS  Do  you see this  package?  It  m  your mind  ���������\tem.  I  m  <3 y\..--.!  Vv'h.en you  >r r'AthIete  ask  . % \g% f|  See  ia.Y: ti^is is  what .you 'get.  ������'  #s������?  ;      B    Ji   r *  1  -���������'77T-  '���������   J    i  ' s"  '  -,      ���������    -I"'  ������l   J 1   r ���������������  IV--o.^" ?��������� k>tl'.>*U?"aMjTk~ ���������** "J  ���������^ta^tllM***'*r u  Health Department.  HINTS FOB  TnE  TOILET.  '   Recipes for the toilet are almost as  endless as discussions in congress, but  the reason that many of them are not  made  use of is becauso  they so often  ,.   contain    weird-sounding    and    unpronounceable scientific names    that \vo-  '   men aro afraid of.     These may be all  very simple to a druggist, but women  don't always-like to be reminded of tho  fact that  lhey wero  in frizzing their  hair   when    they ought to   have been  bohiiing out    equations and  hurdling  through   a jungle   of  breath-suspending nomenclature for next day's chemistry class.     They don't know   how to  pronounce  them and  that is  the reason it isn't pleasant to ask for them  at tho drug store.     But all recipes do  not need to be clogged with these monstrosities in order to be good, and ono  of    them   which is an excellent skin  food is: One ounoe of cold cream, ono  of lanoline, ' one-half of    almond oil,  twenty-five drops of  tincture of  benzoin, and fifteen drops of violet perfume.       Mix io   a cream in a   large  bowl.     If too thick, add a little more  almond oil.     This should be kept in a  cool   place.     In using it,    the face at  night should first be washed with tepid  water    and    olive oil    soap,    using a  sponge.      Be sure    th'atr   the  soap  is  rinsed entirely off, and apply the skin  food, leaving it on the face over night.  Another good    face lotion    oan    be  made of half an ounoe of tincture of  benzoin, sixteen ounces of rose water,  ten drops ottar of roses and an equal  quantity of refined linseed oil. Sponge  the skin thoroughly with this preparation.  une of the simplest of skin foods is  made of olive oil and rose water beaten  Lo a cream'. It softens the skin, keeps  it from chafing and prevents wrinkles.  It should be used in the proportion  of one tablespoonful of pure olive oil  to one-half teaspoon of rose water, i  An inexpensive preparation which is  sure to bring good "results is made by  mixing one cup of oatmeal or rolled  oats with one cup of water, to which  is added the juice of one lemon. Keep  m an earthen bowl and apply to hands  and face. Rub well and let dry on  the skin. It is best to strain it before using.  For softening and bleaching the skin  an excellent remedy can be made of  one ounce of riure glycerine, one-  quarter ounce of liquid camphor, one-  quarter ounce of extract of white rose  or violet, and four ounces of water.  Shake thoroughly before applying, and  use before retiring. Of course it must  bo remembered that glycerine cannot be used on all skins. Some are  peculiarly sensitive to it, and on them  it acts as an irritant. In fact, some  women cannot use soap in which'even  a very little has been put. Such, of  course, should never attempt to uso  anything  that contains it.  Speaking of toilet articles, nothing  is more valuablo to the bath-room display of cosmetics than a bottle of listerine. It is one of tho very best of  disinfectants���������even the odor of it  seems purifying. If the skin is rough  or inclined to be "soaly," apply the  listerine freely and often, and it will  disappear surprisingly fast. For  sweetening tho breath and clarifying  the mouth, nothing can equal it. For  such purposes, of course, it should bo  somewhat diluted.  As to things that concern the welfare of the face, a woman who speaks  from' a knowledgo of her trade, said,  by way of answering the question:  "The average woman should let massage alone. It is a fine remedy when  used discreetly, but it is undoubtedly  bad for tho skin if indulged in too  freely. For instance, 1 know one woman who has her face massaged every  day. The result is she has wrinkles  deep enough to lay a knitting needle  in; massage, you know, stretches the  skin, and too much of it is bound to  m'ake wrinkles. Yes, a little of'it is  excellent, but too much is ruinous."  tall, while the boys are all short, and  the consequent awkwardness resulting  has  been  very unpleasant.  It was certainly with no thought of  adding to her stature that in spite of  opposition the girl took to the wheel  and to other forms of outdoor activity.  The fun of, the thing tempted her, and  in addition'to what she sought she now  finds herself taller and larger, o'er-  topping not only her mother and her  aunts, but her sometime competitor,  sometime colleague���������man���������as well. According to a social-philosopher the  remedy lies with man, who is bidden  to regard tho towering girl ac a warning  to him.  ROYAL-SILVER WEDDING.  As many as three silver weddings  will bo celebrated during 189U by  reigning families of Europe. January  11, was iho twenty-fifth anniversary  of the marriage of tho Duke and  Duchess of Saxe-Coburg and- Golh'a.  On August 1C-28, Russian stylo, the  Grand Duke "Valdimir will have been  married for twenty-five years. The  Grand Duchess, nee Princess Marie  Paulovna, eldest daughter of the Grand  Duke Frederick Francis II., of Meck-  lenburg-Schwerin, was the first Princess who did not/ change her religion  on marrying a Russian Grand  Duke. The ithird celebration, which  takes place on April 29, will be that of  Duke Charles Theodore of Bavaria, tho  famous oculist, and' Princess Maria  Josepha of Braganza.  ;  JOHN AS A BETTY.  That a John can be a Betty many  long-suffering wives have cause to  know, and as a Betty ho is wellnigh  insupportable. Yet when his nature  takes this unfortunate turn Mary has  to submit with' the best grace (hat  she can,summon to her aid. One husband daily makes a round of refrigerator, ice chest, and pantry, and, as it  were, takes account of the stock, ne  notes just how much of last night's  roast has been eaten since it left the  dining-room table and went into the  kitchen, that the cold potatoes aro sufficient for another meal, and that  half a pie has been put away in tho  safe on one of the handsome china  plates instead of being transferred to  an earthen-ware receptacle. Another  head of tho household, insists on doing  the family marketing, and, while not  a parsimoriious man, keeps a strict tally of the butter used daily. There is  a  theory  that wo all have our stingy  CHECKMATE.  "A man is an idiot to submit to the  lashings of a woman's tongue 1"  With this exclamation''John Gled-  don snatched his hat from the hat-  rack, slammed the door behind him, and  walked away rapidly down town.  Deprived of tho chance for another  word, Mrs. Gleddon flew into a passion  which it is difficult to describe. She  rushed to and fro about the house  wilh hands outstretched, as if clutching at an imaginary foe, her husband,  no doubt, and muttering incoherently. Evidently, tho "domestic machine  was very much out of joint.  At last she was struck with a novel  idea. She' would pay him out for his  cruelty; sho would teach him to insult her; she would humble his pride  and fill his heart with remorso.  Sitting down at her desk, sho penned  the dagger which should .pierce his  soul 1  It was late when Mr. Gleddon returned for dinner. Business had detained him, but it had been profitable  and his humor was greatly improved.  His wife would bo sorry, no doubt, for  what had passed, he thought, and perhaps would drop a tear or two as evidence of her penitence. He would be  generous nnd forgive her, and allow  her to dry her eyes upon the lapel of  his coal. Yes, she should have his  unconditional  pardon.  However, Mr. Gleddon was doomed  to disappointment. No penitent eyes  met him at the door.  He stepped into the hall and passed  on into the dining-room. She was not  there, and no dinner awaited him.  On the table was a note. It read as  follows:  "John Gleddon.���������In the presence of  a whole churchful of people you vowed to love, cherish and protect poor  little Gladys. Have you done so? Nol  you have trampled upon my love I You  have crushed me with your tyranny !  You should have married that redheaded Jones girl, who would have  scratched your face and cracked your  skull with a rolling-pin. But I will  not upbraid you ; your conscience alone  shall bo your accuser. Believe me,  there is no malice" in the heart which  has borne your persecutions. It may  console you, in the lonely years lo  come, to know that you have my par-  streaks   and his is a butter streak. Ho  will announce at table that " tho last j don*for"your perfidy���������your'Ynexcusablo  six  pounds of butter have lasted just j treachery   and  neglect.  