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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: WEDNESDAY MOMTDrG, DECEMBER 11, 1901.
Mines and Minerals of Arizona
THE PHICE OF METAL.
Now York. Dec. 10. Silver. 54ic
Mexican dollars. 43'io; copper, $1G.JKK;
17 Uir Lake, 5 16.37 IG.GJ'i for electro
lytic, $16 for casting.
Late Beports From Big Copper and
The following: items of interest re
parti ins Yavapai mines are taken from
the Prescott Courier:
A few days ago a bar of gold was
shipped from the Octave mine and mill,
this county, which veisrhed 105 jxunds.
This is one of th largest bars of golf
which was ever shipped from a mine in
this territory. One hundred and five
pounds of gold is quite a comfortable
little fortune for a man of ordinary
J. J. Philbin. a Chicago capitalist
who has mining Interests in this sec
tion, is here for v the benefit of his
health. Mr. Philbin was here several
years ago and was identified with the
company operating the Silver Flak?
properties, near Prescott. 1J. F. Shar
key, a friend of Mr. Philbin. is also
here from Chicago for his health.
Report comes from the Home Run
mine. Groom Creek, that there is
enough ore in pight and blocked cut to
run a ten-stamp mill for three years,
and that the mine is now making
enough water to run fUteen. starou
steadily. It is also stated that when
there is enough ore in sight to run a
mill for five years the mill be
Mr. Munds of the Cold and Copper
Rasin Mining company came In from
the properties of the comnany last
evening, bringing the following good
report: Last week the double compart
ment shaft was completed to a depth
of forty feet a,nd the ore continues to
improve in value with depth. Seven
miners are now steadily at work on
the property and two more will be
taken out tomorrow. The members of
the company feel more than satisfied
with results up to date.
The double con.partment tunnel at
the Poland mine, Bigbug district. Is
now reported to be in So feet. When
the tunnel Is completed, it will be about !
8.000 feet long. It will contain a duu- !
ble track, over which r.n electric sys- ,
tern of ore trains will be run. A spur
of the Rigbug branch railroad will ha j
run to the mouth of thi tunnel and j
another spur to the quartz mill all of 1
which will greatly reduce the. cost of J
handling ore and bring into market a
great deal of low frrade ore which
could not be handled save by such re-
dur-tion is coert of handling. This tun
nel will connect Bigbug and Lynx
creek districts, both highly mineralized
districts. It is a foregone conclusion
that a tunnel of such length through
.such a highly mineralized section will
cut a number of rich quartz veins. It
is a great undertaking and one which
will add much wealth to this section.
LOST DUTCHMAN AGAIN.
News was brought to Floreivje this
veck that John Chuning, who has
beon prospecting for the past five years
In tile neighborhood of Weaver's
Needle and the Four Peaks, has at last
t imnimmrn ni rn i in u m tmt i inninnwrTMriTTitM-Tf"M-n"ir'T"TiT-r
,W H E A ?T
cretlon, injured the organs which make her a woman. Neglect of menstrual
irrecularfties leads to ovarian pains, falling of the womb and leucorrhoea,
and the period of pregnancy is necessarily distressing under those condi- '
tions. Wine of Cardui will regulate the menstrual function perfectly and
eventually make the generative organs strong and healthy. Pregnancy and
childbirthhavenoterrorsfortnewomanwhotakesthis pure Wine. A strong
healthy womb will bring its precious burden to maturity with little or no
pain. A healthy woman need not fear childbirth. Wine of Cardui completely
cures all these troubles familiarly known as "female diseases" and equips the
sensitive generative organs for pregnancy and childbirth. It will save any
mother much pain and suffering. All druggists sell $1.00 bottles.
ForndTlr snd llteralnrr. .(Wrwil, fftrtn nymplomii. "The Larllrit' Adrtaorr
Ucparuonit," 'Jbe Chntlnnooy 3iedlctoe Company, CiuutAHOOfia, 2enj
tyvY,frv"v muur. iiieprt-Tij.uon of a tr.uuoiis Kronr h physrian,wi:i trj'iieKiy cure yo
rjs M iH'rvousor li.-.ui uf ihe ts'THTntivo ormm. hut a f -i JL.ot jn if , Inavi
fSiH '"" ia ltacb,rMiii.ii .uii-..n-. ScrvonK ttrbiilir, I in
l:n turnout to Marry,
I(;i-is i r lsiHTinBiorrtiun andVl the
and fitow small wrax r.riMii? ' B 1
r,T riniN.n rvinrfrn mv not enrpd by Dorrs became 00 prcwit ere trembled with ProaAnlfela,
CUI lll-.K tna omit U'towr! rt mi-tl v to cure without nn oterntton. 5fX t .tlmnni;.lrt. A written
rufanwocivrn antl mom y r.'fnrn. .1 u A lnm-s deauofc eiljet & permaucnt euro, UiU bOI,6 lor 4.0
fcj U1411 hct. for n-.fc.it nmilnraml tf(iruf:ii: la.
