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Mining Review Dec 10, 1898

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 VOL 2.      NO. 33.  SANDON, B.C., SATURDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1898.  FIVE CENTS.  III Chamber Motions -'Heard od  ^Monday at; Kelson. '���������/.;',  i   of Spencer��������� vs-.,-Harris. Occu-  Bues the Balance;of the Day.;'. .-  f:ii Mr. Justice Irving opened the,  |>s of the Supreme Court Monday,  vere several chamber motions to  fcird  beforc-proegjeding with the  In one of these;   a poiiit, of  Ice,.: haying .considerable.interest,  'profession, was .decided':. Name-  j.t,notice of, trial may be giyen  fy day on which there is a sitting-  court...^ -::--!l   ,   :'���������;' -������������������������������������   .-/;���������'������������������ ', .���������'  lirstahd th'ir<r,'cases bn.thv list,  'iberyys. Holden, und Seattle vs.'  Ilium 'w'ereadjourned,1.arid ..-the  f! case, Bell vs. Bass, was settled,  court, thus   Spencer vs. Harris-  tip for trial. ���������''  ."-.'���������"-..'  Jhis.case the1 plaintiff sought to  Jlde the, lease ,'fjrahted by. the de-  Sit, the owner of theSundbn town-  Fn'tiieground that (lie defendant  lo' title to- the.surface rights o!  ifr-id,. and so had.noright. to grant;  lpk.-^-Mr. Harris, holds the town-;  Iff Sandon as -a Crb.wn-graht'ed  pal claim. It was argued . by the  He that . in ,.the ,iir.st;place, -: the  Till' was estopped by his siigree-  Jpf' lease from.disputing the de-;;  tit's title, and iu the second.place  Ih'e defendant .had a good title to  Jiid,; his>'right being "confined ���������to  mineral..',.:.:.!.;..-..:-.'.-_:.' ...;'.., J '....������������������....,.. ..-i  f. case occupied ;tu.e;:: attention of  liu'rt. all day,":and, after th'e.'u.rgsi-  'of the.counsel had been heard,  tslice Irving reserved judgement.  RvJcAiin, Q. 0., appeared for- the  711, and;the Hon. Joseph Martin,  |iey-Gcneral, and Mr. MVL: Grim-  fir the ilefehcljint..-' "'.-���������'������������������  aforegoing is the; Nelson Miner's  : of the Speiicer-Harris case.  The  iition- ,\vas,. we., ur.defatand,  to  S&\IcAnn to file furthcr;evidcnce.  mining titles   are peculiar in  jjimtry...   Some time ago  a judge  land held that one man might  M'mining title to a property  and  &f  might have a surface title to  fame property ;   but this referred  fling titles   tii'!;en out -iu  certain  in ''different :ye>u-s, the   law  su iniiiing'li'le holder   a much  an-hold on the surface, and the  J^V.case .appears:.to be one of 'the.  Another weakness "in./Spt.ne-  !|,sc lies in his signing, a lease, ac-  jifjdging on his part ownership in  Voudant..-.  girobeck Reports Great Activity  in That District.  Jlr.Strobeck, who has been for six  ������'a resident of Airisworth and Hot  |gs'-camp���������the- oldest   caaips in  pJlCootenay, is in the city, having  his family  to reside  in  the  nee ho  has lately purchased'.in  ^#.-e's- addition. .   Concerning  the,  "li'i   of   Ainsworth,   Mr.   Slrobeck  %}\ renorter the following informa-  l|n  which adjoins the.Little Donald on the  east, and also own the large Stevenson  concentrator on the lake shore jusc  south of Aihsworlh. The flume mentioned is-,-for'carrying the.water from  Krao creek'to,. a poin't'nea'r the: mill,  giving a fall oi';oyer 1,000 feet." The  big-tunnel, will bo started just, above  the mill aiid will have, to'run about  200 feet to; reach the Little Donald  west* vein. It ' is - the intention,' to  have. the tunnel :cQinn(etecl within IS  monthsdrom'JaiHiiu-y 1...1S9S;  "At ��������� the - New/Jerusalem the No. 1  tunnel is' now , in a 'little -more, than  125 feet ana the vein is not.ma'iiy'feet  ahead. "The work on. No. 2 tunnel is  abandoned until, a, compressor is in.  The grade, is completed for the -flume'  .and lumber is now being hauled for its  construction. It:, will be -about' 1,800  feet long and will give a fall of nearly  GOOfeet;',', The men' are now comfortably, housed in a large well built cabin.  A wagon road haf. -been .'completed  from tlie town to the mine, and a first-  class , 100-ton .concentrator./will be  erected, early in. the spring. : :  .''At the Silver Glance',: a smillforce  pfmen is em ployed sinking a; working  shaft...''..They���������;have-about1 200;. tons of  ore out. ready for shipment. ., , ��������� . ���������  "At the'Rand -a. contract has been  let for, 100 feet.of tunnel on. the Hone  vein. A few feet will tap an ore chute  which , is "uncovered about 80'iong on  the surface.. -. Th'e vein is largo and  ,strong,-cutting" the formation east aud  ���������Wt.s't..-'. :...; V..-f-. '-,���������'���������:':'. '",".'��������� ���������''-..'.;.''.���������' ;'������������������;-  "The'parties who have the Band contract also have, one: on - the Twin ; for,  driving the No. 5 tunnel. It is now in'  about 235"le'et .and another 35 feet is  expected to tap the vein where ii good  bpdy'of pre should s ion be encountered  as,the No.A tunne! is in the vein and  was:ruri.somG.distance in ore. ��������� .:  ; '"V> A.JohnsoHi of Minneapcilis, has  bonded the "Tamarack and is how. sinking oh the vein taking put clean Ship-  pi iiu ore; -.' Tlie' vein u aboiit tSireefcot  wide.-and'from G to 24 inches .of it id  clean ore.' He is also driving a tunnel  to tap. thevein at a point' on the e^st  end lino of: the Tamarack at a'depth  of;. "125 feet. The; first'���������'; ll'6..tVet.-i of the  tunnel is-being driven'.through- Stir-  prise ground. , It is now in only 15  feet and. the full face of thetumielis  iii vein matter, much of it being high  grade ore.'/, ,-:���������'',  ..,'.."Before Jii'ne.next these high grade  ore properties will, no doubt,-be added  to,the list of shippers. The surface  showing on all of them is immense  )nul the present"workings" give good  depth. ".--.���������      ,-������������������,.'.-'' ;���������'  "On Woodbury creek the Pontine  group and the Grant group are raw-  hiding ore down to the.lakc shore for  shipping."  ���������''"..,. ��������� ���������-.'������������������������������������.-  "All: the riiines have laid in iarge  quantities of provisions and material  for the winter's work. The old camp's  outlb.iic has never been as bright. I  believeHotSpsings camp will live after  Mm':tm  Starts  Off Twenty-Four Strong:  :..: the Silver City.  m  many others, more talked  about,  forgotten.'.'���������Spokesman-Review.   '  WILL ADVERTISE.  Slocan City   Section .to Be Brought  the Attention of the Public.  to  jjic contract let in October on the  ������^510 mine for sinking 200 feet from  Tg'i;pttom of-the old  working shaft,  8$,> was 200 feet deep, i;i progressing  Mi>. as condition  will admit.   Tlie  5������^is  in .ore,'.much of which is of  YiS||;ood grade.   Some assays run as  \|vat 700  ounces silver.. It is  dry  i'rincipally, oxide with some sul-  and bromide.   Fifteen men aro  ffibyed.  |!|d faithful, the Number One mine,  |p-looked as well as now.   A 11 the  ^fl'; workings aro in  high'grade'ore.  "i ((uri-ntitics of this' are sacked as  'ines from the mine, but the bulk  ^through  the concentrator, which,  l'.o way,, was 'the first one erected  ^ Kootenays.   The product, assays  #400 to 6600 in silver.   It is also  K>- ore proposition.     Between   30  pfiO men are employed.  Who   BJack   Diamond   and   Little  f$$Ald have closed down  and will not  ptMie until the flume is completed  JM.compressor in place   for driving  Miig tunnel which will tap the vein  m depth of 1,200 feet.   These prop-  Is  were   lately   acquired   by   the  Ifensons, who own the Highlander,  Slocan City, Dec.'3.���������A meeting was  held in Sloc;.n City this evening to discuss some waj^s and means of bringing  this district before the investing public. It was decided to begin an active  crusade in the direction of advertising.  At present the camp suffers from the  sins of its fathers and the unfortunate  speculations of a year or so ago. The  prejudice against these d'-y ore bodies  can only be removed by doing work on  them, and what work that is now being,  done is proving satisfactory. ,.  , The theories of experts who have  simply spent a day in a district are to  bo distrusted. It is upon such cursory  oxiiriiiiiiHion. that-, the locality is condemned. Meanwhile a few outfits  with more courage than capital are  gaining depth-' on their properties and  the result of their work will probably  encourage further development.  Development is being carried on at  the Alexandria, whore they have been  sinking a shaft;. also work at the old  Five Friends mine, and. Bank of England. A.t the Calumet on Dayton creek  they are in over halfway on their long  crosscut to the vein.  At the Evening Star work continues  On the shaft, the vein being wide and  containing considerable, ore. This  property and tho Golden .Wedge on  Lemon crock are the chief ones upon  which much work is being done. They  are types of the -condemned quartz  veins, but appear to be -fairly persistent in size ai.d value.  Development work under a lease has  been resumed upon the Ohapleau.  This is another quartz vein. It has.  shipped ������6,000 worth of ore without  getting more than 60 feet from the  surface. A shaft will be sunk and the  drift tunnel continued.  The Knights ,of "Pythias appear to  be very much in ovidenc(e these times.  On Thursday, evening last, dipt. C. L.  Behriscn,,of VancOuver.visited the city  and conferred the degree of Uuiform  Il'ink.on some 24 of'the,65 members of  tlie local lodge. It must beWme kind  of a' svt'eating.rprocess;V. if we are to  judge from; the length of: tinie it tbpk  to complete the .operation.' The uniforms arid and regalia,wc are.inforiw-  ed, cost over Si,C00. .This is -..the highest degree obtainable in the order, so  that tlie Sandon Lodge;,now takes first-  rank. -.,-'��������� ;'';.������������������ ;, . ... ';,;, :'.���������. ';���������. ���������;.,.;,  . After, the ceremonies, were concluded all repaired; to the: Itcco-hotcl,  where ii m'est magnificent spread was  in waiting, and to which, it is needless  to 's_ay,,;. the,. Knights -��������� did "uniform"  justice at thn-t early hour in tlie morning. The dinner oyer toasting folio wed. '���������;���������'��������� The -Itey. San ford, -/whose rank  how we arc unable tOjgive,,proposed  the.; health of the Queen,...in a neat,  pa&riqtic-address.-'- -This received '''God  Siive the .Queen," very heartily. '  .'"';..Giipt.' Spencer gav<i '"Our Guests,"  which received a 'lyerj... satisfactory,  ���������handling by.Capt.Behnsen. :  .Chancellor Commander Culver: proposed thf.-.Order, to which lull:justice  Was done by the-. Rev.Cleland. '���������.'-.  The Uniform;/Rank was .proposed  from the chair, and was'ably.responded  to by.:Mr. G.^V.'Gririimett; ,-��������� .^-.'������������������������������������ ;  It being tpo. early an -liou'c in-the  nioriiing for the model young men <o!'.  the pfusi ' oirihe ci^' to. be otit, the  press was hot proposed, and neither  were the,ladies, at which tlie fair sex  loudly, complain.': "Anld  brought the .enjoyable  eiose. ; ; ,'���������'.'  of values. -"Camp Mansfield," as it  Has corrie'to be called promises to be a  lively scene in thp spring, r.evera 1 deals  being.on tlie carpet for nearby and .id-  joiniug claims1- to: the Joker. The  Joker is being operated under the dir-  'ectiOn of Mr. Ernest Mansfield, whose  vigorous methods are largely responsible for.the, very satisfactory showing  already made on the, property.  ".-���������  Without going intodetail the following are some, of. the Slocan (lake district) properties which have" passed  under the control of good companies  during the past summer : The Orezen-  ten ;��������� GO Idon Wedge,': M on u ni en t grou p,  Little Bonanza,and -.Caledonia, Gold  Bank aiad Gold Bock, Southern Chief,  Medina group, Fidelity; Evening Slur  and Columbia, thpBosun," the,Emily  Edith, Congo and others of which there  are only; unconfirmed/rumors. .Aside,  from these prospectors aiid'^owners-  have been-hard.al.work'tin' their claims,  ���������with;fclie result that more development  work has: been done, by the locator  this season ��������� than .in' any three .years  previous. /  And still there are rumors of large  deals to come. What promised tp.be  a quiet season in.tiie- entire, mining  world has -proven/to. be a red letter  year in the Slocan, and if this district,  does, riot, enjoy, its most substantial  boom with the opening of spring there  is,no virtuoin the signs of thc-times.  rs  G.  ������CJ55������-7  'Robbie, Burns.'  Lang S-. ne"  Hii'air   to;  a  City Council.  with Aid.  . Aid. Craw-  being pres-  Council met on Monday  Switzei in the chair, and  ford, Mighton and Hunter  ent. .-"������������������'  OOMMTJS'ICATtOXS'.'"       , "  An invitation was read from F. W.  Peters to-lhe Crow's Nest Pass excursion of thoC.r.B,.���������Fylcd.    ...  From A. David alleging that he was  charged- too high a rate. by.the Water  Works Co.���������-Beferred to the city solicitor.   '  'accounts, etc.       .;-',.  The following ac'counts were ordered  pn-id:   , ;. ������������������''"'. "..'������������������.  Salarios. Nov........   Fire Dept............:.....  -.Karr i&. Wilson....i':.v.....  B.d Gazette..............  Pa.y8trrak..................  S. W. and L.lCo...........  Paysheet,street improvement  D. J. Bobertson......   G. Lovatt...........   L. Doolan........   B. C. Kiblet...    