three days,  and adds, testily: ' 'Mary,  BANGER IN PIANO PRACTICE.  Dr. Waetzold, Journal d'Hygiene,  thinks that the chloroses and neuroses,  from which so many young girls suffer,  may be largely attributed to the abuse  of. the piano. It is.necessary, says the  author, to abandon the deadly habit  of compelling young girls to hammer  ' on tho keyboard before they aro 15 or  10 years of age. Even at this ago tho  sxercisc should be. permitted only to  those who are really talented and aro  possessed  of a robust temperament.  Dr. Waetzold shows that out of 1,000  young girls studying the piano before  the age of 12 years, GOO were afflicted  with nervous troubles later on, while  the number having affections of this  jcind wa3 only 200 for those who commenced the study of the piano at a  later age, and only 100 -were affected  . among those who had never touched  this instrument. . The study of the  violin produces even more disastrous  results .than those attributed to the  piano.  . DO GIRLS GROW FASTEST ?  Is the athletic girl to pay the penalty of her fondness for outdoor sports  by growing so fast and so much as  to end in the long run by over-topping  her brothers' and sweethearts by a  head ?  This disparity in height has been noticed particularly at some recent wedT  dings, and a wail comes to us from the  young girls still attending dancing  Schools   that  they,  as a rule,  are all  my dear, that is dreadful 1 What does  become of the butter ?" And at every  recurrence of the disagreeable scene  Mary colors as painfully as if it were  not an old story. Still another masculine Betty, with1 an abundance of  money and no specific work in life,  himself keeps the key'of the provision  pantry, and each morning deals out  to his long-suffering lifo partner, the  amount of sugar, butter, eggs, etc.,  he  thinks should be used in one day.  These instances may sound like exaggerations, but they are drawn from  life.  John may not appreciate that m  thus meddling with affairs in his  wife's province he is offering her an  insult, but it is nevertheless true. Ho  is simply showing her that he has no  faith in her prudence, her skill, or her  ability as a housekeeper. Perhaps  Mary "makes her first and irreparable  mistake in allowing such interference  in her domestic affairs. Imagine the  positions reversed, and think how John  would then act. Would he brook interference or suggestions in his line  of business, and would he not speedily  show a meddling wife what he  thought of her conduct? It would be  an interesting study to watch his lace,  were she to ask him if he had paid  proper attention that day to his business correspondence, or if he had remembered' to ship some goods which he  said had been ordered from him. We  say his face would be an interesting  study. To Mary it would be a rather  terrifying one.  John is equal to managing his own  business. If Mary is the sort of wife  a wise man like John should have  chosen, she is quite equal to managing  that which has become her lite business. Let her husband give her his interest and helpful sympathy when  needed, as she. always shows interest  and sympathy in his affairs; but let  him avoid that suspicious interference  which is too low to be womanly and  too mean to be manly.  to  USE FOR OLD NEWSPAPERS  Old    newspapers    may be made  serve  as chest   protectors.1  ' Neatly cut to fit they may  be worn  in the folds beneath the clothing and  the cold cannot penetrate them.  They may be sterilized by being  placed in an oven for a few moments,  when   they  are  ready  for  use.  Worn in the bottom of boots and  shoes they keep the feet warm and absorb  moisture. . -   .    ���������  They may be utilized as leggings  placed beneath the stockings. This  style is recommended for the Klondike,  They are aseptic and may be immediately destroyed without cost or trouble.     .','.'        ���������    .  Newspapers may be used as covering by placing layers of them between  any fabric; however cheap, and fastening them by knotting cord through  and through.   .. ...  CITY PLANTS.  Plants    suffer   from   the    smoke  of  cities    because  the fumes    injure  the  porous structure of the leaves and interfere wilh their free inspiration.  If it is not  too much trouble you may come down  lo the foot of Old Granlioside tonight, and rescue from the cold, heartless waters all that remains of little  broken-heartod  GLADYS.  As Mr. Gleddon roached the end of  the note his.face paled and his hands  shook perceptibly.'  "Good Heavens I" he gasped, "does  sho contemplated suicide?"  He was about to rush from the room  when a second thought flashed across  his mind. ne picked up the note and  perused it again, his countenance  changing from fear to anger. Making  a roll of tho note, ho struck a match,  lighted the paper, and threw it, blazing, into the grate. He then mounted  his  bicycle and  rode away.  Two ladies were silting in the shade,  partially concealed by a thick growth  of shrubs and trees which crowned the  brow of Old Graniteside. They were  enjoying the exhilarating breezes and  chatting rapidly.  They were Mrs. Gleddon and her  friend Miss Fannie Wagner.  "Isn't it strange that he doesn't  come Fan ?" asked Mrs. Gleddon, glancing anxiously in the direction of the  town.  "Perhaps he is going to bring a body  of men, with drags and an ambulance,"  replied  her companion  laughing.  "No doubt, but even then he or they  ought to bo here before this time. John  will not leave my body in the water  longer than necessary," said Mrs. Gleddon, shuddering in imagination of such  an unpleasant condition.  "What a mean thing you are, Gladys,  to frighten him so I He will be nearly  distracted."  "Well, I don't much care if he is. It  will teach him to treat me with more  regard in the future."  "On tho contrary, ho may never forgive you for treating him so shabbily."  "Oh no I ' He will thiak that I really  and truly meant to jump into the water ; but that I met you and was persuaded otherwise. It will be easy to  deceive him. ' 'Love is blind,', you  know.     Hal ha!"   .  "Then you believe he loves you?"  asked Fannie.  . "Why, ot course he does; he adores  mo 1 That's what ails him. He is so  jealous of me that he wishes mo to  be always petting him, for fear my love  will wane. If he loved me less he  would not be so peevish;"  "And you ?"  "Oh, certainly, I like him. fairly well.  But then, you know, a woman, should  not be so lavish with her. affections;  she must be master of herself, and her  temper. It is the man who is contimu-  ally betraying himself by his actions,  and making a stupid of himself."  "Then you think a woman should  not allow her love to manifest itself?"  "Hardly ever. It is always best for  a -woman to guard her, passions and  emotions, for once let her take the in-  ititive and sue for favors, and that  moment she makes herself a slave to  his tyranny."  "Would youi have the wife sacrifice  her husband's'pride ?"  "Yes; rather than her own.", -.;  i At that moment, Mr. Gleddon, tired  of eaves-dropping and stung by the  foregoing conversation, mounted his'  bicycle and rode away, taking good  caro that his coarse should be out of  sight  of tho  ladies.  A half-hour" later, Mrs. Gleddon, despairing of her husband's coming and  almost hoping that he had in . some  manner missed seeing her note, arose  and with her companion, was soon .cycling' homewards. , They had made  about half the distance to the town  whon they came to a deep hollow - of  considerable width, and spanned by a  rustic bridge.  "What a picturesque scene this is,  Fan I" exclaimed Mrs. Gleddon, as their  machines were gliding over the bridge.  "Yes, it is I ��������� But look, Gladys 1 There  is a man down there I Who can it be ?  What has happened  to him ?"  Glancing in the direction designated  by her friend, Mrs. Gleddon saw a man  lying at the bottom of the ravine on  a patch of green-sward, with his face  turned upwards. Not far from him  lay his machine.  "Heavens 1" she exclaimed, "it's Johnl  Ho has ridden off the approach to the  bridge and is killed l" <���������  '���������  . Tho ladies dismounted from their machines and Mrs. Gleddon, in her excitement, made a movement as if she contemplated following the course taken  by her husband, but was restrained by  the hand of Miss Wagner.  "Compose yourself, Gladys," ' she  said. "Would .you jump to certain  death ? Perhaps he is not killed after all."  "I tell you ho is dead 1 Look at his  white face 1" exclaimed the frightened woman. "Come, Fan, let us go to  him!"  In a few moments Mrs. Gleddon was  kneeling beside the still form of her  husband, with her hands placed over  his heart.  "He is not dead, but only stunned.  