-Audrosa VOL t .tlt2 ; co.. i. u. Box 3776, Baa Francisco. CaL
FOR SALTS BY ELVEY & II U LETT.
of menstruation. 7 Tbey are "LIFE SAVEItS" to girls at
womanhood, aiding development of organs and body. Ko
known remedy for women equals them. Cannot do harm life
becomes a pleasure. $1.4M) lEIt HOX BY MAIL Sold
by druffsits. DU. MOTT'S CHEMICAL CO., Cleveland, Ohio.
J-'Oii SALE BY BKN L. BlsAK.
found what he believes to be the Lost
Dutchman mine a rich gold property
with a history. Chuning discovered
old workings consisting of a shaft and
tunnel, which he Is rt6w cleaning out, a
short distance west of the Needle,
which can ho plainly seen due north
from Florence in the Superstition
mountains. Florence Tribune.
W. . WILLIAMS MINE
Located Through a SomnoleDt Hutch
Uany Years Ago
It has only recently been made pub
lic that Mr. W. E. Williams property
on Cave Creek is entitled to be called a
dream mine. Mr. Williams did not
know It himself till after he had dis
covered it and he stumbled upon it by
accident. Then, after he had no uwe for
his dream, it all came to him that the
mine was just what he had been look
ing for. That leads to the suggestion
that dreams are of mightly little use to
a man so long as the dream god refuses
to accompany the vision with a key.
Mr. Williams, while living in California.
a great many years ago and long before-
he had any idea of casting his lot with
Arizona, dreamed that he would find a
rich gold mine, with a ledge running
across a hill, and that the discovery
would be made between two big trees.
He also dreamed that he would find at
the cropping of the ledge a nice piece
of quarts with a good sised nugget
sticking out of it.
Some years ago. while he was riding
over the Cave Creek country, he passed
along the road near where his property
s situated. It was a familiar trail to
him and nothing unsunl had ever been
suggested to him regarding that par
ticular section. Rut with no special
purpose in view he left the trail and
rorle up on the hill, when his eye fell
upon the cropping of a ledge. An attractive-piece
of quart;: was the first
thing he saw and. breaking It off the
ledge, he found his dream nugget. Thn
he looked around him, and though he
could see no trees, he noted on either
Fide of him an Immense sahuara cactii.
which was about the only thing in the
tree line that the country then afforded.
He made up his mind that a fellow who
is trying to establish a dream ought not
to be too particular about details, o
he called the cacti trees and immedi
ately put up his monuments.
From the present showing of the
property he Is glad he did, and if he
had a dozen more just as good he would
locate them also. He would rather have
wealth thrust upon him through a
dream than to have to hold up a stage
for it, as some people do. 1
BIGGEST COPPER MINE.
Colonel Jak Smith, discoverer of
what is supposed to be the richest
ceppr mine in the world. Is spending
the. week in Florence. Tile property, i
w hli-h is on the Chittfna river, la I
Alaska, is about to be sold for somi
thing over Jl.000,000. Tribune.
Crirl Tanner of Victor, Colo, arrivei
in Kingman this week from the GoM
road country, where he lias been pros-
McDonald. Ga.t July IB, 1900.
I advise every Buffering woman to take Wine
of Cardui. While I was going with my other
children I waa compelled to stay in bed fordava
at a time, but this time I bare taken Win of
Cardui and Thedfortf BUlack-Draaghtand haQ
been able to do all my housework without any
trouble. I am exacting every day to be ocn
fined. My husband tamtts Wine of Cardui is
the be-t medicine in the world. He tafrft a
done of Thed ford's Black-Draught every mht
and give wme to tb-9 children. He fcaa not
lost a day from wore thin year. He lei la his
friends about your wonderful medicines j.d I
tell my lady friend to line vnur Wine of
CarduL Mrs. GkOUOlA LKB.