A. Osborne   S. W.& L. Go. ....' ....  Office rent.. ���������   Mining Beview   E.McKinnon   F.C. Sewell ������������������  I'olicc unifiiruis ;....  Totals.............. ...������1,1S3 9S  A bill of   J.M.Harris   for putting  fire alarm   in repair .was'-by motion of  Hunter and Mighton referred to  D. J.  McLachlan  as his  contract called for  proper completion of same.  The   ordinary   monthly official   re-'  ports were read ad approved.  Council adjourned.  .$. 309 16  .  . 5 60  . :���������' - 4 50  S 75  .  12 75  .20 00  162 50  .  2115  67 05  .47 25  60 00  3 00  272 60  35 00'  .27 42  >13 75  3 50  50 00  According to annpuncemeiit, the  Rev. R. Frew, of Nelson.'gave a lecture  on Bobbie Burns, in the /Virginia hall,  Monday .evening.:,Owing to the late-  ness'of the arrival of the evening, train  there wi.s;not,as large an .audience an  might have-been, expected. It would  "seem that fate , or the C. F.Ii. objects  to th e Bey. Frew's vis i ts; to Sandon,' as  on two other occasions, he had difli-  culty iii reaching-tlie city on time, the  lust time, owing to a wash-out, having  to walk in ��������� from Three Forks; ' The  Be v.. gentleman: has a considerable,  store of.humor and has a.reputation as  a lecturer, in which Saudonites-cdn--  cur, but Bobbie Burns, as a subject, is  a, "wee bit pvver muckle Scotcli" to be  fully. appreciated, by many who have  not smelt the heather "Other parts of  the:. pi ogra'mnie .were : A couple of  solos by Mrs. ."Robinson, of Whitewater.-  whoh as a pleasing voice ; a' love song  iind stiiiles by Miss Wilson, which, as  usual, were well received ; song^y Mr.  Simpson; a; humorous recitation by  Mr. Thompson (a Montreal''drummer);  selection,by the orchestra^ concluding  with Auld Lang Syne and God Save  the Queen.  "  ��������� :      wrsiBwi   ���������  ~  .' The.. Bep.ublic: group, ��������� near   Slocan  City,-is to be developed' this winter. /,  The .Idaho, Three Forks, has shipped- ,  600 tops of'ore the past three weeks.  The' "Vancouver has ISO tons  of- ore  ready  to ship,  which will mako. 350'  tbns for the season. ,  -.-, '1,lie   Emily. , Edith   has'  inuch.Ore  ready forsliipment.   The'mine,will be:  a regular 'shipper this -.winter.;        .:  ,r The Wakefield is to ship 100 tons of  ore  this week,  making 2.500 tons for ���������  th.e: season,   uveriiginy.  200; oz. to-the'  ton.' ; - . '������������������������������������'���������''������������������. ��������� ���������      '���������.'���������-:���������'������������������    ������������������    ���������'-,  The Cpmstock'Co'naentratrtr machin-. ;;  ery i's now all on'hand,, .'and theslruc-, /  tiire  will be soon .in ship sh.ape.   The  mine will ship ,100 tpns.before Christ- '  'hiss.." ;'u.''.' ..  ...,;.,; -.-', .'" ,.   ./..- .; ..  At   the_ Piilmita 10 inches  of clean ;  ore was struck oil Saturday last.   Jen-   ;  kenBros,, have just, completed 300 feet ���������  of their 500-foot.'c0,ntra,co'on this prop-   ,'  -crty. /;'..;..,_-.���������/.,���������; ���������' ���������;".;...;".,'::��������� ,".:.''''','' >/'  :The ��������� Minnesota.".' Silver   Co:,.  P.   J.  Mickey rnan'ngor, are prepari'ng;to rawhide: and  snip.     :'l'he shipments  will  astonish many, as there is a':' largelot.'.  of  ore   ready.      A. tram 'and, eoncen--  trati-rwilL go up in the spring.    : , " ./,  ,  The Last,Chance Co.  is   how. incorporated w.;th   ������100,000   capital.    .The  registered office, is'1 in this city. -Tho ,  object of the  incorporation is to purchase, -the. Last   Chance- and   other   ������������������  groups;and prosecute mining; ,   :.,,,; ;i'  ���������������������������The .'Ajax,.Co..-commenced  bringing ������������������/  dotwn ore F.fid iv week. ' A strike of 15    :  inches-.hits'. ju*t, been made .on-- a/new  lead.   The lower tunnel,is. now,:within.  25 feet, of lead and'several. stringers/  carrying ore   have lately' been1 cross-'  -cut.;."/."''."        ,-''". -. v''.:'". ':',,.     , ,/ .'���������"/,  -- -It is -more than likely that therStar,.,;..;  the Minnesota Silver Co., the Beep and  other properties will,build  trams/and  concemriitors later on, and thus create  (.he.city  a place, most unique; in .the  history  ofml-ing;     It is , (especially  well   situated'for   industries   of this",  class, h'Wviiig/iinlimHcd wealth  in the  hills ...round   about, it   and.  sufficient   '  water iu tho'niountain streams for the/ -  purpose.   ������������������     ',  .," ,.' ,-.;,:,;   // ;.,,",  Meeting of Curlers.  A meeting of the skips of the Sandon Curling Club was held on Friday  in M. L: Grimmett's office to . select  rinks for the season. The following is  the schedule:  Sale of tho Joker Group.  AiCrawlord  C. D. Hunter-  M. E. Hall  J. M. Harris  M. L.,Grimmett  skip.  J. B. Cliile  Thos. Brown  F. C. Sewell  Be. A. M.Sanford  T. Paterson,'skip.  Bobt^ Macdohald  Wm. Karr  G.-W. Grimmett  W. II. Lilly  Wm. Hood, skip.  D. J. Bobertson  N. J. Cavauagh  H. H.Pitts  Bev. J. A. Cleland  J. G. Main, skip.  D. J. McLachlan  \V. W. Fallows  C. W.-Harrington  L, Doolan  W.G.Wilson, skip.  Sandon Ore Shipments,  The .following is a list of ore. ship-  meiits , over the K. &��������� S. from Sandon  for the week ending December S :  JUNE. TONS.  Pavne.... '....100.  Buih... :'. .'... ������������������  70  Blue Bird... .....;  30  Total.,  .200  The following are the ore shipments  via the C. P.B. for the" week;, ending  December 9 :  MINK. ..." , ���������'<���������       :       TONS.  Payne... ,.. :.. ^.:..120  Slocan-Star....  40  Total   ...160  PERSONAL   MENTION.  .'��������� McGuigan Ors Shipments', v -  The'ore shipments from  this point,  for the'week ending December S :  MINE. TOTAL,  Antoine... ^........ 19i  Bamblor  15  .Total ,  m  Probably one of the most 'important,,  as weil as one of the heaviest, deals  put through this fali, in the Slocan,"  was the sale to a London company .of  Joker group, / on the headwaters of  Coffee "creek. Although,'the deal was,  only closed in September the company  has*erected buildings and. has a force  of men working day and night opening  up the ledge. Plans are being drawn  up for a plant to be erected on the  property in the spring for the treatment of tho ore, which has been found  in a large body, which runs over three  "oz. in gold to the ton on the average.  The syndicate has ample funds for the  thorough development of the group  which proniises'to excel as a producer  in a camp where the famed Mollie  Gibson mine haB set a high standard  ,-Kcv. J. A. Cleland   will   preach  in  New Denver to-morrow morning.  B��������� F. Green, M.P.P., .has been elected  vice-president of the Pioneers of West  Kooteuay.  The Bev. Sanford preached in Nelson Sunday last, Mr. G. "W. Grimmett.  taking his place in the pulpit here.  Mayor Athcrton went to meet Mrs.  AfhertoH and little daughter at Bev-  eistoke1 on -Tuesday, ^returning from  their long eastern visit. ,  Prof. J. J. Lidcly. the Sandon,weather,  prophet, has been released from the  Slocan hospital, where he spent sometime' nursing'a bruised limb.  Mrs. Williamson, who has boon visiting her people in Boston, the past  summer, returned Tuesday with, her  daughter, and a very youthful Boston  lady as ii present for Jim.  MINING RECORDS,  J   YV  lnlng  .NOV;  lk-ol-  Sosun  ;.:;.(, T..-inr.I;iek  COUGHS CUBED  Quickly, permanently and pleasantly by thejuse of Dr. Wood's Norway  Pine Syrap. The most satisfactory  cough remedy made.   Price 25c.  Recorded  at   New Denver.  LOCATIONS.  Xovii���������Minto.   I'lnuiile   mountain  ?.IolInU.  C'enlrsil Purl:.Htiiuc. snine.1  AlKonciuiii Krnc.tlon.noiirCoily. K M batuli  ���������'novSO���������Jl'fi>-  Flo-R-cr.   Pavne mountain, J  "'Chester Cat, Cni-|icii!cT.K I. Widfiicombo  Ilcoi���������Troiisiu-f Vault Kraction,  Treasure V.mlt, H Howson.  U<;c.J!���������Tyro Fraeli.Mi, adjoitmit:  W JMniogSynciu'iUe.  ASSKriS.MKXTS.  3���������y an do a'i'M i'-!', Con  Broken Lock.  T.liAXHlM'.U.S. ���������--   '  No-r-->.S--l>f !.'������������r.ioiv i, "0" Oilly to \V ;V  Cotton, Nov 22.  ." ,.,.,..,'  Kx-lli'.-r, .VV :\;:(!*ri:":: 'oil ^ liilc-lcy  itodnoT. (>   Psrkuisou' to   K   l".Si  Silver ISiu.tl Jlluiii',' lo, Nov I. ���������  \\'intoii.' i i\ra������ lo saii-ic, same,  l.loc I���������.Marco   Polo,  K  B Fra  ^^'ron'MaHkVrs^i'on j, It'ABrarty.to E Ste-  wiirt, S lln.shdall ami A K Kminuier.  Silver Key, Silver Key ^UniiifjCo to Mrs H  Glnlzbursor, Oet7. .      -,������������������,. ,r,.������������������  Dcr.2���������HKltimoro Krnction.Iron Maski< rao:  tion   mul  Condor  l-(i,    13. Stewart   to  A  .fci  FCoi'dor'ironp t.C S Knsiidnll A E Fauquier  nnd K Stf-ivm-t to   Northwest Jliniug Sjudl-  onto, Deo 1,$750. ���������.,T���������������o������������������ tr. w  Ti-CRsurei-Vault Fraction, II Howson to \\  Brnden.Deol. ' ���������   ,   .',���������in  Dec 3-Almn, A JlHllto to A Oslley, Aug 10.  Get -22.  tt.lT    to  to Union.t  m  ttfl  m  k  *;i".   ������    ��������������� J"     i       ,i,i   -  r-.---������r..    J   ;".���������.   '   ,���������    .  '    1    ,'  .   ,     hlTrV   ���������>   <  ������������������--���������*������-��������� ���������" :'u. ' ," - ' "I #*       m     ���������  'x'1   /     i  .   v-    -i, i ��������� 7/ --C v;*" j .1-. i*" -  i <������    i  ������������������������'*���������*.'*���������'   .-������. -II.1} ,.-���������������������������?-���������, ���������    j"   >. fSK  y  STORIES OF THE SEA.  By EDWARD JENKINS, M.P.  Author of" Little Hodge," " Lord Bantam," "Ginx's Baby,"&c  CHAPTER VI.���������(Continued.)  "Your paroxysms aro exceedingly  severe," says thj medico .who has been  observing with his head on one Hide.  He has said so to every ono in lhe ship.  " X'li tell you what I'll do���������I'll order  yau squeezed lemon in potass water."  "The very (hingl Just what I le.'l I  want. Oh I my dear doctor (bysteii-  'cally), how shall I ever sufficently  Ih^nk you! I felt I was dying, nnd  yoit have saved my life. Do ooine back  fax ail hour, and see how I am getting  on."  "By all means, my lady. Her lady-  ,ship must bo kept warm," he says to  the drooping Maria, and hurrying  away, buries himself in the steerage  far out of the call of the indignant  dame when, an hour later, after a  temporary struggle with his last prescription, she is once more screaming  for tho hapless medico. If he turns into his berth for an hour's sleep, he is  aroused by , a terrific thump on the  door.  " Docther, doc-ther!"  ��������� "What's the matter? Who's there?"  "It's me, yer honour," says a gigantic Hibernian, thrusting into the  cabin a shock of red hair, from beneath  which his eyes danoe all over the Ixil-  tles that aro rattling about in iheir  ���������racks.  "Well,   what   do  you  want?"  '\  "Biddy  Maclore, me own  wife,   yer  honour,   is  dyin'  forenenst    me   ej'es  "You're too known', you are," he  muttered. " I.was a, fool to let on to  you. I shall havo to watch you pretty  close, my man, or you'll be doing me  out. of my share."  The.interview of Mr. Stillwater^ with  Sir Benjamin Peakman was satisfactory. The Knight, not feeling very  well, required attentions which Mr.  Stillwater undertook to minister for  the sake of a few small coins of the  realm, about which there was an  amusing farley between the quickwitted! knave and tho much more able  man of business.- The latter had Iho  Ijesl of it.  "If you should satisfy me," said Sir  Benjamin, "T Khali probably find a  place for you in my house at Quebec.  You can enter, on your duiio3 at once.  And as I don't like your coming to  wait on 'me from Ihe sfoirage, I have  arranged wilh the purser that you  shall occupy a cabin- amidship. Gel  your things removed (here as soon as  you   can.-  Mr. Crog was lying in wait for Mr.  Stillwater when he returned, and waa  not sorry to hear that the latter was  to remove from the steerage.  "He'll have enough to do to look  after Sir B.," said the steward to himself."  Accordingly he assisted Mr. Stillwater wilh alacrity to remove his effects, among which was a heiivy portmanteau,   to  his  new    berth.   On   his  Will ye come before she s gone clane   paftj Mr   saiIw,lter was not 8orry to  What's  ofA to glory ?  "Stuff!    they're all dying,  the matter with her?"  " She can't heave no furder, ye honour ; and she says it'll be the 'death of  hor in five minnits, if ye don't foms."  -.    " Maclore I"  "Yer honour 1"  "Do you. see those cards in a little  tray ��������� on your right ?"  " I do, yer honour."   ���������  "They're orders for Bass's ale. Take  ono, and give half the bottle to Biddy  an soon as you can and take lhe| other  half youself.   You're looking seody under the eyes; and, mind you, don't, you  bother me again. to-day."  ���������   "Thank ye, yer honour, yo've Baved  her life;" and helping himself to two  cards,  Maclore  goes off  to  claim  the  " medicine."  Mr. Crog's engrossing cares had not  prevented him from giving some attention to the subject of the fugitive  criminal. Great indeed was his chagrin when it was annoncod on the morn-  .ing; of the third day that the man had  been' found, by a rival steward, and in  the captain's cabin. He tried to look^  ;iip Mr. Stillwater, who, having disap-  'peared into the men's quarters, had  not emerged again. But that person  had very successfully concealed himself. He was^provided with all thai he  needed, and he made no requisition?)  