Bring ��������� some water, Fan 1 Quick I  please !"  Miss Wagner* hurriedly soaked her  handkerchief in the stream close by,  and placed it on the'man's forehead.  Then they both set to work? rubbing  his hands, face and chest, while Mrs.  Gleddon, forgetting her pride and selt-  reitraint, gave vent to her excitement  in tears and sobs.  "Oh, my poor hubby I You did come  to save me and have lost your own life,  p-erhaps, in tho undertaking! See!  Fan I How still ho lies 1 Oh, he will  never come to, and I have murdered  him 1'  But Miss Wagner was busily applying the water, and paid little heed to  what her companion said.  At last there was a slight jorking  of the muscles and something like a  moan  escaped the' man's lips.  "He is coming to, Fan ! More water !' exclaimed the excited wife,  bending over and pressing her lips to'  those of her husband.  Another supply of water drenched  his head. Ho sprang to his feet,  .snatched a handkerchief from his pocket, and began mopping the water from  his face and neck.  "What on earth are you two simpletons doing with me ?" he asked, half  in anger.  "Oh, Johnl    aro    you badly hurt?"  asked his wife,  with much  anxiety.  "Hurt ?     Well, I should think not!"  "But,  you know,  you rode, off     (he  approach,  and "  "Don't you believe it! Just came  down here to enjoy a nap in the cool  shade, and was pounding away  amazingly when you came and woke  me up in,such a heathenish manner."  "But, I don't    understand���������the   note  ���������didn't  you  come   to   the  rescue '\  "Indeed  not I" said   he.      "You  see,  mill BY ADAM AND EYI  SCIENTIST   NOW   SEEKS    TO  COVER THE LANGUAGE.'  DIS-  I thought a bath in the cold, heartless  water would be just the thing to cool  your temper, and "  But Mrs. Gleddon waited to hear no  more.  "You mean thing I Come, Fan," she  said.  And away they sped, leaving Mr.  Gleddon to follow at his leisure.  POINTED   PARAGRAPHS.  -but  Some men go when  duty calls-  in the opposite direction.  A man seeks his ideal; a -woman  seeks  the  ideal  of another.  Too many cushions at the bottom  may account for the room at..the  top.  The golden rule is frequently used  in drawing a line of conduct for  others.  Love is all right as an illusion, but  as a fact matrimony is the real  thing.  The man who knows he is bored and  acts accordingly can make himself  agreeable.  Some men spend half their time in  making promises and the other half in  making excuses.  The wise man who. profits by his  mistakes invests his profits in some  other line of business.  The first time a man.goes to a racetrack he imagines that he has discovered a inew way to make money.  SWISS INN KEEPERS' PROFITS.  In Switzerland last summer there  were 1,790 hotels, boarding houses,  bathing and health resorts, to accommodate the travelling public. When  one includes about 1,500 smaller  hostleries, with accommodations for  about ten persons, there were sleeping accommodations for 140,000 trav-  allers in Switzerland. During -the  main travelling season, from the middle of July to the end of August, the  minimum expenditure of the average  summer boarder, with' his children and  servants, is placed at the low sum of  five francs. Nevertheless this means  a daily income to the innkeepers of  650,0000 francs. Making allowance for  favorable travelling weather, these  estimates mean an income to the hotel  keepers during a month and one half  of summer of 28,000,000 francs. In Luzerne alone there are fifty-two first  class hotels. , a   '  BILLIARDS.  The game of billiards was introduced  into    Europe by the    Knights,  Templars. ' ���������   .  Xew Language or Sound to be Developed���������  Two H iniilre:! Iiil'antH lobe Raised on  an  Island   Where   Spoken Words Arc  UllfMIO-WJt.. '  A well-known scientist is going ta  try and find the key to the language  spoken in Paradise). He intends to  find an island somewhere, at present  uninhabited, nnd which possesses a  good, healthy climate. iThis he will"  colonize with 100 or 200 ohildren-  under  the age of  two- "years. ", ~^-"-~~~  These children will be solely in tho  care of deaf mutes, who can neithei  read nor write. No sound of the  human voice will bo allowed to reach  these children. It is thought that the;  mode of communication which the  children will adopt as they grow to  maturity will give a clew to .the original language used by man.  WILL A NEW LANGUAGE RESULT ������  .They will be fu.rnish.od with all the  comforts and advantages of modern  civilization, save that they will not ba  allowed to hear the hulman voice.  That this plan will .in a single genera-*  tion give birth to a new language ia  open to discussion, .but - it will be  necessary to confine this article solely  to what the scientist purposes, and to  leave (ho reader to speculate as to the  outcome. '���������  Tne professor asserts thai the relationship which exists hetweien all  languages leads to the reasonable supposition that at one time , there was  but   one  common   language.  We are told in sacred history that  the whole earth was of one tongue,  and thai at lh& building of tho Tower  of Babel the tongue of the builders was  confused in order that they might not  understand one another's speech.  .What the original heaven-born  tongue was it is believed was then lost.  That it must have been the sw-eetest  language we can conceive there can  be no,question, since our'first parents  were ablo to .' converse with their  heavenly visitors. And .there is no,  record that they were despoiled of  their ' language upon their expulsion  from Eden, The professor seems  thoroughly enthused wilh his project,  and believes that in his lifetime ho  will be able to give to the world a  wonderful discovery. I  AN ISLAND PREFERABLE.  '"If I can secure proper protective;  legislation I should prefer to locate  my colony in-the1 United States," he  said. "Thoro. are several spots which  would suit my purposo admirably. If  that cannot bo done I_ shall have to  locale somewhere upon an island in  the East. This " latter course would  be the safer plan in ono way, because  it would enable me to ensure against  the sound of any human voice penetrating to the childish inmates of my  colony, and also that no books, papers,  writing, or anything that would give  them an inkling of a means of communication ever fall into their hands.  '"The country provided for their  residence will be well supplied with "  birds, animals and flowers, so that  they will have every opportunity of  enjoying and studying natural history.  This in itself will insure them a good  foundation for an education which'  shall be of their own inspiration, as it  were.  "I have already 25 deaf mutes who  are being trained under my care,  What I now require is 1C0 good, healthy  baabies between the ages of 1 and 2  years; and I boliews I shall have" little  difficulty in obtaining these, as there  aro ' imaiiy unfortunate mothers who  will be glad to surrender their infants to my care when lhey know I  can insure them a ihome' in which theii ,  health and happiness are' the first  consideration, and that every provis-*  ion for their welfare in life will be  made.  ONE EDUCATED MAN ONLY. .  ���������".'I have capital placed at tray disposal now which covers every possible  expense for a period of 15 years.., There  will be a physican in attendance who .  will be a mute and he will be the  only  ono  who  is  educated.  "When the children arrive at an  age when they are able to care for  themselves the mute attendants will  be removed,, and I shall spend my  time wholly with them. It is in this  way that I hope to obtain tho_ clew  to a new language at any rate, if not  to the original. I shall observe them:  closely, ahd note the means they use  to., communicate with each other, to  designate ..their wants, and to describe the objects and the bird and  animal life which  surrounds them."  Such is in brief the plan, of a scientist who has won some little distinction, and devoted the best years of his  life   to. the  study   of   languages. .  BANNA JUICE.  The juice of the banana being strong  in tannin,'makes an indelible ink and  shoe   blacking.  WILL SOON STRIKE TERRA FIRMA  The inexperienced���������He says he can  hardly restrain himself from falling  down and  worshiping her.  The Rejected,���������Tell him not to get  nervous; she'll throw him down, soon  enough.  i  ������1  Ml  1  $'  J  ft  ft  \%-  :l  ������  :��������� ���������,->'.  \ ��������� - mm  **      *,     , ~ T "   *~r==~'"-���������     ~k ' i __ _^_____^__^��������� i, i-r.���������hi���������i-r i    l���������t grvn    ���������El"**i^lT"*" ���������������**��������� w*r   *"*r|-*������"*"i ���������.