There re thousands of women who shrink
in terror at the thought of the baby's coming.
But childbirth is one of the workings of Nature
and it was not intended to imply torture and
agony to the heroic mothers of the race. The
woman who suffers torture during pregnancy
and at childbirth has usuallv. hv
von of nil
mont n f n.
Inu lr: Jo, Varlroeeltp onulliinf ion.
h-nrors of ninlnry, OK XKclcaiiwi ti.tj
nHIC They rcon Weak-
ness. irregularity and
omissions, increase vi
or and baniuh "tains
UP - TO - DATE DRUGGIST.
peetlng for some time past. On the
Ren Paddocl; vein he has made a lo
cation that he obtained rich speci
mens of ore from. He bays that the
vein is one of the richest in that sec
tion of country and has gone back to
do his work on It. On the Paddock
claim Colonel Tom Ewlng Is getting
nuggets of gold that would make an
old '49er"s mouth water. The vein Is of
good width and the ore outcrops for
several hundred feet. Mr. Tanner has
Interested with him a company capable
of developing a mine on its merits.-
Jules Baunmnn, general manager of
the Baumann Copper company's prop
erty, has Just returned from a Visit
to the mines and says that work is
progressing very satisfactorily. He
has men at work just now doing as
sessment work on the Baby mine, one
of what he has considered the minor
claims of the group, but in sinking a
shaft on the claim they struck an ex
cellent quality of copper carbonates.
The ore body varies In width from
five inches to a foot, but Is very rich
in copper. The ledge matter for the
entire width cf the shaft Is highly
m'neralized and assays as high as
$33.50 - In geld have been received
from the ore. This carbonate ore Is
towards the hanging wall and he has
left It in the shaft. When greater
d?pth is attained It Is his purpose to
cross cut the ledge outside of the
shaft to ascertain what It contains.
The finding of this ore In this claim Is
very gratifying to the management,
showing that good values exist In other
than the claims on which the principal
dependence for a bonanza t has been
based. Journal Miner.
Tlbuclo Par1 111a has just made a rich
find in the Cedar country. The vein
is a large, well defined ledge, outcrop
ping on the surface. for some distaaice.
Samples of tre ore average 300 ounces
of silver and $S0 gold to the ton. Mr.
Padlllo Is at work on the new find and
has a large quantity of ore now on the
dump ready for shipment. Parties who
have been to the strike say that It is
the best thin they have seen In this
country for yaars. Mohave Miner.
HAIR SOFT AS SILK.
New Scientific Treatment Kills Dan
druff Germs, and Makes Hair Soft.
It is an aerv-pted fact, a proven fact.
that dandruff Is a germr disease; and it
is also a demonstrated fact that New
bro'a Herplcide kills the dandruff germ.
Without dandruff falling hair will stop,
and thin hair will thicken. Herpidde
not only kills the dandruff germ, but
it also makes hair as soft as 'silk. It
Is the most KIightful hair dressing
made. It cleanses the scalp from dan
druff and keeps It clean and healthy.
Itching and irritation are instantly re-
iived. and permanently cured. At all
druggists. There' nothing ''Just as
good." Take no substitutes. Ask for
Forty thousand meals for $5,000 Is not
so bad. Perhaps It Is a. record, and if
so the' credit belong to a number of
original women of Longwood, who have
succeeded in establishing: a co-operative
Mrs. Thomas Chambers of Longwood
first thought of the plan over a year
ago. and one of the results was the
purchase of a club house where fam
ilies who were on the society's roster
congregated fit meal time and when
they pleased and enjoyed themselves.
This saved the drudgery of cooking In
the several residences, and the plan
proved so satisfactory that It was
broadened and a co-operative garden
established. Chicago Record-Herald.
THE SECRET OF IT.
A barillus has been discovered in Ink,
which causes death in three days if a
person Is Inno-ulated with it In Its pure
form. That must be the stuff that
makes the pen mightier than the sword.
New Haven Palladium.
TAMPERING WITH TRIFLES.
IX LOVE AGIN.
Sny. dad I'h. huh. It's me, yer boy:
It is long since I've writ:
f.ut fortune's be'n so dadburned coy
I've had ter hump and git.
I ain't had tune ter say "O Lord,
Clive me my dally bread."
1 svear I've looked with longin' to'ard
Th' day when I'd be wed.