on tho steward. He managed to get  his tea brought to him by a fellow-  passenger, who was just able to crawl  up and down again with then- (in mugs.  Mr. Stillwater had kept his ears opened  to everything that was said around  him during the two days, and I his  acute listener acquired many a hint  of the experiences, aims, and dcslinies  of  t he , emigrants.  Towards the afternoon of the fourth  day, Mr. Crog, provided with a lan-  thorn, entered tho men's quarters  on (he starboard side of the engine  bulkheads and proceeded deliberately  to scan the faces of all ihe invalids who  tenanted its rows of cribs, lop nnd bottom. The men lay four deep, side, by  side. At length, at the farthest end,  in the inside berth of 1 ho lowest row,  Mr.' Crog recognized the great wideawake, under which, oven in the darkness, Mr. Stillwater conce-ilod his face.  Tho truth was, ho had no objection to  the skirmishing of rats over his countenance. \  . "Halloo !" said Mr. Crog. " Here you  are !     I thought you must be dead."  "More dead than alive," replied the  other, shading.his.face from the light.  "Take away that confounded lanlhorn  ���������it blinds one." ���������  "All right. Aro you able to get up?  Tho weather's b������ginning to moderate,  and the person you know of has sent  down to I ho steerag.-; lo ascertain if  there's a wally aboard in want of a  place."  . '   '     ,  "Bravo! That's all right.   I shall get.  up directly.   I've only 'Viein a hit lazy."  "I've such a game tot ell you of, about  our  runaway   friend.   Come  along   as  quick as you can."     ;. . .'  :   '���������  leaving his lanfhorn tor tho man to  take to tho .wash-room, the stewnrd  went off and waited for Mr. Stillwnter  at  the  top of  the companion.  "Come," he said, looking nt Mr.  Stillwater's improved ���������'��������� appearance,  "you're all right now���������and your eye Is  quite well." .  He. then related the story of Mr.  Fex's arrest, and of Iho subsequent  denouncement. Ths latter was not ho  much enjoyed by -Mr.-.Stillwnter iih Ihe  former. Hmvever, he laughed nl. Mr.  Crog's narrative,; which, being the  fourthl or fifth edition; had became by  this time considerably embellished.  "We still; have to find our man.  Well, the weather promises better now:  it will bring him out," said Mr.^Crog.  "I heard something while I was  lying in there," replied the other,  "which gave me a Jiotion thai there  was somebody aboard connected wilh  a robbery, at all events."'  "No. .Did you?" said Mr. Crog, keenly.   "Tell us all about  il."     :  "Better wait until I've- got .to ih?  bottom of it," replied Mr. Stillwater,  quietly. "Now, where shall..'!'f iind this  old gent, eh?"  .  "No. 35, port side, inside cabin.  Knock.   Ho  expects  you."  As Mr.., Stillwater went off, steadying hrmse~ to fnc motion of the ves-  w>i, Mr. Crog looked after him, with  ,������l  auspicious expression upon his face.  get away from Mr. Crog's too familiar  observation. / '  CHAPTER VII.  During the night the wind veered  round to the east and considerably  moderated, and the harornete.r leaped  up an inch and a quarter. The lale-^  rising sun emerged bright and clear  from tho hoiizon, and the vessel, being now fairly out in thu open Atlan-i  lie, and- running in a b'outh-twesterlyi  direction, sped on through a warm,  bright atmosphere. Tho huge swell of  the disturbed ocean had given place to  dancing waves, which seemed from the  rapidly-moving deck to toll along in  crystal-green battalions crested with  snowy foam. Before noon, Iho awning-  deck, fore and aft, was crowded with  lounging convalescents, in every variety of coslume, lying about in sheltered  and sunny spots. Above them, now  poising in relief against lhe clear blue,  sky, now hovering over tho flaky wake  of' the vessel, and ever and anon darting down to pick up some of tho gari  bago which the gaJley stewards had  thrown down the shoots, were huge,  graceful sea-gulls���������the prettiest scavengers in nature. Tho watch, dispersed about the decks, overhauled the  ropes, stays, tarpaulins, and other  goar, which had been injured by the  storm. A shroud-netting had been  rigged on the quarter-deck, to keep  off Iho passengers while ihe ship's carpenter and his mutes endeavored to  provide temporary bulwarks for the  large piece which had been carried  away by   tho wave.  In one ot lhe mosl comfortable places  on the lee-side of Ihe deck-house, which  had by her direction been secured at  an early hour by her maid, Lady Peak-*  man sat, propped up by cushions from  the saloon bunkers, which any other  passengers would have removed at  their peril, ller ladythip, however,  was accustomed lo presume on her hus-i  band's wealth, and on hor own superiority. She looked rather languid. Tho  last few days had convinced her onco  more of Ihe vanity of human wishes,  and the weakness of the human  stomach. Her large cheeks were depressed and flabby. Dark strokes underlined'hor eyes. A good deal of their  briglrn>;ss and fierceness was subdued,  and i he eyelids had a tendency to droop  over them heavily. But she. had caused  Maiia to array her in an elaborate  toilette. Over her 11 ick-grey hair sho  wore a beautiful cap of unplucked sea-  otter skin. Her dress was of olive  cloth richly embioidered, over which  had been thrown a fur-lined pelisse of  more ihin half her length.  Miss Araminta, who had also suffered extremely, if- less noisily ihan her  mamma, was a charming little pic.luie  of. a recovering invalid. She lay in,the  sun, in a scarlet cloak, left open, and  displaying an elegant travelling dreiis  of mouse-coloured malelasse trimmed  with fen I hers. On her head was a  coquettish little, felt kit. with .a  blackcock's feather, which suited nd-  niirably   her   fine- auburn  hair.      Her  litllo'  form,  half  hidden,  half  set, off sale  draper  of  Toronto."  frowned, looked away, and then with a  startled expression looked at him  again. ' But he had gone.  .The knight saw this. "OhI" he said,  "you wore .wondering who that man  was. He is the fellow I have engaged  as my temporary valet. He (- understands his business, though I don't like  his expression. His hair and whiskers  aro bea&tiy red."  Lady Peakman made no observation,  and the knight sat down and took up  William Black's latest novel���������one of  those books that havo charms alike for  the rudest and the most artistic mind.  Presently Miss Araminta, who had  been silently using'' her eyes, said,  "There he Ls, mamma I"  A tall young gentleman, in a coarso  tweed suit, passed from the companion,  and slightly . raising his hat lo Iho  young lady, proceeded along tho deck  further astern, where several persons  were extended at their case, protected from the slight wind by the saloon  skylight and its high combing.  Lady Peakman glanced approvingly  nt the young lord's figure, but presently her face assumed an air of astonishment and disgust.  "Sir Benjamin," she said, "come here  quickly." The knight, annoyed at being interrupted, came forward, smiling  like a chorub.  "Look here, my dear. Lord Pendlo-  bury hns gone and thrown himself  down on a rug at the feet,of that vulgar Mrs. McGowkio; and do you, see,  she. has the impudence lo smirk and chat  with him as coolly as if he wore a draper's assistant ? Do> go and tell him who  those people-aro. He will be' exceedingly ��������� mortified by-and-hy and if you  allow this' to go on without warning."  Si)- Benjamin, was not born a gentleman, and Una is said to bo a disadvantage which no after experience can  make up. He put his.hook undor his  arm. and swinging his glasses in his  hand, sauntered up the. deck to the  spot whore the young peer was abandoning himself to' (ho quaint and easy  liveliness of Iho IF. P. minister's  daughter. Mr. McGowkie, who had met  tlie young lord in the smoking-room,  was lniding and abetting with admirable Caledonian coolness. Sir Benjamin standing above, and bowing lo Mr.  McGowkio in his most polished manner, and beaming on tlhe whole party willi his curious smiling oyes and  large  flashing  teelh,   said,���������-  "Oh, can I,havo. n word wilh you,  my lord?"     ' ,,,..  Lord Pendlebury, inwardly cursing  Sir Benjamin for a troublesome old  follow, but thinking thnt ho might  havo .something lo say about his friend  Corcoran rose, and walked beside, the  knighl. who led the way amidships.  When they were fairly out ofihearing,  tho latter said,  "Lord Pendlebury, Lady Peakman,  who hup<ss you will permit me to present you to hor, I bought that I ought  io convey to you a piece of information. She is, you probably are aware,  quite ;in habituee oC society; and T  am sure thnt you will fuel that she  is only discharging her duty���������and���������and  will accept her kindly little intervention in tho spiiit in which it is  meant?" ,  Lord Pendlebury, astonished at this  exordium, merely bowed, nnd looked  straight  before  him.  " Lady Penkmaii was . afraid, you  know," said Sir Benjamin, who required all his blandness and all his resource  to acquit himself of the delicate mission, he had undertaken," lost you  should think us remiss, being  thoroughly conversant with our  little colonial society, and therefore  acquainted with all ihe colonial people  on' hoard���������as no doubt you can understand persons in our position are obliged to bo," said Sir Bonjamau, apologetically, wilh a simper, which did  not seem lo .cxerl upon the peer a  soothing effect, for the quick-eyed  kpight saw his nostrils dilating, "if we  did no! inform you who and .what I hey  are. Because, of course, proceeded Sir  Benjamin, with a winning effort at a  smile; ."we know that a peer would not  care lo bo associated -with any who���������  who though they might be very honest  people���������were not exactly persons of  any position, you know; in fa-ct, quite  the reverse."  "Oh, you arc quite mistaken about  that,", saul Lord Pendlebury, brusquely, hoping to cut short, this tirade,  which was,boring him extremely. "I  rather have a fancj' for odd company,  and cards are my particular whim,  But, lo tell j-ou 'the truth, J haven't  Ihsp.u info lhe steerage yet. Is Lady  Peakman afraid of fleas?"  "Oh dear no I You misunderstand  me my dear Lord Pendlebury,'" cried  !h������. knight, flushing up. "Lady Peak-  man, obsoiged you^werc being addressed in very familiar terms by the person you were talking" to when t came  up���������a Mrs. Mc.Gowkie���������:iud she I bought  if. ..would only be right to let you know,  I hat she. is (he. only daughter of . n  Scotch dissenting minister, and thai  Mr. McGowkio, her husband, is what  in   England  you  would  call   a  whole-  DIAMONDS AS PAVEMENT.  Klnibfilpy Itnnd Made orttirlli ConlnlnliiK  roi-tniici In Precious Stones  It  is not often  that it  is  given  to  man, outside of ihe favored gentlemen  who  figured  in  the stirring story  of  Aladdin  and  his wonderful lamp and  kindre'd   productions  of  rich   Oriental  imaginations,    to    travel  daily    on    a  high rond literally    groaning with diamonds.   When such an unusual privilege, is vouchsalcd, it would appear lo  bo (he proper thing to admit that one  might love the very ground he walked   on.    Unlil   a few  years  ago   there  was such  a road,  and it  was  neither  a vision of the pipo or the press agent.  It was  located  in  the Kimberloy district in South Africa, and when a man  walked over it he walked over millions  of dollars* worth of the precious stones.  Five thousand dollars a yard was the  record of some parts of the road. Tho  diamonds are noL there now, so it will  do'the gentle reader no good to take  a   ticket   for   Kimberley   and  seek   to  find a fortune in the street. It seems  that when the diamond mining industry  was  some years younger  than  it  is  to-day there was. a vexing scarcity  of water in the Kimberloy country. So  when a miner couldn't got a supply of  water to help him in his search he had  to   do   the   best   he  could   nnd   hustle  around wilh'his tools in the dry earth,  ne woulduspade hero and there until  he struck a lump of earth which held  the   eagerly    sought  prize.   Then   he  w-ould abandon the mound of earth his  spade had overturned and seek for diamonds in-another place. After a while  several   years  in   fact,  these  mounds  amounted lo a considerable obstruction  to  travel  and  further digging.      The  loose  earth  was  m   tho  way,- but  no  ono would volunteer to cart it-away,  Finally the. Kimberley Municipal Council offered to use the dirt in macadamizing the roads around the city, which  was branching out and reaching quite  respectable proportions.   The offer was  gladly, accepted by tho mine owners and  the mounds were cleared away.  Nearly a score of years later there  was a drop in the diamond'market.  The price of tho stones fell, and in order to bring about a return of high  figures the mine owners decided to real ict thoir output! This necessitated  a> big cut in tho pay roll, and as a result the Kimberley district was soon  overrun with unemployed 'miners. Then  some of lhe wise men.in the land came  lo the conclusion that they might pick  up a few overlooked gems from the  high road if (hey could get municipal  permission nnd a plentiful supply of  wnler. They got botn, for each year  a porlion of the road, which had been  strengthened by Ihe mound dirt was  turned over lo Ihe men and they worked on it with astounding results. Diamonds to the value of $200,000 were recovered yearlypfor several years. From  one little piece of road no bigger than  tho floor of a Harlem drawing room  there, was taken ?100,000 worth of diamonds. ,.  