��������� ���������,������������������������������������ ������ ��������� ���������    ���������" ��������� rV" *        '*   'X "r     tut��������� "Vi     V*  -<.���������i"������c--^rvrrr's'Tmrrr.���������T"y-l.'.T.'.'..   ~ or^v*   vn,i^.. .-;i ��������� ':p~ ���������. ���������*.-.**-���������'   i     ������ ��������� ���������������_ *. * .   ������������������ ��������� _  *������������������     ������    ������ > ,: .        *    V-      1*   * "1   /       . T    *    _,* t   *? ' i* /i       - '?'  "r������' ���������..������������������������      r, \ e<  Ilk  ������&������������������������������������������������������������������������  '3P^iP^������������?53J41?^J^*SP5P5S?^?^  Doyle  was  the orderly, and  a cock-  ry. ?*��������� tno deepest dye, who,- in spite  ol  Ins  difficulties with his   own   language, had  managed to pick up a very  lau   acquaintance with lhe Blood  and  she was going, and did not want her  along, that was all right, but she did  not   want  any  pretending.  So she played with her  bronco and  pinto    and    murderous  Indians,    but  ���������i ll 1      T>    '  ���������  -~.w������     ..uu j  t....v nun U1U1UOLUU4     -2.LlU.lUUa,   ,     Ui*\  iul   leigan  dialects  of   the   Blackfoot  eoraehow   they    seemed  uninteresting  tongue  . " But she really ought to bo punished," Mrs. Eviston would conlinuo  Badly shaking hor head. " She is getting too big to go tearing over tho  , country with Jim, the interpreter, or  Many Feathers, the scout. And really Arthur, you must get her, a sidesaddle tfcs aaxt time you go East;  Bh'o is getting outrageously bow-  legged."  ' "' Oh, nonsense I" the captain would  object amiably. " She isn't eight yet,  and she's more like a boy tian a girl  anyway, and I won't have her spoiled,  lhere'll be plenty of lime for her to  g;el dolioata and young ladylike' and'  Billy, and her toes will turn out all  ���������right when we have to send her East  to school;" and he sighed as he thought  of the years of separation before them.  So Jack continued her evil ways, and  After a while she sat down dejectedly  on the door-stop of the shaok and looked^ out over the-hoi prairie.  There doesn't seem nuffin' for a  little girl to do," sho soliloquized  mournfully. " It's awfully hot to ride,  but I would 'a' gone on Nellio and not.  taken up the least little bit of room  in the trap." She looked across to tho  far side of the inclosure, where she  could just make out, in tho dim coolness of the stables, Doylo rubbing  down the horses for the trap, as he  whistled "God Save the Queen." Jack  would have liked most tremendously  to go over and sit down in the door  of the stables, and talk to tho orderly, and offer advioe on tho ourrying  of horses ; but there was a coolness existing between Jack and Doyle���������a coolness occasioned the day before by Jack's  having laughed till the tears ran down  her cheeks at tho sight of the orderly  rode,���������and talked Blaokfoot as of vore.  ��������� " Bothered together so much Indian i being graoefully bucked clear over the  hbr������fifrna-lart,1iat'oae dav~'ahe got head of an unmanageable little buck-  ������?���������!;   u p in f^oostumo���������head-dress, j skin  pony    which ho had    recklessly  k������u������ht  of  a   horse-trading  Kootenai  shaps,'bow and arrow, moccasins,, and  ������U,���������aad frightened her mother almost to death by appearing suddenly  and noiselessly before her and demanding in Peigan unlimited sixikim-  P" skoonataps and napaien. Mrs. "Eviston said, " Goodness graoious I" and  then alternately kissed and shook Jack  and when she had sufficiently admired  her, called Captain Eviston from his  study- to come out and see " the little Indian brave."  After    that      triumph   Jack    grew  more   unmanageable   than  ever,    and  That wa3 the worst about Jack���������people got angry with' her or liked hor  or _ held her responsible as if she were  quite grown. Doyle oould not have  felt more offended if one of his brother-  privates had made fun of him. This  unfortunate event had been, followed  by another peace-destroying opisode.  Jaok was struck with* a sudden desire  to see h'ow Nellie would look with a  real trooper saddle on her, so she had  borrowed Doyle's���������without mentioning  lt~~aruf Jast as she was in the act of  oonsorted more and more with irre- counting, Doyle came upon her. Un-  sistible Indians, who seemed to be for- lortunately for Jack, Nellie's girths  over dashing up to tho inspector's quar- were several inches smaller than the  r���������������  ���������.,   ������������������..,���������    ___,-    , , l trooper's, and so it happened that when  ���������Jack seized the pommel lo climb, the  saddle turned gracefully under the  pony, and Jaok came down with a  most unnecessarily hard thump to the  ground; and when she opened her  eyes after an interval of dazed consciousness, she looked upon Doylo  standing grimly surveying theseen'e.  .their relations for eighteen hours had  been-very strained.  So Jaok went disconsolately into the  shaok and tried to amuse- herself by  putting on every bit of Indian toggery she possessed, and when sho had  finished she would have passed nius-  tor very successfully as a little Indian boy. But there was no ono to  aoo h'er, and, as most women know,  dressing up for one's self is not" a  very exhilarating performance. So she  seated herself again on the step of  th<> shack and looked longingly over  at Doyle. Doyle was' a man���������ho was  any man, it was true, but he was better  than  nothing���������and so Jack  deter-  ters on endless pretexts, and was  known and adored of them far and  wide.  After a while Jack got tired of shooting  imaginary Indians    with    arrows  whioh would fall out in the hot sunshine beyond the shadow of the shaok  and  even  the1 moat spirited of wooden  pintos and  buckskins pall   quickly  'on one aocustomod to the roal thing,  lhe times seemed out of joint to Jack,  bho   wondered    disgustedly    what she  should do  to amuse herself. Sho had  already tried the house, but her mother was very busy entertaining several  ladies who had driven up.in two traps  ftr}y^la tb'e moraing, a,nd her father  u.   the,.mwx oi the party.In hla study,  wnere Jaok astutely guessed that they  were drinking cool things and smoking, so that no one had paid much attention to her.   She had been very anxious to know whlat was happening, and  where  her mother,  who was   pinning  on   a sailor   hat  securely,   was   going,  and  had  unhesitatingly  inquired. She  nouoed with1 surprise .that tho   ladies.  stopped laughing, talking and arranging their veils and hats, as if in some  embarrassment,  and    that    even   her  mother was evidently confused.  We're just going for a long drive,  dear," she said, rummaging in her  drawer for more hatpins, and not looking at Jaok, " and you ralust bo a good  little girl this afternoon and not get  into any mischief, and���������"  Jack turned on hor little heel    and  marched proudly  to the door.   K her I  pulled viciously at his halter. "Scar-  in' the 'oss IV exclaimed Doyle.  Jack seated herself calmly just inside the door, in the shade, and cat  of reach of Jim's heels.  "You've left a little tiny speck of  mud on his. hook."  _ Doyle made a surreptitious dash at  it with his vulcanite scraper under  cover of the dusting-cloth.  , "Hit 'II bo more than 'is 'ock as'will  'ave mud- on hit when 'e gets back,"  ,ho grumbled forebodingly. ���������  Jack curled herself up comfortably  and surveyed the strange horses in the  stalls.  "It's like a sort o' party to-day," she  ventured. "Where's everybody goin',  Doyle?"   ,.  "You're so clover, I thought you'd  'a' knowed," remarked Doylo, sarcastically.  "Seems like nobody '11 tell a little  girl," said Jack, plaintively and craftily. ,"I thought you would tell me."  Doyle was mollified.  "Well, I don't jest know meself, an'  p'r'aps I oughtn't   to tell any'ow,' he  remarked illogically, as he led Jim into his stall and tied him.   ��������� "There I  heat your hoars; you'll need 'em," he  said jocosely to the horse, giving him  a friendly slap on the flank.     He went  into the next box and untied the other teamThorse.     "Come along, Bill, an'  get yerself made pretty.     You're go-  in' to carry two ladies an' the hinspec-  tor this hafternoon.     Well, as I was  sayin',"���������to Jack,���������"I don't just know  meself, but I think we'roall goin'   to  see some barbarous Hindian  celebration���������some dance or hother."  Jack sat up very straight and interested. So it was a party going to  see an Indian dance, and.she could not  go. The iron sank into her very  soul.  "Hit's the worst of all their' mur-  derin'. dances, Many Feathers says,"  pursued Doyle, complacently scratching away at Bill, "an' I suspect hit'll  turn me stummick an' make me wish  I'd never come to this 'eathen country. Hit's the sun-dance, an' by the  looks of the sun," he went on, turning  a blinking eye for an instant on that  luminary, '-'they'll only, 'ave to provide the danoe��������� there's plenty of the  hother  thing."  ,  "-But d������n't you  go an'  tell,  young  i1"1' .-t Tent    on    Doyle,      impressively.     I believe hit's a kind of seoret,  because   .the hinspector    hisn't rightly supposed to know about this dance,  an   if lhey didn't tell .you hit's because  they didn't want you to know."  Jack's lip trembled.  "Don' t you think I can go, Doyle ?"  Doyle shook his head doubtfully.   In  spite of Jack's cruel behavior  of  the  day    before,    he felt    very sorry  for  nor.   In his heart he admired her and  thought  her, tho  pluckiest  little girl  in the world, and that- it was a piece  of unmerited hard luck that she should  not have been a boy, and he usually  treated    her   as    a comrade    and an  equal.  i -r 1la,1.n'It got no horders to that  hetfect, he said kindly, "an" I say,  young 'un, hit'll be much too 'orrid  f-^lff?1 ������,or a little Birl, 'an', besides,  tuts too far for you to go; hit's nineteen miles from    'ere if hit's  a foot  Captain Eviston nodded his'head decidedly.  D���������VIttW-1I,.be very dreadful indeed," he  said briefly.   "I    am quite    sure'you  r���������TeDr������ave no idea whilt is before  you. Ihere may be trouble too. It  isn t too late even now lo decide not  logo���������"        ��������� ���������  ��������� There was a little feminine chorus  ot protestation and disappointment.  Pembroke and CarJington left their  traps, and came over to hear what  Jiviston was saying;  j'What I not go now?"  U s this way, Pembroke," went on  H ^vision, turning to the dis-  appointed-looking youth with a worried frown on his face. "You know the  agents on nearly every reservation in  HnnMC0U5try. have "l������PP������l the sun-  '^    be ������t Ottawa and Regina know  why orders haven't hnan or.? f��������� <i   THE EDITOR'S WIFE  THIS    LADY  SUFFERED   TERRIBLY  FROM RHEUMATISM.  Indinn., I iAavo,n J been sent t0 these  rSpf ?������A t0 hold thei������ this year.  i"���������',{ strongly suspect that orders  sph������������ rho wa? ".ow' and this sudden  dl,������������torZard ot the dat������ by the Indians was done only to get ahead of  the authorities. As it fa, this dance  will probably be the last one held any-  r!d?,Lar0Und1here' and naturally the  win S? a11 mad ovor lt-     Tliere  d?rL ������ V1 un?s������al number of candidates to be made braves, and I am very  much afraid that it will be a very  sickening sight, and possibly-" hT  stopped    a?d jooke(J sy!yel     **  Mi������B'vh0 had J������iued the group,  tran L/f^   *oaned. forward in her  trap and. laughed excitedly.  =iw,    w������u'dn't miss it for anything I"  she  exclaimed-. -  "What  ignominy  to  hidnw^ t0. th������ Stat6s and ������y you  hadn I seen    a sun-dance I     And  the  U������th?atn,n iS ^Iast one only ���������*������  it  the    more    interesting  Eviston. I shall tell every  Captain  Jrer .loiutH 'Ucbiiii lo Swell anil Twist. 0.ut  of,All Slmir<>-Ih-alli Would ��������� Have;, Been  a Kullul'-Ur. VlllllniiiV Tlnk fills Ue-  storc llcr lo fleiillli. '  From  the'Harriston Tribune.  After long consideration  ' and muchl  hesitancy    about    having    her ,   name  made public, -.'Airs. John A.   Copland,  wife of   the editor and proprietor    of  the Harriston  Tribune,    has    resolved  that the world shduld know how wonderfully her health  was restored     by  the   timely  use ot Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills for Pale People.     Our representative interviewed Mr. Copland and the  following is hia statement of the case:  "Whilst we weref living iri   Toronto  at No. 99, MoGili street, my* wife  took  ill in the autumn of 1894, and had such  molting pains   that she    could hardly  stir.     One of   the  best    specialists in  Toronto was    called in   and he    diagnosed the case one of acute inflammatory   iheumatiim.   His     pretcriptiona  were  giveh ,,and he said that the case  was a severe one1 and it   would , be a  wonder  if her  joints  did  not   become  misshapen.     What  this  eminent physician predicted came   true.     At   tha  end of a month my wife was worse than  ever,    und her     wrists   and knuckles  wero     twisted       greatly      out       of  shape.     She      was    so      disheartened  that she would weep   at   the   slightest  provocation.   She    was loath    to   stay  in, bed, and had to bo: assisted-to arise'   avery one that vnn I ?1d dr6S3' -aycry movement giving her  were afraid, if you drttUktul^te^fg1*-. ?wing ail  the,ensuing  Captain Eviston laughed a little  ruefully. "That wouldn't be quite untrue," he remarked quietly. "But the  less you say about me in this matter  the bettor. It wouldn't sound well for  tho 'Gazette' ?r.lhe 'Herald' to announce that .-'Captain Eviston and a  party of distinguished guests recently attended the disgusting and brutal  Indian ceremony called the sun-dance.'  I am afraid it would go on to remark |  that 'we fear Captain Eviston does  not know his rdnH������������ ������������  <���������*<'������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  -"  winter this state of things continued,  she gradually becoming worse in spito  of the strong medicines and the lotions that th������ doctor prescribed lor  her. We tried in vain the massage  treatment and ���������-.:. the electrical treatment. My wife would moan nearly  night with tho pain.   She was un-  all  u,0  ivr    ,i  his  duties as an  officer of  the  Northwest mounted  police  stables. 7 Her soft moccasins made no  sound on the hot prairie-grass, and  Doyle started perceptibly when he  saw the strange apparition in the shadow of the doorway, and. heard a thin,  small j voice with an aocent of forced  indifference remark:  "Hello,  Doyle I   How, does Jim  like  his rubbin', this morniri' ?"  "Hm I" grunted Doyle, dusting Jim  3 violently  ihat-ihat patient animal  mother did not want to tell her where I wheeeled    about    ia  Indignation Tnd  an' there hain't no room in  the trap  for you." "  mined to put her pa'ido~ia"her pooket I    ^acic    turned   scornfully upon    the  and   go  over  and  dazzle  Doyle. or,d!rly^ T  fahe . marched    straight over to  the ,   . " * couldn't go on Nellie I" she  'exclaimed  mdignanlly.      "Where"slt  goin' to be, Doyle?"  Doyle began to loosen Bill's halter.  <-������ tuI��������� ,nm^,e1a mile3 down the trail  to MacJeod" ho said carelessly; "just  this side of the creek, to lhe north a  ou, up past Lecouvreur's. There's a  big level piece of prairie just off the  i, ' ZLth ? lot ot cotton-woods all  haround  it."  Jack got up softly and meditatively,  and went out into the sunshine, leaving Doyle to rub down the strange  horses and harness tho traps by  him-  see," he went on, "the Groat Mother,  in her infinite wisdom, not only provides, through her government, reservations for the  Indians,  and farming  implements and food   and cattle and  missions;and schools,' but tries.to inculcate  beautiful morality  by the_noble  example  of her    agents and  the  annihilation  of all  picturesque  customs  and usages peculiar to the Indian, bo-  cause they do not happen to be those  of the Saxon race.     The sun-dance and  the making of a brave are being conscientiously and thoroughly done away  with.      Why the British government  doesn't let the Indian prove his bravery after his own fashion, and turn its  attention to some of its own evil3,���������to  liberating the British soldiers from the  daily martyrdom which his uniform in-,  flicts   on him; for   example���������is something   which  is  too  deep  and   beautifully  illogical for  common mortal   to  contemplate      with    calmness..     However, 'theirs not. to reason why.' Shall  we go or stay ?"  "Oh,'I say, Eviston," exclaimed Pembroke, "really it,will-be .too bad, you  know,, not 'to see it t AH you've said  has only made us the  go.1  more anxious to  The Hon. Adelaide put up a handkerchief and wiped away an imaginary  tear.  (To.Be Continued.)  It was about an -hour later, after an  early luncheon and much iced lemonade had been disposed of,-lemons are  -���������i ^Ty m Albcrta,-that the men  and the women emerged from the inspector s quarters and stood waiting ou  the veranda for the carriages. Doyle,  looking unnaturally spick and span in  nir^T 8C,ari?t tuni0- "Pill-box," and  SS t/Yied el0v,6s' si^ted lJiei" from  infn 11! ' and Proc'Pitaiing himself  nto he government trap, drove proud-  Z;^tl ?aPtal" Eviston caught the  nHL'!11' **&������ wmUnfir with a foot  on Iho hub ot tl,e near fore wheel and  facp wh'n w������m,ed expression on his  ,?ohi��������� rllo.Poyle raced back to the  stables for the other loams. Everv now  BOOMING A RUSSIAN CITY.  