I fooled yeh that time! bet yeh thought
An mother thought so, too
'At I worked harder 'an I ought
An' p'r'aps v.-as feelin' blue;
If I'm a-goir.' ter win
I got ter work: Now, dad, dan't smile-
Pad, I'm in love agr'in!
Say, dad. yefc've walked ercross th'
Jest when tir sun was up;
Yeh've felt th' spell 'at Nature wields;
In ev'ry blossom's cup;
Yeh've seen a fairy draught o' dew,
An' dew bejemmed th' fern:
An' glorios! Oh, dad, wan't they blue?
Blue! like them eyes o hern!
Ilr-r hair Oh, dad, let's skip her hair;
It lays beyond my pen
Tor tell yeh how it seems ter flare.
Then ter sleep again!
An' in each coil an' wisp an' tress!
An' in each orald an fold
Now It's a flaxen soft caress!
Now red hot. tawny gold!
An' lips, dad! How I'd like ter tell
They're sech a perfect bow!
With comers, clad, where kisses dwell-
Red rose burs half a-blow!
Red rose buds half a-blow! an eyes!
(Th way I love's a sin!)
Kyes. dad, Jerf like our Texas skies!
Dad,. I'm in love ag'in!
Who'll get up and build fires for
Aunt Carrie Nation now?
Now a Chicago professor has discov
ered a comet. .His telescope must hold
about a ouart.
A physiognomist says he can tell a
man's character by his nose. He pre
sumably pokes the subject's nose a la
Youn? Corbett, and if the man doesn't
resent it he is a coward.
The law and order league of Hartford,
Conn., has denounced the Corbett-Mc-Govern
fight as "low and brutal." This
finding probably coincides with Mc
Govem's opinion of it.
When Gabriel's last trumpet is sounded
And all are commanded to go.
The last woman will say to the last
"There, now, sir! I told you so!"
J. M. LEWIS.
THE BOBTHBOir SUIT
Action for Damages .Begun at the
W. W. 'Sdwards, special adminis
trator of the estate of James D. Bon
thron. yesterday afternoon, through his
attorneys, Bullard A Alexander, filed
suit In dlsiTlct court against the Phoe
nix Elective Light and Fuel company
for damagiis in the sum of $5,000 on ac
count of t ie death of Bonthron by an
electric wire Just one year ago tomor
row. Bon:hron was a Canadian who
had come here for his health. At tho
time of his; death he was at the corner
of Third a'renue and Washington street
watching the exercises of the carnival.
-which was then in progress. He put
his hand o-i a guy wire used to support
an electric light pole. He died Instant
ly. The shock was not one which woul-1
have killed a man in good health, for It
was loarmid that children playing in
that neighborhood had been touching
the wire to experience the shock. It
was not known that the wire was
charged, bat on examination after the
death of Itonthron it; was ascertained
that electricity had leaked into It from
a live wire
Last surimer the parents of Bon
thron, whe reside in Canada, brought
suit agalntit the company, but It was
dslmissed by Judge Street for the rea
son that the plaintiffs were aliens. The
last legislature passed a law making
the administrator of an estate compe
tent to siii! in such a case. The first
contest will be over the question as to
whether that act removed the disquali
fication for which the first case was
thrown out of court.
Today is the last day on which suit'
could have been brought, since the law-
requires tra.t suit for damages must
le brought: within one year from the
date on which the injury or death com
plained of occurred.
TAMPERING WITH TRIPLES.
You say that there's a change in me,
A something undefined?
That I'm not as I used to be?
That you can't call to mind
A time whsn I appeared so cold?
In short, dear. It appears
That I no more may be cajoled.
Not everi by your tears.
I know soj did not put it so:
That's brutal. If you will.
But I, you knew, can't always go
The pace that's bound to kill!
Excuse me while I may I smoke?
I may? Now. this cigar
Is like you very No, no Joke.
'Tis very like you are.
Tou see J 1st smell its sweet perfume.
A most tntranclng weed!
Its breath pervades the evening gloom.
Supplying ev'ry need;
Each present need. I lay it down.
Now it has lost its glow:
Some chancre beneath Its coat of brown
Takes pl:tce, 1 do not know.
I know that when 'tis lit again
It loses ev'ry wile:
'Twill never be what It was then.
In fact, 'tis really vile!
But now I light another one,
- Its nwko-eurls softly wreathe.
And its enchantments seem to run
Through ev'ry breath I breathe!
'Twas your own fault you lit love's
Then laughed and went away.
And it. heigh-ho, hath lost its glanie;
'Tis cold and dead today!