Wi SCOTIA FAE1EK.  TELLS HOW   HE   WAS   CURED  -    SALT RHEUM.  0F  GUESTS MUST BE HEALTHY.  tho  the  by a carefully adjusted rug of the. fur  of thu while, fox, while her head lay  back on a soft pillow of eiderdown,  presented a very pretiy though overdressed picture , to any unattached  young gallant, peer or commoner, who  might be loitering about. The two  ladies were lying close to the. open  door of lhe purser's cabin. Wilhin,  upon (he sofa, attended by a middle-,  aged maid of sedate deportment, lay  a tall'and hanut,ome woman, herself of  middle ago, who listened with half contemptuous interest to the conversation (hit went on without. Seated on  a camp-stool, wilh hip back against the  poop scantling, was the knight, reading a novel. His new valet had arp  ranged the stool, wlih a skin upon-it,  and laid a small pile of books within  convenient, reach.  It was ths' first time this man had  seen Lady Peakman.     f>he was reclining, with jher eyes half-closed, and took  no notice, of. him.    He, on the contrary,  having.glanced at her an instant,,suddenly dropped, his face, a habit he had, ;  to    shade his   eyes,   and regarded her j  with  a. fixed,  keen   look.      Sir  Bcnja- |  min, coming up at I he moment, spoke  "Ah I" said Lord Pendlebury, \with  g-reater tact than the, knighl. had  shown. -"How kind of Lady Peak-  man to concern herself about: ine I I  quite'appreciate hsr good, ia.si.e and  her good,feeling. Will you do me the.  honour-to present l.n rne to her ladyship?-' ,  (.   . (To-Be- continued.')1.  '   '; CUBANS LEARNING ENGLISH.  In Havana now many people are  wrestling with English. Formerly the  wailers said, "All-.right," lo every  complaint';'-latterly they have learned to'.risk,.:" What's wrong, sir?" Cab  drivers aro picking up the language  of: the conquerors.' But. they ask, "To  where?" instead- of " Where to V and  sometimes they put it;," AVhich where?"  THE OCEAN DB.TED TIP'  .11 has been reckoned (bat if the whole  ocean   were   dried   up,   all   the   water  passing away as vapor,, the. amount of  to his lady, who opened her eyes di-j salt remaining would be. enough to  vectly on Mr. Stillwater's face, and I cover 5,000,(100 square miles with a lay-  catching    his    intent    stare, coloured, ','&r  one  mile  thick.  I'ronJe Who   !>lo   ur������> Sot   >Va>ileiI   ?>r lhe  Rlvlcra lloti-1 ll'rnprlclors.  The hotel proprietors in the South  of France and Ihe. Riviera, that land  of sunshine and roses, where happiness and holidays are tho business of  life, will not take In a traveler who  has Iho appearance of being ill or is  consumptive-looking., They would rather have a fire than a death in  house any -lime. For a death ,is  worst luck that can befall  (hem.  Peoplft go to the Riviera to enjoy  themselves, and anything' which reminds one oX the dark side of life acts  as an effectual damper to frnyely. It  was found home seven years ago that  hotels where death look place got, a  bad name and did    not prosper.  So at the present day, when, noiwithstanding uli precautions, a death does  happen to occur nt a lliviera hotel, tho  corpyo is taken out (ho very next night  by ihe back entrance and deposited in  the nearest church or cemetery. No  mention- is niiulo of. tho death by any  of those who are aware of it, and.if  one of (he'..attendants should chance  U> whisper .a word of if to another if,  means instant -dismissal, never mind  how old a servant he. is of tho hotel.  ��������� ���������A'very gruesome sight it is if you  happen to ho returning. Into1 to your  hotel, and chance to 'meet one. or those  silent processions bearing a. corpse to  the neighboring cbiirch. Aud under no  conditions, enn you find out whose body  if- i..", as strict; silence is observed by  the hearers.       ,  Ills Finger*, Hand* and Wrists Wore a  J(Iiis������ or Craclu and Sores, by Kcasoii  or Which He Wan Unable to Worlc.  To the JEditon of the Enterprise;���������   ,  I have read from week  to    woek in  your paper,   testimouiais    from    those  whohuve been    cured    through  lining  Dr. Williams.' Pink Pills, and as I have  experienced much beneiit from the m.e> .  of that medicine, 1 believu  it. my duty  to let others know  they can ba relieved  from a very painful    malady.     1   uni  now 75  years  of  age,  and am at,, tho  present time, and in fact ever since I  took a course of Dr. Williams'     Pink  Pills about two years ago, havo been on-  joying excellent health:      Beforo that  time 1 had    been    ailing      for      tomo  months, finally   I was attacked   with  salt rheum, which came out   mostly on  my hands.   It was ,not   long after its ������������������  first appearance  beforo 1   was unable ���������  to do any work  at  all with my hands.  I reported to all  the  domestic    euros I  could hear of, but the disease kept on  its course,  getting worse  and    worsen  until the palmj of my hands and my  fingers were  a mass  of  cracks,    open  sores and  hideous  scabs.   I    then  got  medicine from    the    doctor,    which   I  u.^ed    for    several ���������' weeks,      with    no  benefit    whatever,  ��������� my  hands   still  becoming more and more   cripp^d ;wiUi  the disease.   My  general    heal\i,'too,  at  this  time  was poor and I got discouraged aliogether,    believing    thera  was. no help for the terrible complaint  th-tt was gradually spreading over my  hands and  up my  wrists  towards my  .  arms.   It happened  one  day in conver--  sation with an  acquaintance that Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills    were   mentioned  in connection with some other casein  the neighborhood, and, ic was 'suggested that  I try  them for  salt  rheum.   I  had not  much  faith  in  the trial, but  concluded  to  get  a box  aud see what  good  (hey  might  do."    To my    great  delight, after using the box I found an  improvement in  the    condition of my,,  hands, and I-got six boxes more. I did'  not use all these, for before they were  bands wore as, sound as over. The n.ew  gone   the disease had vanished and my  '  skin came on as smooth and fresh as  if nothing hhd' been the mutter. ItookH  no   other   medicine   while   ueing   the  pills and the whole praise of the cure  is   due   tb  them.   My  general    health  was also   greatly  benefited   by    their  Uise  and  1 attended to my work with  more   energy'   and _i-n   better   spirits  than 1 had done for a number of years.  1   h/ive  been  in  excellent  health ' ever  since for a man of my years, .and  no  sign of salt rheum has since appeared.  The box or two of .Pink Pill������ which I  left   unused   were   taken   by.my  wife  and di.d her much good.   I cannot epoak  (oo highly of Dr. Williams' Pink P1II3  and am pleased to give my testimony  to   their    merit,   hoping   others    may  thereby be induced to use them in casos,  like, my own.  Henry Chesley.  The editor of. the Enterprise oan add  that Mt. Chesley is a represealativo  farmer living about throe miles from  the town of Bridgowater, N. S., and  the utmost reliance can be plaood on.  his statement.   ���������  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills create new  blood and in this way drive disease  from (he system. A fair trial will convince the most skeptical. Sold only  in boxes (he wrapper around which  bears fho full trade mark "Dr .Wil-  liam.i" Pink Pills for Pale Peopl������." If  your dealer does not have them they  will bo sent jpost paid at 50 cents a box,  or six boxes for $2.50 by addresfilaiir  Ihe Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brock-  villo,  Ont. ,  HYPNOTIS.M FOB DBTJNKNNN RSS.  Dr. Kybakow, a. prominent Russian  physician states that he. has discovered a positive and ..effective cure, for  lhe drinking habit. His method consists of a .series of hypnotic treatments:  Men addicted to liquor are easy subjects, and can be brought under mesmeric influence in a very short time..  The first effect of the cure is a refreshing of the shattered constitution,  and this gradually brings about abhorrence for intoxicants of any kind.  Dr. Rybakow says that to obtain complete,    results    the    hypnotic   .sittings  should continue at regular intervals  for at least one year; nor should (he  individual sitting be too short. The  best' time io act upon the inebriate's  nerves is when he is nbout to "sober  up.'' The doctor asserts.that he haB effected ii"positive cure, in two hundred  0.1663.'  FADS OF FAMOUS-PEOPLE.-^-------  Swift  liked   lo  write  in  bed.  Samuel Richardson wrote his novola  while attired, in a full  dress.  Voltaire was afraid ,to sleep In the  dark nnd invariable woks if his candle  went   out. 1  Queen Elizabeth was very profane,"  and when angry would kick and ouif  her maids. 1  Quoen Anne detested tho smell of  roses and iH-came, sick when thqy wore  in tho room.  Mary Stuarl had a lap-dog that followed her lo the scaffold, and soon  after, died of grief. ;. ,  Hanilelused, when travelling, :to cruder   dinner  for   three,   or,   if  hungry",  for five, and then eat tho whole himself. "'  Cardinal Richelieu hated children and  loved cats; when he died his favorite  Angora pot refused to eat, and soon  iierished.  George Eliot wrote for eight years  with the same pen, and when she lost  il, she bewailed her misfortune as al-  lnosl   too hard (.0 bear.  Philip, the Duke:of Burgundy, spent  much time in contriving trap doors  in hiyhou.se and grounds to bouh'o unwary  ,st i-.tiigers  in , water  benealh.  Julius Caesar was ashamed of his  bald head, and when it became shiny,  he constantly wore a laurel wreath in  tiie hopo 01. concealing the deformity.  Byron"s household, according to Shelley, consisted besides servants, of ten-  horses, eight enormous dogs, three  monkeys, five cats, ah eagle, a crow  and a falcon, and all, except the horses, ���������  went to and fro in the house at their  pleasure.: ' . '!  EK  '.-'���������'.'. " DEBT'S -Of CITIES.  Among thu cities in the United States  San Francisco bus ihe, least and Philadelphia has the greatest debt. -T'he debt  of San Francisco is ������133,917,01, and of  Philadelphia -.-$G6,87:2,7S)5.i>:J..-��������� In the  bonded debt per cayiif. Btfdon' ia Iho  highest with $97.33. white San I^an-  cisco,is the  lowest, be'.Hff 33 witi  .-.'  W  A.a'-\W  *%/-.'* if*^i  I-  *>  i .._ 1 u.  *  ��������� I      ���������        Jl *1 ���������������    >      I   ������������������ '\������,*9*mf_ -_lVl"<     '       ���������!������������������*������ '      -   .1 *    1*       1   V    1 r ���������       fc*T* ��������������������������� *������ *    *     I ������ it     "*!��������� i������l _'l -I Tr������**r,-l������l L.      1**1 *���������      J    J ������������������l-|ll ��������� -^ I.    1^1*    nt "l h������       % ���������*���������-������������*!        |* *������   -T1        ������  *1������      ��������� J -*1    ������-���������������*    *-        *w I .     ���������*  <    -^ ��������� .       m'      fe _!__ ��������������� * '-,tSir?������aa,tii������,i53u^!4.A'������VASsi  iiAtf������4*3^al rioCT^yriii*i*������^���������  w  6  l?  R  ill  iff  W.  m  ������  m  m  I  Eft.  m  %  Ik  If  , ilS/.  irrn ttt trwi  r' A hundred miles from Aden Her Majesty's troopship Idena steamed along  bound for .home.  1. All day the fierce sun had streamed  down with blazing beams which thoso  on board endured, oursed or grumbled  al, according to thoir various dispositions.  I The sensation of the day. had been  ' provided by a Lascar sloker.who, rushing from the inferno of' tho engine-  room, leaped headlong overboard, mad  , for ono delicious plunge into coolness  after enduring tho torments of heat.  "Man overboard!" rang out, Engines  were reversed. Ladies started from  languid recumbency. A smooth-faced  sttbo-ltern- offered ' a. hundred to one  -against "the nigger boing picked up,"  but no one' troubled to listen to him,  for the water hereabouts is swarming  with sharks. However, just as horror  beoame subdued into resignation; a  black spook was seen swimming vigorously. A boat was lowered and the  poor wretch- was dragged back, collapsing utterly when certain of safety.  All this, however, had happened six  hours ago. The incident had beon dis-  oussed, commented on and capped by  similar cases, and long before the  dinner bell rang tho ousto'mary stale  of boredom had again set in.  ' After dinner, when the sun had finally disappeared, and tho. stars shone  out of tho wonderful'luminosity of is.  nouLbern night, some one (probably tho  major's wife) proposed a - dance, and'  presently the notes of a waltz rose  and fell, alluring with its languorous  lilt of melancholy sweetness even those  who vowed they "didn't dancU" to seek  ' out partners.  Among tho many who oiroled around  were the officer in command. Captain  Asshoton and his partner Miss Phyllis Wtolsh.  The ladies of the Doveoot denied that  Miss W������lsh had any claims to the attractive adjectives by ,which the men  on board ship described her charming  manners and face. They emphatically  agreed among themselves" that the only  apilhet, she deserved was that of being  "an outrageous flirt."  