Itr'ucl  ^h\u t0S^er.   It    suddenly  Syih. f :.ind 0nly ta������ be-  v, ���������L ������-rde,'iy- His wife and a  from* Z?������T ������,f hers' Miss Kenwood,  ������o?r vn MeaI' wh0 was aoeing tho  firiVin^������rth-wcst.Territories tor the  lirst time   were going in his Iran with  Novnros.tjlilv Hud Only 2,000 Population a  While Ago, una Now..Him ������5,000.  The remarkable development of the  little city.Nbvorossyisk,   at the north-  oast  corner of   the Black  Sea,  brings  to-mind the large and sudden growth  of many towns in this country.     The  city is built on an exoellent harbor at  I the extreme western end of tho Caucasus Mountains.-'   Some years ago the  Russians    discovered    the    advantages  for commerce of this   line   situation,  and this is the reason the hamlet has  developed into   a brisk and enterprising city  of    35,001),-people.   It  is  still  growing    at   a   rapid rate,   and last  year Ihe shipping that visited the port  took    away    nearly  a million  tons  of  produce, largely wheat; and wheat, in  fact,   is    making    the  fortune  of   the  place.  Ono of the fine wheat-growing ro-'  gions is in the province of Kuban and  Stavropol   in  tho southeast of Russia.  able to hold the baby, and oven could  not- bear to have a person point a finger at her.   I   feared that   the spring  would see my wife under the sod, and  you may be sure I was terribly affected  by it.   Air this  timo wo continued fo  give her tho doctor's treatment    and  medicines, untif finally my wife stoutly refused to take any more    of   the  drugs.   From  that out    she-began  to  improve, and one evening I    was as-^  tonished to see her coming; to meet me  when I arrived homo from .' the ���������office.  "Why,"  I said,  "the  doctor  is    doing  you,good after all."     "Not at all,". sh������  said and smiled. Then she produced a  little round wooden ; box and held1 it  up.-    "I   have a great secret  to    tell  you," she    laughed.        "Unknown    to  you I have been  taking Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills,    and this is    the seventh  box.     They , are   rapidly curing me.  Naturally  I. was ' overjoyed . and  almost : wept   at    the   thought of how  very near I came to losing her.     She  [continued    taking Dr.Williams' Pink  Pills, and before she had finished the i  eleventh box, sho was quite well again,  and to-day    her wrists    and knuckles  are as shapely, as ever.  ���������  Several of our neighbors in Toronto  knew how sick she was, and can corroborate    every    word   I   have    said.  Either myself or ,my wife are willing  to swear to the truth of these   statements. .'"���������'.,���������..������������������(  ,   Mr.   Copelaud  has  been  laughed   at  for. tho enthusiasm with whish he has  sung the praises of Dr. Williams' Pink  Pilhi, but he believes that anything so  valuable to mankind should get all tho  praise it deserves.  Mrs. Copland was seen at her residence an King street, Harriston, and  she corroborated every word her husband has said. She reluctantly gave  consent to have her name published,  but said that she thought; it proper  that, the efficacy of these pills should  be made known. She was led to use  Dr.'Williams' Pink Pills through seeing the accounts of cures in tho newspapers. '  THE BUDDHIST BIBLE.'  (t Is Spread Over Seven  IluiulrcVI Slabs of  While .Marble.  In 1857 Mindon-min, King of Bur-  mah, erected a monument near Manda-  lay called tho Kutho-daw. There he  built 700 temples, in each of which  thore is a slab of white marble. Upon  these 700 slabs is engraved, the whole  of the Buddhist Bible���������a vast literature in itself, equal to about six copies  of the Holy Scriptures.  The marble Bible Ls engraved in the  him  ���������,;<i t, ,8'MI18 ln his trap with  .���������. ,"Ub D������y!e to drive. In the  ot Li\P W\S CarUngtou, the owner  ?.':, he  freest ranch  in  Alberta,    his  If thia" wiieatVerVTokeT.to' western Pali ^nguage, thought to be that spok-  Russia or any iwint of export across en by Buddha himself 500 B.C. Photo-  tho country hundreds of miles of land cranhs    of   snmn   nf 'rr,.':���������������-������: -  transportation would be requirec  here is the port of Novorossyisk  at hand.     The harbor is deep and  - .    -    -   _..&..oil   yuis,   JUS  London, and anxious to see everything  with SHVlfUSb' was in the last trap  adian hU n������' i*a y.������UU& Scotch ^n-  arnan, his pretty American-wife, and  spernSiTffrhS1Ster' Misa ***** ***���������������  spending   the summer  with  her.  Captain    Eviston stopped    whipping  his^boot and took to pulling his mu������l   ��������� *v~ ������.. i..uu   graphs   of   some   of   the inscriptions  transportation would be required. But   ^^ reach6d England, aud Prof. Max  ���������*"--������������������ "- irossyisk near   -r    ,, , ,, ,���������������������������,.   deep and nev-   Mu-eller, perhaps the greatest linguist  er freezes over in winter,-so it is open   in all the world; has examined  them.,  to businoss the year round.     All that   But alas I for all his human ingenuity,  was  needed   to  stimulate   the  growth   and    pcrsoverence.       If  his    Maje  of the town was a railroad to   the pro-   Mindon-min thought to perpetuate the  ductive interior,     Tho road was built,   teachings of the great Buddah by caus-  town  began   to  grow and   to-day   Lug them to bo graven on the rock h<������  tho  largest  building  in  it   ><>  nn-im.: ��������� .    .  not to  as the  tache  "Tou know you really ought  be going," he said hesitatingly,  English girls    climbed into  the  trap.  "I think I.am'..doing wrong in taking  you, or even in going myself���������"  Mrs. Eviston interrupted him hastily.  "Now, Arthur, don't have any death-  The  _   is  an' immense  storehouse  for. cereals,    which  holds  110,000,000 pounds of wheat and  is a great convenience in loading wheat  on  the steamers.      Along this line  of  railroad also the production of petroleum,   the  raising  of   tobacco  and   the  manufacture  of. Portland  cement  are  important '  and    growing    industries.  There is every reason to believe  that  Novorossyisk  will  become  one  of   the  most important    cities on  the    Bl.ick  Sea, and there are very few B,ussian  cities which have had similar rapid development.  bed  JAOK.  go anift w������V- \We'��������� .Voided ?o  braved wTfafaint aW-6r the new  Seeabk h?P' ������r aayt^S else  blame you!"     bappens'    w*   -will  not  Miss Kenwood looked  After a service of nearly twenty  years on the bench of the United States  Court of Kentucky, Judge J< bn H.  Barr hhs tendered his resignation to  President McKinloy, on account of ill���������  health and advancing age. He was ap-  :>ointed   by   President   Htiyes   in   18S0.  .Stffe^-"'*"��������� ������"'"' '���������'���������"' S5'������������������'  period.  having    passed    the    required  nourished a vain ambition'.  This is certainly the, largest known  copy of any portion of literature: Even  the National Encyclopedia in China, in  5,00!) volumes, occupies a'comparatively  small space. To reach the other end  of the limits of the printers' art wa  need only remember the "Smallest  Bible in tho World," and the diamond'  edition of Catullus, Xibullus and Pro-  pertius.  To engrave the Bible of Buddha oa  the marble slabs in the temple of  Kutho-daw must have cost many liums-  ands of dollars, but those sermons in  stone are easily put-classed by a copy  of the New Testament, which, beautifully printed, can be. bought lor 25  cents, and if carefully' cherished will  last many generations.  DEAD MEN'S PEA'J.'UR.Ee.  Experiments to reproduce dead men's  features  from   their (skulls  are   b.ii-ig  made   in  Germany!  m  Sr^i-w.  55."'-  ^^  zi<fr?$tY&- Ptf\Hi������ l$y$r  ������*WU, THE MINING YREVIE W^SATURDAY/MA^  i3������   1899;  'Xi;.  3!;2.Y  jr. if  m.'t.x;  Uk.  Iffev  ���������'.!'  MOUNTAIN  ECHOES.  Ks'sJq is proud of its   county court  ���������;:-.-,:---������������������-.." -      ..' ���������;'���������:!.."���������'!��������� '^te^.���������������������������;������������������;���������.  Y^/YNew, Denver -has the provincial cop 1 ������V  and now it wants a lawyer.   ' j  ��������� The enmique is advertised to re-opcri  on Monday. '.'.'.        .   " '���������>" ������������������������������������'������������������  J        ......       .  .    t        ..,���������������������������'    '���������'.;���������.!���������'.'     ,  . The Lodge says 'There is two. feet of  snow, etc." Y Good Tor the "is.": ���������     ;Y  ;Y A. shower ol' the ��������� beautiful on "the  10th of.-May, followed by a mi-nature-  Mizzard on the 11th, is refreshing.     Y  ��������� '*.��������� '   /-. ���������'~!';  ".-;'- :������������������;-���������..��������� ��������������������������� a-   a  lew*-..!  ..oeu  .. tlie  Manuel is  Charlie Walmsley   has  \Y  Kootenay hotel, and  ^g,  '" .returning to,Buv^nYcij^,; ;  - Tho Ruth company have most of  ''"��������� tne "lumber' on the ground .for their  .concentrator fq.be built at once. '; '������������������'  ::" . .'Tho funeral cr* the infant son of Mr.  '    .and'Mrs. Dwy'er   took place on' Tucs-  ; day, for interment at New Denver."  It is generally understood ".that the  SandOn'Miners'Union will'run  anex-  ..,",',cursion train to Silverton.on tlie.':2ifh.  ; ''Refuse 'all'substitutes. or mutations  '-,- ������f the'genuine YDr. Fowler's Extract of  -....Wild Strawberry,   most of these   are  Y ..absolutely dangerous.     : Y.'Y,.-.'  ,,, A YNanainio botelkeepcr   was fined  -,,$75 the other day for allowing  a game  ���������'������������������  of black-jack.'  He evidently docs, not  live in theland of liberty.      '  .Cure t'nat cough ..with Sliiloh's Cure.  The.best. cough! cure.' Relieves .croup  Vpromptly. , One million '.bottles sold  '    last year;.  40 doses for 25 cts.   .Sold,at  McQueen'sYDrug Store.     ...--'.-    ..':���������->..  A horse of'Squire Lovatt's.was drawn  . v,dow,n tlie stream of time on Tuesday.'  .He; had on, .howevc-r,   a-   good  set of  '.'���������-.���������'shoes.'to give him a good start,' in   tlie  "happy'liuntihg ground." . 'Y.  ' .,   'Ladies,.'. take the'best.'   If you'. are'  ���������'.;-��������� troubled'.'. withconstipation, . sallow  skin, and a tired.fecling,  take Karl's'  Clover Tea.;.  It is  pleasant;, to  take.  '; Sold at McQueen's.Drug Store.  '���������': As'mall.nmd slide'between here.and  .  Three Forks,   Thursday   morning, al-  Y most derailed,, the. engine as it   was  ;; coming up for the passenger train. YIt  .;,--.; ;'"! -.about an hour's delay,  only cft������8������jvi ;���������_.���������:���������!..\.-        .,-:, y-'.  ' however, ;        ..' ;-.; . ,y '.  ''������������������������������������������������������'^Kli'^^' blob's Vitamer  ; imniediatelv . -^^   sbur   slomach;  , 50P* iiig up of food distress; and is the1  -great kidney and liver remedy., Sold  - jit McQueen's Drug/Store.       >  ':'��������� Y'The Kootenaian' says, Sandon is depraved because it tolerates a oomique.  The Kootenaian appeared to like depravity in Kaslo until the business 50  fell off that it could no longer support  Yacomique; ;-' .".'-..-'���������,.,    ..." ���������'-;������������������      YY'", -. ���������  X" The K. & S. and the C/P. R/are up  tp their ears,.in litigation  oyer an  en-.  ; trance to tbe Lardo-Duncan country.  For years the district wanted a road  and neither- company would touch it,  ..' but now tb-sy both want the plum.  MrVJ.'C. Pitts, of Donald, brother of  ��������� Mayor-Pitts, whose arrival 'in the city  we-made note of last week, is. now  making a tour of   this section  with a  ������������������; yiew to securing a business opening,  ���������Donald having practically gone up the  ���������flume.  The mine owners held a meeting on  Y Monday, but, even through the efforts  ��������� of corkscrews, we are unable to get any  information as to what was done. It  is' generally believed, however, they  will not pay ������3.50, for eight hours.  work. .'.''���������  J; Sayer,- an Australian aiining man,  and engineer for a Scottish company,  dropped into the city this week on his  way home to Scotland. He was greatly impressed with wiiat he saw in the  silver-lead metropolis, though his  visit was se limited.  The mine owners of Nelson have met  and decided to pay $3.00, and no more,  for eight hours. A better plan would  have been to have invited the mining  men to aconlerence and canvassed the  whole situation oyer with a view to  Borne amicable arrangement.  ���������c5s?������  eee  .Allan Bayne and John; A. McDonald  liave,leased-';'the'-' White House for a  long term. They are re-papering and  repainting   and fitting it up in  good  "style;..'    ' r       ., v;v'';,-..'.-'-,' - . .:"���������:  'There have been two admissions to  tlie, hospital the past ���������w.cek. George  Shaver,' ol'; tho' '-Payne,..'-is there with  .asthma ; and S. Picard,, of the city, of a  fever. .���������'. ������������������   /    ." . .       ������������������'  Dr. Low's Worm Syrup is such a  j-itriple, safe and eirectuiil remedy,for.  worms ".of all kinds that no other  should'be'used. No purgative needed  afterwards.   Price 25c. / ���������   u'  It ia said that ex-AlderinanlMiglitori,  who removed from Sandon-to Greenwood- sold out ��������� his biisiiaess ..there  and removed :to the'states .'with ..a woman he used Y, to %a acquainted 'with  hare. He .is a married man and has  a family in.one of, theeasterji provinces.  ' ���������'.-.. ���������'���������','������������������".'. -'-.,'; '���������"������������������.'',;���������-  ... 'Karl's.. Clover Hoot Tea is a pleasant'  laxative;-' Regulates the bowels,, purines the blood. Clears-'the complexion.  Easy to.take aiulpleasant,.to"tnke.'Y 25  cts.. Sold at McQueen's Drtig'Storo..:.  Mr. Oswold, a director 'of the' Ehg--  lish 'syndicate ^wboown the'Bosun,, is  visitingiriaiiy points.in tlieSlocan^ It  is to be hoped that he will,get such  practical informiitioe of tliesilverrlead  mines'.as will enable him to enlighten,  his' couhtrynien at home.. Let hiin,  for instance, tell his ;inonicd.acquaintances that ,tbc Payne- capitalized at  ,���������������1,000,000 is declaring a monthly dividend of^So.OOO, or 74 per cent-, while j  the War'Eiigle capitalized at 'S>3.500'.000r.Pa,st'-foiir years, often despairing of a cure  " Jcd������i������rt������; ?u,m l)a. iS-i    ������������������������;;.., .-���������: S~SM9B!??5������  H. BYERS I  ���������How: often' mothers' 'are-perplexed and' driven 'nearly to  despair by. their little ones losing appetite' and refusing all,"���������  manner pi" food when children, will take ���������; ���������   -���������'.���������. Y .X' .';     . .-r  '^'  OQ<J  p.   .  ;4*'.  at nearly any time.    A cup of YBovril between or at-nieals-  ,!is the most perfect of.nourishment, to,give,the,children for  ^^^j^qj^'ri!^^  m  *&  Mm\  iu  Weak?-  ���������j?(L3     "..BrJ'WfJ  There's a. 'IjeinedyYthat will make, you'  ;, ' strong ; give you yitaliiy and energy; ���������:  >'. "':������������������ invigorate the heart; einrieh- the.  ;   ;;'    blood j.   makeY  the', pale'""^  .--;-.-- .;   cheek,rosy., -.Y ' '. ��������� .:-;.'  . - It's Milburn's Heart and Nerve, Pills.,  Mrs. Mehlen'bacher,'.w'ho lives at 29Y4nn  St., Berlin. Ont;,- - made!, tho' fpllowii?^  statement:, Ihayo sulTcred from nervous  prostration- arid general .''debilityfor the- -  -''.'yTHE..,;;'���������:  SANDON, B. C.  : Fur-  _SfRICTLY;!FrnsT-CLASS.  'isheclYRooms.  Y. '  ...rsr'Wf^.c.'.rH,,;,.,,.,-1,M.,;uM,,;t.,,,',.t^,,,.k,M,,.^M,,.i>  Manufacturers,OfY - Y-'"'-;;"'':"���������-.;-Xl. ������������������['..���������;..��������� .''������������������*  ; MgAlMi! air pipe!  We-:Barry >Y    Y.':Y'Y-.-' Tv');'���������' '-Y,-'';���������"���������-,'-"YY ���������."'������������������ ���������  Y' ���������'. V ':r ���������, THE; CELEBRATEn'; . /. '���������', ��������� "  wiSTBTRN;:;Cffl  1 ;:��������� ".."���������'���������:." .���������',;',;.,     '; ��������� -auiL;Y"^. .���������;������������������"��������� ���������/\l"l::: .���������/'.'������������������'  :���������'-   :-'-.'        .   ':.\,'-~i^mXi-   -  - ' -'?���������   ���������'''    ��������� '. " : ' . ��������� .    ,.���������-.'  ; v;;B!JFFALO;bL^W  Agenls'-fOr;. .'���������.���������-.'���������:'   .. Y',' -.--:', ���������-,"���������'..';.' ;���������,:''''../;"; .-'-.  PMILTOfPOID^  ROW|)EK,vqiPS AND^^^^^  ;Y::Gipi|RiiED^  ".;.-.;,;'.���������', ;'���������:���������: for PowderYDril'ls.YjY ;��������� -'YY?YY;Y:  :ir.Y'YMineYHarciware"of every-kind.    :: Y  Nelson, B.C. YKaslb.B.CY 'Saiidon, B:C^;  Si per oentT "ihi������^m ������$$&> &  nioniorl ~-'-.'���������' . ..-.". . ..re the.tuings tbtil  ':':'.���������'. ...en of England should.'have  lorced upon their attention. ' \  FOlt OVKRTll;XV YEXKS.   '.���������'..''.'..  Mrs. .Winslow's Sootlilus. Syrup has been  used by millions of mothers lor their children  while teething. If .disturbed at night and  broken of your rest by a sielc child, sufleriiiK  and crying with pain of cutting teeth. Send  at once and get a bottle <.l "Mrs.'Wlnslo.W's  Soothing Syrup" for children teething. It  will relieve the poor.llulc 'suiloror imihcdlut-  ly. Depend upon it, mother.