And now you come to me again
And say the fault is mine!
But I still bow beneath love's reign.
But at ttnother shrine.
Mrs. Freddie Gebhard. divorced a
month ago. has "married again, and
married a millionaire. In' her case, at
least, marriage appears to be not alone
a success, but a succession of suc
cesses. Accordlntr to the horoscope of the
new Vanderbllt baby, he will begin to
wear long pants and spit through his
teeth at alout 14 years of age. while
at 21 he will come into possession of a
blatant conpetence. -
If maids b.; worth the winning.
Then are they worth the trying:
The perjuring and sinning:
The uprolied eyes and sighing:
The guessing and digressing.
Since lov.s is all imbuing.
The coaxing Rnd the pressing:
It all is worth the doing.
If maids bo worth the wiving.
Then are they worth the wooing. .
The scheming and contriving:
The billing and the cooing;
Especially the "billing."
That leadH to man's undoing:
Costly the pace and killing.
But maids are worth the suing.
J. M. EWIS.
A RECIFROCITT COMMISSION.
No exception can be taken to the rec
ommendation for a permanent reci
procity commission. Congress will cer
tainly need advice and guidance in
adopting trade agreements, and those
who fear delay and waste of time for
get that there will be even more of this
in the absence of a special body having
charge of reciprocity. In short, good
faith can breathe vitality Into the res
olution as it stands, while resolute hos
tility to any action along reciprocity or
tariff revision lines -would not be affect
ed by any declaration, however clear
and explicit It might be. Chicago Post.
"THIS DEVIL'S OWN."
Who is tha patron saint of lawyers?
Is a question that might pertinently be
asked on a day when both bench and
bar attend their devotions prior to the
opening of the law courts. Accord
ing to one old story a famous Brittany
lawyer once appealed to Rome for the
appointment of a saint. The pope pro
posed that !ie should go round a cer
tain church blindfolded, and lay hold
of the saint nearest to hand. Follow
ing this suirgestlon. he stopped and
grasped a c-irtain figure, srying "This
be our patron saint!" When the ban
dage was removed from his eyes he
found that, though he had stopped be
fore the altar of St. Michael, to his
horror he had lain hold not of St.
Michael, but. of the figure under St.
Michael's feet, the devil! Hence, of
course, the nickname of the inns of
court volunteers, the "Devil's Own."
St. James Gazette.
Anyone .bringing this advertisement
and 50c n'ithln three days to Prof. La
Mont, the world's greatest clairvoyant
and medium, may consult him regard-
Ing anything pertaining to the past,
present or future. Advice on love,
courtship, marriage, divorce, business,
speculating, mines, etc.
Advice on speculating, luck, success.
Numbers that win every time, and
prospects for your future.
So wonderful is his power that he
tells you your full name, age, occupa
tion anil what you call for before you
utter a single word and without ask-;
ing a question.
. The Professor has decided to re
main here for the winter by special re
quest, and all those wishing to take
advantage of this low' fee must call
this week. a next week his prices will
be as'usual: $3.00 and $5.00. Absolute
satisfaction guaranteed or no fee ac
OFFICE, 38 N. CENTER ST., ROOM 2
Hours 10 A. M. to 8:30 P. M.
Everything private. One visit will
make you his frlen-i. The most re
fined and timid need not hesitate to
call. Letters answered.
TAKES IS TIME
ev. Joseph Anderson Had Begun to
"Rev. Joseph Anderson" was not
picked up by the authorities too soon.
He had begun to weary of his religious
occupation and was about to re-enter a
career of swindling when he was ar
rested on a telegraphic request from
the California authorities. In fact, he
began - operations on the day of tha
evening on which he was arrested.
He represented himself to be an agent
of a Denver building and loan associa
tion. So far as known he got a chance
to make only one attempt and almost
succeeded in landing a victim. The as
sociation he was representing was
much more liberal than building and
loan associations usually are. It was
offering unexampled opportunities to
build houses and borrow monev Ail
that was required was to become &
member of it .and that cost only $2.30.
in advance. A membership in that as
sociation was like having the world b
the tail on a 40 per cent grade. The
treasury of the company wan open to
One lady on whom he called was
about to avail herself of this oppor
tunity to fall into the lap of luxury,
and she would have done so If the Rev.