Whatever her character might really  ba to-night, more men than Captain  Assheton thought Miss Phyllis Welsh  looked "uncommonly fetching.". Her  eyelids, heavy with dark lashes.droop-  ed as though to hide the exulting  brightness of the eyes they shaded,  while excitement restored" the bloom  which a year spent in Indian gayelies  had somewhat paled.  As she glided round she breathed  quicker than the heal of the evening  or the motion of the dance accounted  for. She wondered at her own sensations. To experience the delight, fear,  rapture and doubt whioh it had amused her'to make others feel half lorri-  fiod, half charmed her.  Onoe raising her eyes she met full  a glance from Captain Assheton, and  a thrill of certainty swept away the  last doubt whether or not her love was  returned.  "Lot's come and sit it out," said Cap-  'tain Asshoton, then he added, "I want  to speak to you���������to toll you, Phyllis"���������  He slopped abruptly on perceiving an  orderly doming to speak to him.  "Well, what is it?" he asked, peremptorily.  "Please, sir, tho doclor says Private Robinson is seriously ill."  Captain Assheton turned apologetically to his partner. "I must leave you  for a few minutes. Will you wait for  me here? I shall be back in five minutes."  "Yes," assented Miss Welsh, leaning  back languidly in a deck chair. \'l'l\  wail for you hero if you're not too  long."  Captain Assheton and the orderly  strode away.  Custom had not yet steeled Asshe-  toh's heart against feeling a pang of  sorrow; when called to visit the poor  fellows whoso dying words it was his  , duty when officer in command to'note  and report.       .  When Tommy Atkins dies there is  no useless fuss made over the event.  No loving hand clasps his to strengthen him during,tho last, struggle. No  'tears fall to tell him that even he, poor  fellow, has some one who will miss  him. Not The doctor merely reports  him "seriously ill." The officer on duty  comes to stand by his bedsido and note  down whatever message VTommy" may  ohooso to send to'his mother or sweetheart waiting for him at horned Then a.  few hours later, if on land, "Tommy"  is buried in a coffin the price of which  gov'ernmont stops out  of  his  pay,  or,  Above him, beside him, all-around the  deck lay other sufferers, listening and  watohing to hear what "the poor beggar" had to say.  It was hardly the pl&oe for confidences and Assheton felt fully the embarrassment ot the position. Kobin-  son, however, had reached the time  when the world rocedes into the background of one's consciousness, and  what has to bo done must be done at  onco, or left forever unaccomplished.  He feobly strove lo tako something  from under his pillow.  "Can I reach that for you?" asked  Assheton, gently.  "I've waited too long," said Robinson. "I intended lo send this back myself, but somehow I put it off from  day to day. I couldn't bear to part  wilhiil." He stopped a minute as he  succeeded in lifting up an envelope,  then he continued: VI want lo send Ibis  back to her, and tell her that though  sho sent me to tho devil���������I loved her to  tho ond." He added, as Assheton took  the envelope containing the photo from  him. "The address is written at the  baok of it."  "Is (here nothing else'I can do for  you?" said Assheton huskily.  "Nothing. Thank you, sir," replied  Robinson, and Assheton felt ho was  dismissed.  He turned away in silenco and left  the hospital  deck <  As he again passed through the dancers tho waltz was hastening to its  conclusion, and the laughing, talking  company wore dispersing in search of  ices and comfortable seats,  Phyllis Welsh wits still sitting where  Asshoton had left hor.  "You weren't long," she said, smiling. "What did 'Tommy' want to tell  you ? Do tell me all about it."'  ^  Something in her words grated  against Assheton's feelings. ne sal  down and replied slowly:' "He asked  me to return a photo to a girl and  tell hor that, though 'she played him  false, he loved her to the end."  "Oh I" cried Phyllis, "How interesting it sounds! Havo you the photo  there? Do show it to me."  "You must not ask ma to do that,"  said  Asshr.ton, gravely.  But Phyllis was not accustomed to  have her wishes ungralified. She leaned forward and looked up wilh her  wonderful dark eyes glowing. '"Will  you refuse ihe first request I've ever  made of j-ou?" she urged.  "Of course, if you insist"���������hesitated  Assheton.  "I do insist I I must see what the  girl is like! Some common, vulgar creature, I suppose, that the poor fellow  idealized into a pipe* of perfection."  "Probably," assented Assheton dryly taking tho envelope from his pocket  and  producing the photograph.  With eager, curiosity Phyllis bent  over. ���������  For I ho space of a second she stared, rigid with astonishment and dismay, then exclaiming, "Give it to me!  Oh! give it to me!" she tried lo snatch  the photograph from Assheton.  If. was too late, f Assheton, with  blank disgust, had already recognized  the  beautiful  likeness.  "Give it to me!" she stammered.  "Certainly," replied Assheton. "It  was  what' I promised  to  do."  Ho dropped the photo into - her  hands and strode away.  ���������4b/fbA������/&9.  Home 1  CLOSETS AND SHELVES.  Many bouses are built without making the proper arrangements fofl closets  and cupboards, and it becomes necessary lo provide, a place for the clothing, trunks and olhcr things that are  very useful but which do not add to  tho appearance of the jooms, if left  exposed to. view, says a writer in an  exchange.  A corner wardrobu or clotet ia very  convenient in a. J.ied-room or sitting-  room and is easily constructed. Two  wide pieces of board are fastened to  (wo walls'which meet: in a corner at a  height of five or six feet from the floor.  A row of hooks placed, near the  lower  boiled sufficiently lo remove the bones  take the meal dul carefully and strain  the liquor. When strained add the  meat, also brains, with two slices of  lemon and one tablespoonful of French  'mu-tard and half a cupful of tomato  or mu'-hioom catsup, a lump of butter  as large as an egg rubbed in two tablespoonfuls of flour and six hard-boiled  eggs, cut up. When removed from  fire add half a tumbler of sherry  wine.  Whole   .Wheat    Bread.���������Put    into a  mixing bowl one half cup of warm water, in, which his beon melted a pioco  of butter  the  si/o of a hazelnut, and  one .fourth Leaspoonful of salt.     Then  add one half cupful of warm waler, in  which has been dissolved ono fourth of  a cake of    yeast.   Then    add    enough  whole wheat    flour    to mako a batter  I that  will  drop . f i om  tho spoon,  Beat  I this  batter  about   10  minutes.      Then  udd enough whoJo    whaet   flour      to  I make a foft  dough.      Turn  it on  tho  ! board and  knead a few minutes.   Return to  tho bowl and let it    rise    for  1 III SCENE MODERNIZED.  - --.'4  ' '<; tl  edge of the boards is used to hang the ,(hr6e hourS|  or  untU light.      Mold  in  clothing on, and a thiee-cornored shelf   long,  narrow   loaf;   let  it  rise  again,  rests upon the    upper    edge.  '  A foot j and bake  in a  moderate  above  this  is  another  shelf    fastened  to the wall in the same way, and from  oven    threo  quarters of  an  hour.  To Cook Quail.���������Quail should always  the front    edge    hangs    a curtain  of   bo kept * *������������*! d^s, ranging from two  prettily figured sateen'or cretonne, of ,to  ten-   according  to the  taste" of  the  a color which    harmonizes    with    the   individual for kept ganio    The moper  , , .  ,, _,    , thing is to tie them by the heads and  other furnishings  of  the  room.      The , h.ing them  outsjde  the window,    cov-  lower shelf is u<ed for hats, and the .ering with oil cloth to turn the rain,  upper 'one is a good place for vases To cook quj.il split, season with pep-  and pieces of bric-a-brac, if the ceiling P������ ������������tl������^^n^������ Tlrt^  of the room is high. A three-corner- j 0������ f lour ^^ tho butler, with tho lit-  ed box with a hinged lid sot on Iho j tie bodies filled so that the backbone  floor, is a convenient receptacle for ! js we*1 covered, and then roast, lay-  boots, shoes and rubber,   A panel door ,^S ������fo  P^eVou^   ^d  Lo   lard.   A  little    gravy    should    bo  A SPLENDID BRITISH SOLDIER.  if he die on board ship, with some shot  tied to.his ankles; overboard he is dropped, to sink put of sight and join that  weird company of shrouded corpses  which stand- upright, drifting: and  swaying in the currents of the sea,  halfway between the bottom and the  .arface of the  ocean.  On reaching the stifling deck where  the sick, the wounded and the dying  lay, the. orderly stopped beside the  berth of Private Robinson.  Usually the officer; in command  knows nothing of the man whose1 dying words ho has to report, but, as it  chanced, Assheton had I heard something of Private Robinson's career. Ho  know that Robinson was "a gentleman ranker" one of those good-looking, reckless, unlucky fellows, against  .whom fortune seems to have a spite;  As Assheton came to the side of his  berth the dying man stared up with  a curious expression of defiant despair.  ������. W��������� Strevr.n'K   Description  or a Somlnii  Hero.  Mr. G.W. Steeveus, in his book on the  Soudan Expedition depicts Major-General Archibald Hunter as tho sword-  arm of the. EgypLian army, just as the  Sirdar is its. brain. Mr. Seevens writes  of Major-General Hunter:  "First, and above everything he is  a fighter. For fourteen years he has  beon in (he front of all tho fighting  on tho Southern border, ne was Governor of tho frontier at Hana, Governor of tho frontier at Dongola, Governor of tho frontier at Berber���������always on the frontier. When there was  fighLing he" always led the way to it  with his blacks, whom ho loves like  children, and who love him like a fa-  Iher.  "Fourteen years of bugle and bullet by night and day, in summer and  winter, fighting Dervishes year in and  year out, till fighting Dervishes has  come to be a holy mission pursiied.wit.li  a burning zeal akin lo fanaticism, Hun-,  ter Pasha is the crusader of the nine-  teepnth century. In -all ho is and  doe's ho is tho true'knight-enant a paladin drifted into the wrong century.  Flo is one of those, happy men .Whom  Nature has made all in ono piece-  consistent, simple, unvarying; everything he-'doe������t is just like him. Ho is  short and thick-set; but that, instead  of making, him-unr-'.-mantie, only draws  your eyes to his long sword.  "Reconnoitring almost alone up to  the muzzles of llio enemy's rifles,  charging bareheaded and cheering on  his blacks, going without his1 rest: 'io  ���������watch over Iho comfort: of the wounded, he is always the. same���������always tbo  same impossible hero of a book of chivalry. He is renowned as -a.brave, man  even among British officers. You know  what'that means" '   ���������  UNHAPPY FRANCE.  Tho Duke or Orleans and the Prince  Louis Napoleon, are being watched by  French detectives. The former is said  to.be preparing for an important movement, and the activity of the latter is  another cause of anxiety , for the  French Government. The Prince Louis  chances for making ' trouble ,aro infinitely superior to, those of-the Duke,  of Orleans. .   .  : , " ���������    .       n?.i....:      .-.���������'.���������.  If a man could move his legs pro  porlionalely as fast as an ant, he  would travel not far short of 800 miles  may be substituted for tho curtain if  preferred, and Iho expense will be  slight, if you have some ono in your  family who known how lo use carpenter's tools. -     .  A' friend of mine has a very prett y  and comfortable lounge in her sitting-room, which I was surprised to  find was also used as a chest for the  extra comforts and other bed clothes  not needed in the >-ummer. A . box  six feel long and two feet wide, wilh  castors under the corners and a lid  fastened to one side with hinges, is tho  foundation. The. top of (he box is padded with several thicknesses of old  quilts, (hat wore loo badly, worn to  u.=e in any other way, covered with  blue denim, putting the light side out,  and a full ruffle of.tho donim is placed  around (ho fiont and two ends. This  reaches the floor, and conceals the box  from view. A largo pillow, also covered with denim, is placed al the head.  A lounge inada like this for the dining room would do nice.ly for table and  bed linen. Place a pnrlil ion across  the middle, dividing) it in two parts,  and u^o one for tablecloths, napk'ns,  sideboard covers, dishes, etc., and tho  other for sheets and pillow cases. Tho  window seats and cozy corners so  much in favor now-a-days could be  utilized in  the  same  way.  A recess or jog in the wall maybe  fitted up as a bookcase.' or closet. If  (he jotr extends fiom the floor lo(he  ceiling, have latliee panels sot in al  the top and under this place a pole  fastened to the side pieces of wood,  nailed up lo secure the lattice trnn-  -om. Fiom this polo is suspended a.  curtain, which falls before tho shel-  ve-3, protecting their contents from  Ihedut nnd sunlight. This might bo  fitted up for a clothes press or wardrobe.  A' convenient, modicino chest is made  by fapieninc; a box twelve inches hifrh,  ���������sixteen inches long, and seven inches  deep near the end of the manlel s-helf.  