-!, there Ib ho  mistake about It. Itcurcsdiarrb.oea, regulates  the stomach and bowels, cures "Wind Colic,  soltons the gums and reduces Inflammation,  and gives tone and-'energy' to tho syh'fem.  "Mrs.Winslow's Soothing Syrup'.' for children  teething is pleasant to the taste and is the  prescription ol one of. tho oldest and. best  female physicians and nurses in the United  States. - Price-, twenty-five cents a tottle.  Sold, by all druggists throughout the world.  Baauroand ask loi'"Mrs. Winslow'sSoothing  Syrup.",-   .- '.-,.    .'.-,.  cart :  -and Nerve  Pills,:.howevei',--tho.YtuW;:  XoksWgM to me.r;rhave taken ������?���������������  boxes of thenrand the beno^. ���������_ ^y^ jg ..  wonderful. '.Tliey.'have'.made.my rierves  strong, restored tlieir'elasticity and given .  me physical'stren'gtlvtp a greater degree .  than,L.could have, anticipated.' .Beyond'  doubt, they, are the .best. restorative for-  nerve trouble, weakness, debility, etc., in  existence, and I heartily recommend them  to all who stilTor.iis I.did."   irV.- .'..���������' .���������'--'-...  .Milburn's H'swf. and Nerve Pills cure, -  Palpitation   and Throbbing,  Dizziness;  Nervousness,    Sleeplessness,   YLossY of,  Appetite, Pale-.and Sallow'Complexion,'���������;���������  ' Aiiaimia-j Debility, 'General.Weakness or "  any condition arising from a Weak Heart,,  Disordered    Nerves   -or   Impoverished  Blood.   Sold bv druggists at 50e. a box.  TO-Gi'VE THE FINISHING TOUCH  mO/UiO'Y WAIST OR C0STUJV1E  IM HARDSOiVlE      S'y^.xr'x  yet  ind  UtJUt<0;>^-x*Av"'^--'--:.-;-^^'^'r-''-0^  -O-; .-. AQU7CKCUSE '":    Y'Y  .-R-Y''- X ���������������������������'.  : FGR CO1JGK8 : Y  ''���������'     :,'and  COLDS  ���������f"^ .''���������������������������   'Ti\ ':���������'������������������   'r ���������'' "        K  Ll    jjf, LitiW   u    ^'si^ti^i-u ;,^ij  AVILt J3K HE:M) AT  It is to be hoped- the city council  ������������������'.   will take active steps at once  to  procure a suitable cemetery ground.   It  is said a suitable plot could begot just  '���������'.'below the city on the north side.   It is  a grew t. inconvenience to attend   fun-:  erals to New Denver with   the limited  'railway service. ' .   .  The opening services of the nq\v St.  Stc)..iien's (lip]scopaiian) chtirch,.. New  Denver, will take place tomorroy (Sunday). The edifice is a model in every  respect and-reflects.-great credit-upon  ---the'architect, the contractors and all  concerned. The lie v. Mr. Yates has  worked indefatigably in connection  with the new building, and it is a sul>  - jeet for congratulation that the church  1 will, be ��������� opeiaed pra-itically clear of  debt.   At tho opening services on Sun-  : day, the liector will be assisted by  clergymen from neighboring parishes,  aniong whom will be J.iey. Mr. Beer, of  Kaclo.,  The, ii'ev; A. M. Sanford   is a- very  busy man ��������� at presont. -  Desirous   of  qualifying himself even more fully for  the vvork of his. profession, lie has been  for. stwine lime  .engaged   in-a severe  .course of study   looking towards the'  . degree, of- Bachelor 01' Divinity in the  ������������������ University1 01':'Mount   Allison,  N.B.  . Miiiiy.of the examinations, lie bus already piissed, but he is at-present en-  ���������gageii in'wrestling' with another series  of 'inioiJectual testa, even uiore formidable tintii the .-preceding.    The examination papers hare arrived  from the  dilkrein professors'in the east and are  in tlie haniiu'oi' Ki.v. J. A. Cleland, who  at AJr. ������������������ia-nford's request superintends  the OAaiiiinations.' Alr.'Saiiford'smany  irieiuis nnd admirers,  both iu his own  church  and among tho public generally, will heartily wish him success in  this as iu all 'his undertakings',  5  ^$1,750.00 IN PRIZES-  Horse  Races  Free for All,'  Slocan Horses  cc   . tc.  Pony Rac.e  1st Prize  2nd ''"������������������  ' 1st;; ", Y  2nd "  ,'tst    " ���������:"  2nd "  The. Canr.d'in.n  Hcmedy for all  Wo ai'.v sho wing, surpass anything  offered this season���������made for neck  ..waist in.a. variety of elegarit and U11 iqu e  designs���������in silver,, silver; gilt, filled  gold ;'prices frem 75c��������� to. ?3.50.'' 'All an  excell en t: va I'u'ei. ���������' ,A lso beau tiftil.' Dress  Pin Sets of nice, designs.  -;,;;;    ���������';.">  ::G.:W^<3RimMETT:}  Caledonian Sports  $500.00 in Prizes.  GOLD MEDAL FOR BEST    .',  ALL-ROUND ATHLETE.  Drilling Contest  $300.00. . ��������� ���������  Match Gam e Base bail  '    Reel Race.  o^GRAND BALL.  For further particulars apply to  The Secretary, Silverton.  ���������������'*������. r5.y:3M;Ks rsitss SUl3'>'-f '  i Large Bottles, 25 cents.  ,'.-..    1  ������ DAVIS & LAWRENCE!CO., Limited, ������  O '. Prop's.,Perry Davis' Pain Killer.'-,.' O  Q     New York .-���������������������������������������������    Montreal   . O  ���������OO0O0O->-^-^'-^������0'~^'������^;,"OC0COCf  flLT^ LObQE,  NO. U. 0.  ������������������ A. F. AND A, 31. .  Regular Conimunl-  cittlon of the lodge.  ISteets 1st Thursday  in each month nt  S p. m. Yisiting  brethren cordially  Inviled.  W.H. blLLY.  .      . See'y.  lgl;eif:GIII^;^;^;l  m:i^!m!������nin].MiHPiiiii!iiii:!iiiiiniii!i!iMiiiiiiii!i!!iiiiMinm  Table Novelties too��������� nurnerous to��������� riieritibiii;  Salted and Preserved' Pisli of all kinds;  :-Jellies; Jams and Fruits^ all very dainty and  appetizing, .^;:--v:;,,'V;':;:^';/;V;:'; ''>���������, .xxry'x.x;���������:.,���������  Fine tender Hams and Breakfast BacOii,  Canned and Potted Meats ibr quick meals;  Fancy Crackers^ Biscuits in bulk ;a;nd in  ^n.cy^Y;cartoon.Sy:Y'.Y';^;:.:;.; ''y'^xy-y 'V^f?-^-^^^1^  Come and see its, or send us in your orders 03- mail, as we are noted for prompt  attention and careful consideration in forwarding goods'.    ' ' ,  SANDON;  kaslo:  AINSWORTH.  Silver City Lodge, Xo; HO, meets every Friday evenlng,nt.7.30 o'clock .iii Crawford's hall.  W". J. GAR BUTT, N. G. ���������������������������'.-'���������'  ,        ,    "'  'GEO.WrATTE, V. G.  ���������      . -:c  ���������     . IiKT. A. 3!. SANFOl'iT), .lice. Sec.  All sojoiirnlng brothers  cordially inviled  to iitteiid.",,        ���������   - . .    ,  '.FOR SALK.  A first-class hand laundry, with steam connection; doing $12.") worth of work per week;  boM.' located, jjnt.li rooms in connection.  The purchaser can havie tlio help of an"ex-  perlenciMllaundry man for anhorttlmo.  Ajiply to Victor Kleinschmidt, Sandon, 15.C.  Established in 1S95.  E, M. SANDILANDS)  SLOGAN  ,. MINES'y;, :.'���������['  ', Sandon, B. 0.  Mining Stocks bought aiid sold.    General agent for Si'Ycan properties.  1'rornising prospects for sale.  \V". S. J)R.i;vir.'v  Sandon, 13  H.T.Tv/ICIG  New Denver, B.C.  DEE WHY & TWIGG  Dominion nnd Provincial Laud Surveyors;  Civil and Mining'JSngiueers.  Bedford-McNeil Code.   .    '  SEALED  TENDERS.  Tcndm'K for the new Presbyterian church  will be received by Hev,.). A. Ulelland until  Monday, May IJith. Lowest or any tender not-  necessarily accepted.  PAYNE MINING COMPANY OF BRITISH COLUMBIfl^  ��������� " " ,   Limited.  Notice, is hereby given that a general nu-fting of this I'ayne 'Mining  Company of British' Columbia, Limited, will be held at. the oillccs of tho  Company in Sandon, 13.0., on Monday,  the ii'Jth day of May, 1S00, at 12 o'clock  noon for the'��������� purpose of disposing of  the whole, or any portion, of tlie assets, rights, privileges nnd fr ncliises  of the said Company, iih'c.1 for the transaction of such other business as'miiy  be lawfully brought, before'tlie meeting.  Dated at Sandon, 22nd of April A.'D.  ���������1-899;   '   ' ' '  -F. E. SARGEANT,  Secretary.  which deals with' those weaknesses 'results from; ERRORS  'OF YOUTH, s,:di as DRAINS,' NIGHT LOSSES,  WEAK BACK; IMnOTENCY,' ".VARICOCELE,, etc.  It explains to you fully just ,why ELECTRICITY cures  ancl'CURES PERMANENTLY. ��������� It' tells all about the  world-famed DR. SANDEN ELECTRIC BELT for weak  men, young and old, , I am the inventor, and with it I  cured 5,000 last year.  OONSULTATfON FREtE  at oflice' or if-you do not live near- enough, to call, write for the above book,  sent scaled freeY-        ,    .-  ' ...;'."'. - .'  -.DR. i. SAMDEN, 1D6 St. JaDies Street, Montreal, Que.  V..."  V  mm  w$WWMWs%'!  wjrwm;  mmmmm  When your supply of PEIFTUSTG-  lias run out don'fi foi'get; to give  The Mining Review' a triah      ::; ���������  ?a%^a1  PA1  "a  "V,  >'  :H-  fp^l^mx^  ��������� ,Ji'f/7-j:i->.  ��������� ���������* -". u' e1'  Vl.TTK.m'  ���������-v*?.'  :>i] ������������������>*���������;  H     I   ������/���������.���������.*,    4- -fc ,'  ������������������"a  4  -1]  ^  i:  1  ���������1'  t  . Jit  ' \\.  i $.Vt -  ���������. i?f-  18&  ���������^

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