Mr. Anderson had hud a printed card
with him. Hut he had none. That ab
sence of a badge of authority aroused
mistrust, which was not wholly re
moved by his offer to give her a re
ceipt for the money and enter her name
as a paid-up . subscriber in a little
memorandum book. She asked him at
what hotel he was stopping. He replied
that he was stopping "nowhere in par
ticular." On the return of her husband the
lady told httn about the chance to get
rich. Re saw a fraud in it. and, having
obtained from his wife a description of
the agent of the building and loan asso
ciation, he telephoned it to police head
quarters. The marshal replied that a
person of that description was already
In the tank. That person was the "Rev.
Joseph Anderson." '
YANKEE IN SIBERIA.
An American company recently
shipped a complete steam laundry out
fit to Vladivostok. Siberia. It is the
first of its kind in" that part of the
world, and will be callable of handling
4.000 pieces of linen a day. with its
washers. Its centrifugal wringers and
Its large mangle. Thus Yankee inven
tions, backed by Yankee enterprises,
are belting the globe.
YOUNGEST NEWSPAPER READER.
A dispatch from Bridgeville says that
Virgil Wiley, the Sl-months-old son of
Prof. K. M. Wiley of the Bridgeville
academy, is a phenomenon. When the
baby was given a set of toy blocks re
cently he arranged them so as to form
words. Yesterday Piof. Wiley, on go
ing Into the nursery, found tho baby
sitting on the lloor with a newspaper
in his hands, apparently reading. The
professor thought he was only amus
ing himself until he questioned the
child, when, he says, he found the baby
knew what the paper contained. Phil
adelphia Public Ledger.
FORTY-FIVE SUICIDAL ATTEMPTS
Bertha Merriner of 2057 Blake street
has the suicide habit, according to the
police surgeons. She made her fortj
flfth attempt to end her life yesterday
noon by swallowing laudanum, says the
Denver Republican. The young woman
ha stried all poisons in greater or less
quantities to effect her purpose. Usual-i
ly she is under the influence of whisky
when she tries to kill herself. . Once
she swnllowed a quantity of chewing
gum. Miss Merriner is 27 years of age
and pretty, notwithstanding the effects
of the whisky and poisons.
HELD THEM UP.
Carrie Nation is back In Topeka, and
she has a tangible result of her tour
through the east, in the shape of a
"wad" large enough to take the place
of a bung in a beer hogshead. Albany
VIOLET LEAF CUBE FOB CAHCEB,
Scientific Scepticisms About the Dis
ease and the Remedy..
London Lancet: A paragraph has
been going the ronds of the press de
scribing how a "tumor of a tonsil, the
diagnosis of which was "made certain
by microscopic examination of a small
portion removed," was "cured" by the
application of a number of fomenta
tions made from an infusion of green
violet leaves. The patient, in gratitude
for her recovery, has had printed some
leaflets describing the mode of prepara
tion and application of the infusion. We
can fully enier into her feelings.
She had suffered greatly for four
months from a throat affection which
was relieved by no treatment. She grew
steadily worse and . her - life was de
spaired of. The diagnosis of "cancer"
seemed to be confirmed by microscopic
examination. Within a week of the ap
plication of infusions of violet leaves
much of the swelling had disappeared
and all pain had ceased, and in a fort
night the "cancer" of the tonsil had
entirely disappeared. Overjoyed at her
own recovery, she hastens to make
known to other sufferers the marvellous
and simple method of treatment, ignor
ant that already many hopes of recov
ery have been founded on similar un
substantial basis. The whole Import
ance of the story depends on -the accu
racy of the diagnosis of epithelioma.
All who are familiar with the clinical
signs of a malignant disease of the
tonsil can easily believe that it is not
difficult -to mistake deepseated inflam
mation of the region for a malignant
growth. As to the microscopic exami
nation, the arrangement of the epithe
lium of a normal tonsil may easily re
semble the epithelial down-growths of
an epithelioma and the resemblance' Is
still more striking when chronic Inflam
mation is present. The history of the
case points to a very natural error of
The violet leaf, by the way, figures
not Infrequently among the recipes of
the old Anglo-Norman writers', whose
manuscripts are preserved In the Brit
ish museum. In modern pharmacopeias
the violet is noted for its cathartic and
emitic qualities, or, to speak more ac
curately, the Viola tricolor, or pansy,
possesses these useful attributes.- The
dog violet also is vaguely recorded in
an old edition of Balfour's "Botany"
(1854) to have, been at some time or
other prescribed for "skin disease." In
the age of the Plantagenets monkish
medical writers treated most diseases
with the violet, whether dog. pansy or
sweet March they do not state. Inter
mingled with a multiplicity of other
Ingredients the modest flower was used
to treat "a streytnets of the hert," an
illness akin, we may suppose, to dys
pepsia. It was said to be good also for
the stone, and if a broken fragment of
bone had to be expelled from the flesh
the violet, with other herbs, was con
sidered most useful.
Into these old medical mixtures the
lolet was always introduced in "a
good handful," and we are at liberty
to suppose that its pleasant perfume,
in an age wben contrasts, were much
insisted on. was supposed to work won
ders against noisome suppurative ail
ments. The Anglo-Norman writer of
Manuscript B in HensloWs valuable
account of early English recipes grave
ly mentions that a decoction of violet
leaves. In conjunction with several
other herbs, will enable a sufferer to
slay the worm in a sore after its pres
ence has been duly discovered by the
all-night application of a piece of new
cheese. The violet leaf, according to
the same forgotten scribe, whom Prof.
Skeat pronounces to have been a Norman-Kentish
man unfamiliar with
English, is useful in the process of
wound healing, but the medieval au
thorities never thought of "curing
canker." by means of violets. Nor do we
think that such a method of therapy
will find a place Tn twentieth-century
Tondon Daily News: The story which
has given rise to so much eci lenient is
that Lady Margaret Marsham, sister of
the Karl of Itomney, was at the point
of death from cancer. The best medi
cal skill had been expended in vain;
her throat was almost completely
closed, and she could no longer swal
low any food. A. lady friend went to
pay her what ft was thought would
be a last visit, and while with her the
guest remembered that In her child
hood she had heard her nurse say that
cancer could be cured by violet leaves.
The remedy was simple, it could easily
be tried, could not harm, and was the
only remaining hope. A handful of
fresh green violet leaves was procured
and macerated in a quart of water.
Lint was soaked In the greenish, liquid
and applied to the outside of the throat
near the seat of the disease. This pro
cess was repeated daily; the growth
subsided and at last quite disappeared,
and Lady Marsham Is now quite well
and is staying at Maidstone.
So far the story is undoubtedly au
thentic, and to many even one such
story will carry conviction. I regret,
however, that I was unable to obtain
any medical opinion bearing directly on.
the matter. The new remedy appeared
to be regarded with a certain covert
hostility, as thought it were altogether
too ridiculous that an old nurse's story
should achieve what medical science
had regarded as an almost impossible
cure. Doubt was cast upon the genu
ineness of Lady Marsham "s cancer, but
it Is obvious that In a case where the
bept medical opinion had been taken,
and the case had been regarded as
hopeless, the doubt comes a little late
In the day. I went to the Clinical Re
search association, who undertake mi
croscopic analyses for physicians, and
who were said to have pronounced the
growth to be true cancer. The secre
tary emphatically denied that any such
statement had been made with their
authority and pointed out that the as-
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sociation examined specimens sent to
tlnan. but had no direct knowledge as
to patients from whom they were
taken. However, as Lady Marsham
herself would know that the association,
had reported on her case, the question
whether they knew whose case It was
A. J. Snell wanted to attend a part',
but was afraid to do so on account cf
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who said: "Chamberlain's Colic, -Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy will put
you In condition for the party. I
bought a bottle and take pleasure in
stating that two doses cured me ani
enabled me to have a. good time at the
party." Mr. Snell Is a resident of
Summer Hill. N. T. This remedy is
for sale by Elvey & Hulett.
THE SQUIRE'S PROTESTATIONS.
Mr. Croker's protest is chiefly inter
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of the woods. Mr. Croker is not de
posed and Tammany hall has already
rallied under his leadership. Two years
from now the men who want New York
decently governed will again find them
selves face to face with Tammany anil
Croker. The battle for reform Is not
finished by any means. It has but just
begun. Rochester Chronicle and Dem
ocrat. Senator Daniel of Virginia is said to
be practically a well man. the reportH
of his ill health having been greatly
Sir Thomas Lauder Brunton of Lon
don, the well known medical authority.'
declares that all visions are due to dis
ease. In his opinion the seer of Bibli
cal history was only an epileptic, la
Sir Thomas's opinion if Mahommed had.
been dosed with bromide of potassium
when ho had visions there would have
been no Koran and no Mohammedan-,
ism. for there seems to be little doubt,
that the visions were the result of
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