A ."trip of moulding is put on around  the upper edge. Tl was divided into  Iwo'pirls. ond for tall bottles and one  for ">horl. by putting in a she.lf ten  inches from the. bollom. A curtain of  momi? clolh, finished at tho lower  ������dge with bell fringe, was placed across  Iho- front. Tn (here shelves were, kept  v-.'iriom toilet articles. Klyccrine, cologne, ammonia, tooth powder, nuicil  I-i'ce. and other .hot ties I hat are. useful but un-ncrhtly. The. woodwork  -hould always be. stained or painted to-  correspond." with the other woodwork  in  lhe. room. "  A friend of mine found, upon mov-  incr into n ,n"w home, ,(hat one of lio.r  up-t-'irs bed-rooms was1 quite lonir  nd nnr.row.bo' h ends beincr rut off by  lh" rlopinjr ' roif, until Ihe upright  walls were only fou'" feet high. A  l-'rtre. double window in one. side, where  lh^ ceilintr was liitrbcsl:. furnished  1'p-ht. Wo have all ree.n such 'rooms,  ind know that the space where. Ihe  Cvilintr. is so low is almost useless.  This woman called a carpenter.' to hor  ���������lid. nnd (he. ^nice on one sido of I lie  room war. divided into three parts, artd  drawcrsmn.de. to fit in tho spaces. The  lower drawers wore, quite deep, and  .were n;co. plip.o<s for skirts, capes and  other thinon that are injured by fold-  ;n?.' Tho. other drawer?) ware smaller.  On th������ of her pide the. spice, was used  for eloets, and furnished with two  pinel doors. Tlie appearances of the  rri-o-m was greatly improved, and as  .o!o-o.t ronni was unusually scarce in  tliis house, she. has often assured me  that i-he would-: not do without, the  closets nnd drawers for many times  what they cost.  made in the pan with browned flour  and the natural juices of the birds,  adding what little waler may bo  necessary. '  Oysters Fried. ��������� Select two dozen  large prime oysters and dry them on a  soft clol h. Mix four tablespoonfuls of  sifted flour, . one tablespoonful olive  oil, a lillla salt, and the beaten whiles  of (wo eggs, and enough warm water  to make a batter, that will wash Lhe  bowl of a spoon. Bast each oyster  veiy lierhtly with salt and white or  red pepper, dip into the baiter, and  fry lo a golden brown in deep fat.  Serve on a napkin laid on a hot dish,  and pass sliced   lemon with them.  Plum Pudding.���������One cup of chopped meat, one cup-of milk, ono cup of  molasses, two cups of stoned raisins,  two cups of currants, three cups of  dried bread crumbs, ono tablespoonful  of flour, six figs chopped, one third  cup chopped blanched almonds, one  teaspoonful soda dissolved in the molasses, cinnamon, cloves and a wine  glass of  sherry.   Steam  four  hours.  . ( WOMEN OF PORTO RICO.  No one ever walks iu Porto Rico. The  mulo's the thing here. The women ride  a great deal. The better classes use  tho English side saddle, although a fow  prefer tho more picturesque and safer,  bul less graceful, Spanish saddle. In  tho country districts the pillion is occasionally employed, while among the  lower classed many women ride astride  without exciting comment. When the.  natives are both pretty and good riders they display considerable coquetry  in  tho saddle.  I noticed one rider near .Tuana Diaz  who look my mind back to tho old days  of chivalry writes a correspondent. She  was a lovely girl of about fifteen or  sixteen, with a face like a Madonna  and a figure like an artist's model. One  little fool crept out beneath her silk  riding skirl, and to my surprise it was  devoid of hosiery. The. skin was like,  polished velvet, and was of a pinkish  tint. It waj shod wiLh a slipper of satin or silk, embroidered in color, and  had an arched instep which made the  foot all the more charming by its sotting.  The time to sea tho women at their  best is on Sunday morning, when they  ride from iheir homes to mass in the  nearost church or cathedral. On one  Sunday morning, while riding leisurely  into a small village on my way to (his  town. I met a crowd of worshippers  on their way to mass. Nearly all the  women were on muleback, arid sat or  lolled ai| if they w-erain an easy chimin their own homes. A fow, probably  wealthier Lhan" the others or else delicate in health, were accompanied, by  lil.tlo darky boys, who-held'oyer them  it parasol  or  an  umbrolla.  On Sunday each woman wears a huge  rosary, sometimes so largo.as to bo uncomfortable. I saw several that wore  so unwioldly (hat they went ovor th:>  .shoulders and formed a huge line, larger indeed than a string of .sleigh bells  Those are ornamental rosarifts and are  not used for prayer. Tho praying ros-  nry is as small aud. dainty as those  used by fashionable women in our own  Roman Catholic churches. Besides the  fan and; Iho rosary ovory woman was  provided with a neat arid often handsomely bound prayer book and a huge  lighted cigar or cigarette.  .This is indeed the land for women  who love the. weed. A few smoke, cigarettes and pipes, but the majority lik:;  partajos, perfectos, Napoleons and other rolls of the weed larger 'than* (hose  usually seen in our laud. They smoke  ; ��������� CHOICE RECIPES.  Mock Turtle.���������Select a. calf's head  that has not, boon skinned, if possible.  Scalding tho. hair; off makes the soup  more nutritious. Hive the eyes removed. Let it lie in salt and water a  couple of hours. CR������movc< tho brains.  Put; it in cooking utensils well covered  with water, with one carrot, a fow  whole allspice, salt and popper.    When  them at home and in the. streets  tho table or on the balcony, lying in  hammocks, or lolling on. their steeds,  and only desist when within the sacred walls of the. church. The/ moment  mass is over and they, emerge, into the  .sunlight, the. first .thing the women do  is to light a fresh cigar and (hen climb  into  the  saddle.;, .     (  They make a beautiful picture upon  I ha roads. Imagine an .intensely blue  sky'.abovo, with below rich green vegetables and startling -'dashes of scarlet,  crimson,, vermillion, orange and while  from the flowers which seem.to bloom  (he. year through, .selling off the'bright  hues of the costumes.  II was a beautiful morning in June,  The fragrant air bore tidings of newly-awakened summer. The moon  was shedding its silvery light, and  chasing away the gloom of night, while  the stars peered through the dusky  air and-seemed to envy this old world  its' happiness. Through my open  window a gentle breeze carried tho  murmuring of the trees, and the sad,  sweet echo of a distant fountain. Exquisite strains of tho "Beautiful Blue  Danube" were borne lo my ears, and,  although I had been buffering keenly  from a nervous headache, I was being  lulled to sleep by tho soothing eflect ���������  of the perfect whole, when I was suddenly roused irom my blissful, half unconscious state by a violent commotion  beneath  my   window.  The reaction was so violent as almost to warrant my fear that a comet  had come in contact with the earth,  or that a thunderbolt had fallen info  our midst. To my dismay, however,  I found that we were lo be indulged  by a very prosaic concert given by all  of the feline-tribo from far and near.  As the babel of voices grew more loud  and mote confused, some curious coincident recalled to my mind the trial  scene In the Merchant ol" Venice, and  tho belief of the philosopher of Samos. ���������  I fell to musing on the feasibility of  his theory; and," as my thoughts shaped themselves to the reality and I connected the Pathagorian belief with  the performers below, I soon had the  Venetian court with many modern ac-  comx>animenta  The chains with which my headache  had bound me, were fast breaking as  the picture grew in my imagination,  ���������and as 1 gave to the owners of the different voices the names of Iheir Venetian ancestors. One deep-voiced animal, by the concentrated fury and  hatred he expressed, recalled the Jew >  so ' distinctly, that without hesitation.  I dubbed him Skylock. Another voice  betokened him of a proud and dignified, but rather weak, nature; conse-  sequently he received the title of  Duke. Tho patient, long, sutfering  toned onew as certainly Antonio's de-'  scendanlp; while the merry, happy  hearted one who wanted a voice in  everything, but seldom said anything  worth hearing, appeared lo be a close  connection of Gratiano's.  In the first part of the scene, (he  deep voice,, the patient voice, and tho  weakly-proud voice, svere heard alternately. The Bassanio , cat and tho  Skylock cat snarled and spat at each  other iu a very unbecoming manner,  then'the deep voice seemed to be gaining the advantage, bul. lia.s&nnio's representee was hopofuf, and kept  cheering him of the patient tone,  while this latter worthy drawled oi;L  in Lhe most melancholy notes, what I  imagined to be:  "You cannoL better be empl'jvd,  Bassanio, than to live si ill. and wriLe  mine epitaph."  At  this stage  in   the   proceedings a  cricket was heard ti chirp for ac'iuil-  tancc, and, while the partakers in  Iho  play    were  listening   respectfully    to  what the new comer had to say. 1 congratulated mysi-lf on the, devek pnii-nt  of the act.     Soon another cricket appeared,  whereupon   the  Duke  on    his  dignified  voice    made  a short   speech,  which  1 interpreted   as   being   an   address to the newly-arrived one, "Come  you from old Bellario ?"      'ibis belief  was confirmed as the reed-voiced cricket answered in high, rhrill iictrs, aud  laid special stress on the second word,  "I  did,  my  lord."       A  few    moments  having  elapsed,   tho   proud   voice   was  again-heard, and in almost human accents the sonorous  tones of  the'   Duke  commanded, "Antonio and old Skylock,  both  stand forth,"     Quite  a   commotion ensued, and  then,  as the  sudden  lull bespoke a listening posture. J, loo.  leant   my    ear,   and   hoard  again   Iho  famous    mercy  speech.        The!     deep-  voiced accuser seemed   to  respect  and  admire  this wise  young   judge,  as    1  could gather from  the full, prolonged  notes tiiat reached my ear:  "A Daniel come  to judgment I  Yea,  a Daniel I"  Then the. patient voice became si ill  more patient; the. liassnnio cat, more  entreating; he of the rood-voice, more  decided; (ho deep voice more exultinjr.  Thou thu reed-voicu wearied, the inciry  tone, exulted, the deep voice became' ���������  first alarmed, and 'afterwards dejected, and I was reminded of the Words  used by the Jew in, the days dong since  gone by,, "lam riot' well."-Gratiano's  supposed descendant grew tantalizing iind unbearable to tho miser's .representative, who was beginning ,to  grow "aweary of Ibis great '-'wovld."  ���������The'chorus of .cat cheers that reached  my cars from lime, to time, 1 attributed  to approval' of the cricket, while, (lie.  not unfrequent busses. I supposed were  intended  for  the  "cuiplhroat  dop."  At this instant tho window of (he  room adjoining'mine was thrown viol-'  ontly open, and my .irate'.student-brother,, appeared, bearing in hisr hand  his faithful ink well, which hi! .shied  with much force into the midst of Iho  assembly, thereby, in the Duke's stead,  dismissing Iho court. As Ihe window  closed with a bang, a groan was  heard <to issue from' shylock's latter self, which had probably been hurt.  nothing, more being beard of him. and  as 1he cats-scampered, off, .1 concluded that lhe Shyloc.k cat, true lo its  ture,   in  proud  silence,   was  hur  na-  "yin'ff.  I. homo to. nurse his wounds, while, the.  * si root urchins/, and those of (he. pit  wore following' close, at his heels, a'nd  crying vengeance on him and on :ill  his'race, while they .cheered, loudly- for  the  Merchant'of Venice. .  The night gjrew quiet. The moon  looked down as before. .Gentle-murmurs, and sweet perfumes'_wore wafted iu through my open window, and,  as once more (lie soft strains of the.  music carried me down ihe Danube.  I forgot, in the return of my sleepy  enjoyment, the -disturbing element of  my modern Venetian  Court.  M. -EVELYN  THOMPSON.  218 Robert St.,' Toronto.  <.M  ���������'���������J I  .( >:  IM  , s -1  "h',\  #|  ' -l  h%  /.I  m  . -������������������  Siw  w  If*.!  "*"' ���������-���������-���������"...���������...-.��������� ,_���������_.. * mJ^t_ ^   |.������-*a.,TlrtJ.13g4Ml|i|  '.���������!���������:   .Mill rt~ 1���������   ill     ���������"        ���������,������**^ ^*fc������������y���������i"f ������^������   i    jrt|. I     ��������� |     ~.  1"      ���������J-*1"���������j-   ,       u |���������|���������, ���������    i    -      iii |���������i~.Tr r~" *  ��������� 1 T���������- '  r~  "    'II'   "I '"-*" "-    ' *> -..������������������ n in _    _ "      ' '.1 _ '������������������!.''""  l-^Tn-^y^-r^^-i-^m.'-^ s   V- '��������� "J-.V;--   ;������ i'-'o-V-S,*i V/���������.!',". !������������������'-^'<?i J*1. ���������'���������' J- ,:i"-'.Y '.:M. ''���������'.���������.'��������������������������� :i' ���������>'������;: ������-V '-\ . .   > .'.���������-���������" :���������', J-r'j'T^'-^"*;-^  > - .-��������� ������*<'JJ. ��������������� -T     * ." ' ���������'���������-'-,    -..> /*   ���������    'i'j > * ti   f -.'��������� ���������'.,' .' 4 ".���������!.' ���������������.;".*   -, .. t . ."--     "��������� .-"���������.* "r". ������ ������������������������* .*;,7' . 4.. ���������s 'V's'i         ,1(- .rt.v : ' ��������������������������������� ���������"**..-  -V    '������v '     ������^>"������ ���������             i. '       ��������� '   ',         "*v -i"         .'- ������������������-*'*-.  .        ���������'-,.    Ji"    '.   f. ��������� T-       -.1.' lni*>-_ . J.i ,*,!������������������ ���������.   ���������  I     I   I "������.    ,���������,>*���������      '    ��������� ��������� -i i    ���������,���������!������������������,     ���������*���������"!,      (*-ja-ri>    .-,".���������������������������..    .J.- v-  -r    ,      i|L- ���������   .J, *  ���������\ -   \*i".  ,��������� J V       <l  ���������!        <..   '������������������.'���������*--.     ���������i.Ji.ll.'il','     -     .������������������ .   Mi--! ���������.-���������-  is  ;tf*-   i^-' , .  ,���������������.���������.���������."������������������ ������������������",    r. "������ HbefHMninGlRevnew  SATURDAY DECEMBER 10, 3808.  JAPANESE AND CHINESE LABOR.  Our provincial legislature, at its last  session, passed an Act debarring Japanese, Chinese,' etc. from  working in  mines  underground,   and  an   Ottawa  report says that Japan  is using its influence with  tlie   mother country   to'  have  the Act disallowed by  the Canadian government.     Tho Laurier  administration has until April   next to  decide,   and   report   bus   it   that   the  probabilities  are tho Act will be disallowed.   The same report  has it that  the Act was passed at  the instigation  of a few speculators  only.    We warn  the Laurier government to move slowly in this matter���������in short to leave the  Act severely alone.   It was not passed  in the interest of speculators,  but in  the interest of the entire labor element  of the country.   It is well known that  Japs and Chinamen live on what would  not keep soul  and  body  together  in  any white man.   They can,  therefore;;  take less  wages   than would  keep ga  white   man   respectably   alive,     and  make money.   Encouraging their employment'  means   so  crippling white  labor in all lines as to drive it out of  tho country��������� <i circumstance  that no  friend of the country !can,'even countenance or tolerate.   Wo trust that the  Sandon Miners' Union will make themselves felt in :<all matters of this kind,  and in  this way deserve the country's  gratitude.   Thoy should '^petition par-  liamenl, when it meets, in the interest  of labor, and see  when elections come  around  thatjtheir influence is felt in  contests   in  the interests of labor   in  the conn try.  ment assembled. He assumes that  governments are all powerful and can  rescind statutes by orders-in-council,  andmake amending laws between ses  sions. If thoy have these powers  where are the necessities for parliament? It is time enough to blame tho  Semlin party for violation of pre-election pledges, -when they have held sessions of parliament ami fail to redeem  promises.  McGuigan Items.  Tbe Winnipeg Free Press says  that  an  incrca.se of ������2,000,000 in  the revenue for the   last two months is glorious.   The Liberals know a  thing  or  two about running a country.   They  also know a  thing or two  about trickery.   Revenue is  the   result  of taxation���������every  dollar coming in revenue  is a dollar out of   the pockets of the  people in taxation.   Jn opposition the  Liberals cried "Down with  taxation ;  let us have Free Trade as they have it  in England" ; now it is an incroase in  taxation, and rejoicing of the  Liberal  press that it is so.  r An enjoyable dance was given by Mr.  James .Brown, propiietor of the McGuigan house,Wednesday evening, the  special train from Kaslo being crowded  with Kaslo and Whitewater boys, also  bringing quite a number from Sandon.  Many old friends met, and in spite of  the lew ladies that attended, dancing  was kept up until 3.30 a m., when the  engineer reminded the revelleis that  the. hour for parting had arrived.  Resolution of Condolence,  ' H  H  ������&  *  &  *  AND  SCROFULA CURED.  P. Dubuc, Magog, Que., writes : "I  have used three bottles of B.B.B. for  Scrofula, Impure Blood and Dyspepsia,  y nd was completely restored to health."  At the regular meeting of Sandon  Lodge Knights "I" I'ythins on Wednesday evening, Dec. 7-h, the following  resolution  was nu mimously carried���������  Resolved���������Thai this l.-i-i. c, uaving  heard, with feeling.; ol prolotindest regret and sorrow, the intelligence oi'Mic  deatli of tbe wife of inn- esteemed  brother, Dr. \Y. K (luiimi, .'i.i������:cHa to  extend hereby lo Brother Gomm the  hand of true and cordial sympathy.  That Hub, Lodge desires to express  the hope nnd the prayer that the God  of-ulf Cemfort will graciously assist  and console our brother in his sore  bereavement.  That a copy of   this resolution  be  forwarded to Brother Dr. W. E. Gomm,  and that  the same be entered on the j  record.  4]  4\  4n  On hand at  4*  ������f  Directly opposite  the O.P.R. station.  PICTUREFRAIHING  Note:  A  SPECIALTY.  We also carry high-class  Undertaking Goods.  I*  4$ J  4  m  if*  COXSISTEeTCY  Dr. Low's Pleasant Worm Sjrup is  nice to take and is death to all worms.  Contains its own purgative.- Price  25c.  DEAL CALLED OFF.  London   Capitalists   Fight   Shy   of   the  Golden   Cache District���������A  Black  Eye.  i    When  Mr. NeilJ, a member  of  Provincial Legisl.-tuiv! supporting  Government. ivsigncJ because he 1  unwittingly violated the l-.ivr.  one  of  tho Coast'new<i)ip"rs it.-JhcvI him  for his integrity ;  lhe oMi������r abused  him for malfeasance. Another member, Mr. Robertson, who is on the other  side of the political fence, has recently  resigned for a precisely similar reason  to that in Mr. Neill's case; and the  newspapers that praised Mr. Ncill are  throwing dirt at Mr. Robertson, while  those that abused bim are commending the other. There may be nothing  wrong in the path of the party paper ;  but it is often ludicrous, and sometimes even contemptible.  The foregoing is from the Nelson  Miner, and to which we say, Amen.  Any journalist that supports in a  friend what it condemns in an opponent is a disgrace to tho profession, ff  politicians could not get the press this  way, they would soon cure themselves  of many of their questionable habit*.  "The Colclen Cache' affairs have already given more than one black eye  to mining deals in British Columbia,"  said a well-known mine operator tu a  Province man. "A friend of mine Iind  the boil of pru-pects of putting  through a good deal in London ,1'or a  number ol excellent, properties up the  iin-i. II-'had gone, to (In- expense of  having an exp. rt make an examination and the reports were highly favor  able. These were submitted to those  interested in tho old country, and all  the papers were drawn out and everything arranged when the gentleman I  refer to cabled in regard to his date for  sailing. A cablegram came back telling him not to bother, that anything  in the same district as the Golden  Unche would not go. It is a black-eye  of tho worst kind. The effects have  not been fully felt yet."  TO CURE COLD' IN ONE DAY. '  Take LaxativeBromo Quinine Tablets.  All druggists1 refund the money if it  fails to cure.   25 cents.  Scott's Emulsion is not a  "baby food," but is a most  excellent food for babies  who are not well nourished.  A part of a teaspoonful  mixed in milk and! given  every three or- four hours,  will give the most h;  results.  ^4,4,4,4,4,4,4,4,4,4, cpjpcpcp������p&������  lappy  A new and splendid assortment of season]]  able materials for all kinds of garments novi  on hand.  We notice that   J. Fred JIumc (and  wc must be careful to spell  his name  this way and not bring down the lion,  gentleman's vengeance upon us) is enquiring   of the   "gold commissioners,  recorders and others interested" of the  province -.is to desirable amendment*  to   the  mining   laws.     If Mr. Hume  thinks lie  can make satisfactory laws  as the result of such enquiries, he  i.s  sadly  mistaken.     In   the   liral place  coming in contact, with but one or two  classes of people, government officials  are but poorly titled to give informa-  1 tion 011:1 matter ol\,th'is  kind.   Who  the "others" are, it ss hard lo tell.   As  The Review   has- said   over and over  again, it is only by consulting a joint  'committee of representative practical  miners, prospectors,   property holders  and capitalists that suitable laws can  bo crystalized.   When-.the experience  and  convictions of. all these are modeled into enactments,   wo  are pretty  certain'to have satisfactory legislation.  We hope the Miners' Union of Sandon  will take a hand  in this  matter, and  give Mr. Hume   their opinions as to  changes' that should be made, and new  measures   that should  be adopted in  :the interest of the country.  /^Skfe*.  /rv,,,    ���������   When    Lady  E?-<3!S������raiS\/^M������-     Mane     Wortlcy  W&ESrWS&Z   Montagu,, visited  *$&&&  S^S?-������^r ^Ule household of  W^^P^-Vlhe SnUa"' shc  ^Lr^'Mll^ & wrote home to  *-.. -v   *-..,,.������,...,,.    1    ,-. Rland that the  es of the  c 111 were  isr-^M^'i-J !iW '":>\ \ smothei cd with  t^d^ShtM     A Venter to dis-  "tif   )    JgJV>#>/    (^y j ladyship  wdrc  The cod-liver oil with the  hypophosphites added, as in  this palatable emulsion, not  only to feeds the child, bur  also regulates its digestive  functions.  Ask your doctor about this.  50c. and $1.00 ; al! druggists.  SCOTT & DOWNE,     Chemists, To. onto.  A newspaper in the hands of some  men is like a gold ring in the snout of  . a pig. The Ymir News is bringing the  Semlin government to task for not removing "miner's licenses," (the word  being in the possessive singular us if  there was only one miner in the country who paid licenses), and poll taxes,  as they promised todo in the last elections. If the driver of the quill of that  sheet had only the education of a  hatching hen, he ought to know that  these changes can only be made by  the passage of enactments  of parlia-  ./   V&s\ &/,,-. _W /an    inner   vest  1 ; l'?--''m    I    )/ oi   Slecl   and  1A        ///      I       W      whalebone,  I   //IN     ///     1       VL'Sht,    inipene-  UJW-    \l       I I fable  and  sti-  %g[      \'l      j |l fliiiff,   in   other  words, a cot set.  The  ladies  of   the   harem  would no doubt  have been  equally astonished, thouprh perhaps not  disposed to laugflitei, had tiiev known that  tlie women of western natioiis,"thior.frh false  ideas of delicacy, suffer in silence untold  aproiiy, and sonutimes death, through neglect of their health in a womanly way.  Women,who suffer in this way shrink from  the einbanassiiip; exam illations and local  treatment insisted upon by the majority of  physicians. If ihey only knew it, there is  no necessity for these ordeals. An'eminent and skillful ph'vsician long since discovered a remedy tiiat women may use in  the privacy of their own homes. It is Dr.  I'ieree's Kayorite Prescription.' It acts directly oil' the feminine organism, jrivirig- it.  strength, vuror and elasticity. It stops all  debilitatiujr drains. It is the greatest of all  nerve tonics and ���������invh.joriitors for women.  Thousands of women who were weak, sickly, petulant and despondent invalids are  to-day happy and healtliv as the result 0?  the use of this wonderful medicine. ��������� Good  drujjfrisls do not advise subs'titut'-s'for this  incomparable remedy.  '.''I liave used Dr. Pierce's I������'avorite-Piescrip.  tion and. ' Goldou M<.;iIleuJ' Discovery." in mv  family," writes Mrs. O. A. Conner, of Allejrlumy  Springs, Montgomery .Co., Va.. "and have found  lliein to be the liesl medicines that I ever used.",:  Send 31 one-cent .stamps, to cover cost of  mailing and customs only, to the World's  Dispensary Medical Association, Buffalo,  N. V., for a paper-covered copy of Dr.  Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser;  ���������Cloth binding 50 stamps. A. whole Medical library in one 1000-page volume. .  A   FIT  In addition to perfect fits, we  perfect workmanship, a matter  moment in this day of close competition.  Our prices the lowest.  guarantej  of   muc]  KGOTENdY'S T/5ILOR5;1  " I have been for years more or less  , subject to eruptions on 1113' skin. The left  side of my face from tbe top of my ear to  half way down my jaw was in a very  bad stale���������being- almost raw, making  shaving very painful. I was advised to  try Burdock Blood Bitters. Ono bottle  perfectly cured ine. I can honestly recommend B.B.B. (o all who suffer from  any skin disease." G. WHITE, .Carie-  vale, N.W.T.  B.B.B. cures Salt Rheum, Eczema,  Tetter, Shingles, Boils, Pimples,  Sores, Ulcers, and all forms  of Skin Diseases and ^spsSJS3j3i3&&  Eruptions, from the p5C J^  smallest pimple to ���������^I^MbI^  the worst scrofulous  sore.    .  Eastern Oysters,  Tender Chickens  and Everything    '  the market  aflords in the way  of delicious and  palatable food  can be found at  The Palace.  TO  CONS(Ji\r PITVES.  The undersigned having been restored,  to health by simple means, after suffering  for .several years with a severe lung affection, und that. '���������'dread' disease 'Co.vsu.m'i1-  'riox,' is anxious to make known''to. his  follow.sufterers tho means of cure.'���������������������������To  those who desire it, he will cheerfully  send (free of charge) acbpy of the the  prescription used, which they will find, a  .sure cure for Co.vsl'.mi'tio.v, Asthma, Ca-  T.MiitiijBno.vciiri'isaiHl.all throat and lung  MaLuhks. lie hopes'all sufferers, will  try his remedy, as it is invaluabb?. Those  desiring the prescription, which will cost  them nothing, and may prove a blessing,  will please address,.     . -  KevvJSD vV'ARD A. WILSON,  '  1 yr.    " Brooklyn, New York.  n  M  m  m  m  = i  Strangers and  Others  arc requested to  call on us when  hunger torments  their internal:   v  anatomy.  If Johii  is not ori shift  you are sure to  find Charley.  ������P*  m  /SSJ.;������  Haying secured the agency for the Lethbridge Coal  for Sandon, New Denver and Silverton, I am prepared  to fill orders promptly. '  Wc have just received a large consignment of.-Fancy Biscuits,  Assorted Candied Peels, London Layer Kaisins, California Figs,  Japanese Oranges, and New Jersey Cranberries.   ���������    ~   ."  Sandon Transfer, Go.  E. A. Cameron.  A new line of Glassware specially bought for the bar trade,  consisting of Colored Glasses���������Tom and Jerry Sets, Decanters,  Syrups and Bitter Bottles; all-of new design. r  We need not mention that our prices are always right.   '���������' ,  Hunter Brothers.  ^rjSl^'W. *>������!,. *������av ��������� >?Qi. ^aa* ��������� >?a..,,������av ���������^"oa������. >say . ���������*���������������&. ^Sv. ^Sn- >������S!v ��������� ^*9k >������������"  -"^."iskJ-������S3>-<K> ^33&-������&. '������SS,-<a4> r^ffl>-<^S.-������SS>^s^^'<Sl!>-������e;i> ^<^& ^K,1  fisacf ' jSB?' &P ' fis&* tost' ^&' f^ ��������� 0B&* fl&l' 0B&* && * jS&* /s& " fi& *t  w  il) n  m  ������������������        ��������� -; '. -               .   iv.  ���������' - ��������� -������������������������������������������������������.            l    .���������������������������-.r-:            ; ,������������������-..��������� -I   ���������-                                                  ������  A^Ri * I Li  v'iKT i������������������1^��������� ������������������������-���������������������������-    "������^ i .   tip  u   a m iii������   m*   1  SS* ��������� ___                       _                          ._..,-���������     ��������� ., '          ��������� .)                             ^__^���������-���������������.���������-1.1 i'5-s ��������� . , .. .v-it,,-* "       -TX I  o-;i^.-<.:?.-"������vV5",V.."^ -' S*������������������*'������������������-���������*. -���������f-'xrc ���������������-:���������.*������������������:'it. -sVu ���������- r.iV.^i-?'      ,*V--   "    ���������   -.   H*'   ,   n;/ ���������"j. >i'" ���������*   '-' I  [li  Supplement to The Mining, Review���������December 10,, 1898.  P  ft  I  I  ttr  I  READABLE  PARAGRAPHS  From the   Mining  and   Scientific Press.  The deepest vertical shaft in Montana is the Green Mountain at Butte,  ft is 2,100 deep, and ia being driven  still deeper.  At Hiiiley, Idaho, local mining men  estimate thai, J. L. Packard, in developing the Tip Top mine, will have  .���������spent .^00,000 beforo gelling any returns. .  Old miners say that it is practically  impossible to projpect in the Yukon  region (luring May and June, owing to  the bwarms of mosquitoes that harass  one dav and night.-  Winter nosts, thirty miles apart,  have been eslab ishod by the mounted  police from Luke Bennct to Dawson,  N.W.T. Dog trains will travel between  them and carry mail.  The largest, tin mine .in the world is  situated on Sulo Brani, an island in  tbe bay of Singapore. It turns ont  .monthlv 1,200 tons of tin���������more than  the product of Cornwall and more  than that ot Australia. Tnc ore comes  from Selangor and Per.dc in Melaeca.  The Denver, Colo., Republican says  that the mixture for preventing fumes  in mining powder, which has been  patented by R. Crowe, of Georgetown,  ,Colo.. consists of 50 per cent, unbolted  wheat flour, 25 per cent, common salt  finely ground, and 25 per con I. pulverized bicarbonate, of soda.  The amount of dividends paid incorporated mining companies in the  "United States and British Columbia  for the lirst ten months of '9S is ������17,-  685,150, which probably represents  about one-third of the total amount ol  dividends foi mining properties in  those countries for that time.  It is the opinion of borne who havo  studied the. subject practically that,  tlie idea, generally accepted, that because, an ore deposit, has been lormed  on what may be called a "true fissure-  vein" it necessarily has an indefinite  extension in depth, is in tho nature of  a fallacy, and that the extension m  depth of ore in a fissure is as likely to  terminate within a .measurable, dis-'  tance as the extent of ore deposition  on what arc generally" called "blanket  deposits."  Copper mines which a few years ago  were practically abandoned as being  too poor andWpcnsive to operate at ti  profit, are now yielding good returns  " to their owners '.Instead of operating  on a small scale with the rich ore  streaks in a vein, .it is, now found  much more profitable to, work, the  whole vein,  notwithstanding the fact  ���������^urxttrrTKV w^ - ���������& -v .,.*���������"- -^-ry��������� i  'In connection-with the recent disastrous ending' of the company that  established works in.Maine lor obtaining from tbe ocearc tbe gold contained  in its salts, a statement, appears in the  Mining Press;' of. San .Francisco, from  Mr. Pack, ass-iyer of tho.Unitul States  Mint in that city,  concerning,his own  experiments' in  this   line. '   ITe   has  found gold id,the ocean water proper  only in  solution   and   amounting   to  about 0 5  of a grain   to the   ton���������in  value about two cents���������the gold in the  water   of  San  Francisco    bay   being  probably  about  twice   that   amount,  though   largelj' in   a   finely   divided  state, only ii portion .being in solution.  The  quantity 'of gold  and  silver ���������'actually contained   in   the   ocean water  and the  possibility of   profitably  extracting them has long been under discussion.      Mulagtiti-and   Durooher's  well-known   experiments   resulted  in  the discovery of silver in water, but no  note is  made of any gold.   Later, in  1872, Sonsladt discovered gold in sea  water,  and   though   not   stating   the  exact amount found,  he reported it to  be  lcs& than one grain  to the  ton  of  water.   In a paper read before tbe New  South  Wales Royal Society   on   tins  subject Prof. Liversidgc estimates the  sea water of the coast in tint region to  contain a  very  small amount   to  the  ton, namch 0.5 grain.   .  FREE.  These watches arc solid 14-carat  { gold, and our usual list price for  f tlienfhcre in England is ������5 (?;-5)  > each, but to introduce our onbr-  * mous Catalogue, we will send you  this watch free if you take advantage of our marvellous offer. If  vou -.vaiit one, write us without  del ly. 'With your letter send us  50 cents International Money  Order, for wnicli we will send you  a solid silver brooch.worth 51, md  our offer. After you receive tho  beautiful watch, wc shall expect  you to show it to your friends,  and call their attention to this  advertisement, This watch is  sent free on registered post on  your complying with our advertisement and our oiler, and is warranted for five years.   Address���������  WATCH MAKERS' ALLIANCE  ct ERNEST GOODE'S STORES,  utd., 1S-1 Oxford St.London, Eng.  Money returned if not more than  satisfied.  UNSOLICITED TESTIMONIAL.  15 Princes St., lilriningham, Blip.  "J ihank von very much lor tho  beautiful wn.mii you i-eiit ino, lreeot  'charge. I huvo ' tested it for nine  months nnd it never varies one liall'-a-  mlnuLe Irom ono week's end to another."���������1C, Wilks.  "To give away a Gold Watch worth  ������25 is certainly a splendid advertisement,but as tho Walchmakcrs'AIl lance  Is the largest firm ol watchmakers in'  Engl.ind.they can alTbrd It."���������J-MitorX,  Jlosuru and address your lutlor, 184,  OxrounS-nscr.T, Lon*do>-, England.  Mako money order payable to II. IT.  Idle, cashier.  ���������\.,,.r\.'\.f\  l'L.''.������*l,M.,.������.M.,.|,M,,.,,���������.l*t.rt.������'fcjM.I  THE....  SANDON, B. C.  Stwctia- First-class.  .Furnished Rooms;  "l,lll^i,t.ki'(,l>LiN,l'I^Ull,<t.llIAI'lAlll,.|.fVMaL,������i,ih/  !$\  ?������BI  dM!  IggSlS  BtyErCta  You don't seem  to be able to  throw them off.    All the ordinary'  remedies you've tried.don't touch  them.   The cou-h remedy for you is  Br. Wood's Norway Pine Syrup.  --,tJo'->^'.">,s  Never fails lo Cure.  _thenhle<rtn. allays the  "cC    ������ -%���������������&���������  M. L. Grimmett, ll. b.  ���������   Bahhister,    SouciTOTt,    Notary  ,   Pupi.ic, E'ic.  Sandon,    B. C.  Northern Pacific Ry.  THE FAST LINE  TO ALL POINTS.  r  The Dining Car Route via Yellowstone  -   Park is safest and best.  Solid Vestibule Trains equipped with  Pullman Palace Cars,  Elegant Dining Cars,  Modern Day Coaches,  Tourist Sleeping Cars.  Through tickets to all piouts In'tho United  States and Canada. '  Steamship tieketsto all partsof the world.  Tickets  lo China und Japan via 'J'ncoma  nnd Northern Pncillc Steamship Co..  l'l-iiinsdepnrUrom Spokane: .    '"  No. 1, West at 8.10 p. in., daily.   "  No. 2. JSust al 7.:J0 p. m., daily.  I'"or   information,   time  cards,  maps and  tickets apply to agents of tho R. F. & N.  V. I). GIBBS, Gen Agent, Spokane, Wash.  A. U. CTI.UtLTON, Asst.Gen Puss. Agent.  235 Morrison St..Cor,3rd.l>oitland, Ore.  SPOKANE FULLS 5 NORTHERN  NELSON X FORI SHEPPARD Ry.  RED MOUNTAIN RAILWAY  IS  ysu--  W  i  ������/-i  y***  T-:  The only All-raill route without change  'of cars bcf.wcn    Nelson and Eoss-  land and  Spokane and Iiossland.  I.EAV15                       DAIIjY AKHIVK  ^   fi.20n.m     NclHon ."> 35 p.m.  12.0"> tv.m Rossland 11.20 p.m.  S.30 n.m ,.Spokane 3.10 p.m.  The train that, loaves Nelson at fl.20 a.m.  makes close connections at Spokane with  trains for, all  PdQIFIC COAST POINTS.  Passengers for Kettle River and Boundary Creek connect at Marcus with  Stage daily.  <ix Plxon-^.JVl\,A.  .uQ.  We are offering better values than ever for cash.  In our Grocery.,Depaitment, >ve have just received a car  from'Montreal���������new fresh goods.  i        ���������  In our Dry Goods Department, we are opening up new-  fall goods���������Ladies' and Children's Underwear, Woollen Hose.  New,patterns in Outing Flannels at right prices..  Come inand see us. - vl  HUNTER BROS.  I-Oaf FALL Stock", . '""'"'  :,    .Consisting of the finest line of Im-."  ''ported English Worsteds, Irish" Serges  'and Scotch-Tweeds.  PANTING FROM $e.SO UP  . SUITS PROM-$26 UP  What.a satisfaction there* is iiyknowt  ing your suit' is riV de from the   lates-  and newest goods in the market,  and  then the trimmingshouldbe consideied  how nicely.isatin ,-leeve lining and a~-  beautiful satinifinished body lining"add ���������'  to the beauty and comfort of a coat.  ���������   We guarantee all work first class in  style, fit and finish. '  Don't forget to   treat  yourself  lo a  nice Overcoat this fall.  A. DAVID, Tlu-fMiners' Tailor  Opposite Hotel Reco, Reco "Ave  ���������  Sandon.  EMULSION  The D. ������ L.  EiVSULSiON  e best nnd ir.ct pal.iUJla  CoiILivcrOil,aj;r<.ci'ii  stoin.ichb.  I.iUjIs prcpp.r.uion of i'  ; with ihe inostdclicite i  The D. & L.  EMULS50N  Is picscilbed by the  leading physicians of'  Canada. j'  Tiie D. & L. EMULSION  Is a. marvellous flesh produci-r and will give  you an appetite.   SOc. & $t per Bottle.  Be sure you get I   DAVIS & LAWRENCE  the genuine    | CO., Limned, Montreal  Important Decision.  The court, of appeals in Victoria has  handed down sin important decision  overruling the judgment of Chief .lus-  tico MoColl in the case of Petursiind  Sampson. The Chief Justice had given  judgement for, the defendants on the'  ground that the Gold Commissioner  had no power to grant an extension of  time in which to do and record his  assessment work. . ���������_  The plainti:r8/appealed, and judgment was rendered reversing the Chief  Justice's decision and declaring that  the "Gold Cure" mineral claim, owned  : by the plaintiffs, was,a valid location  as against the Bismarck. . . Messrs.  Maedonald & Johnson were lor the  plaintiff, and Messrs. McAnn & McKay  for the defendant.  vy  HAGYARC'S YELLOW .OIL  Applied externally cures Sprains,  Bruises.Cuts, Burns, Chilblains, Lumbago aiid pain of any kind. Taken internally it cures Croup; Whooping  Cough," Bronchitis, Sore Throat, etc.  Price 25ci:feiiv.';:;.J;'  Don't scold  the little ones if  the bed is wet  in the morning.  It isn't the child's fault. Weak  kidneys need strengthening���������  that's all. You can't afford to  risk delay.. Neglect may entail  a lifetime of suffering.  Dqafj'sKidney Pills  '       Strengthen the KIdnoys and  Bladder, then all trouble  ceases.  Mr. John Carson, employed nt  M. S. Bradt & Co.'s store, Hamilton, Ont., savs :  "My little bov seven years of ajr^  has been troubled with his kidneys  alnco birth and could not bold hia  water. We spent, hundreds "of dollars doctoring and tried many.different remedies, but they were of no  avail. One box of Doan's Kidney  Pills completely cured him."  M������  H/  K>  K/  vy  vy  vy  vy  vy  vy  v.-  ������y  vy  vy  w  vy  vy  vy  vy  vy  vy  vy  vy  vy  THROUGH SERVICE, FKWJSST CHANGES  LOWEST HATES  T2 PACIFIC CO/I/T.  .Klrst-oIa^R Sleepers on all trains.  TOURIST'CAHS Pass Revelstoke    dally to  St. ran!.  Monday, for Toronto, Thursday for Boston.  BtiKKtiRCc'hoclced to destination and through  tickets Issued.  No customs diillcultles. "  -  Connoctions daily to points reached via Na-  kusp. ,   Jlaily (except.Sunday)  to points  reached via Rosebery and Slocan City.  Train leaves Sandon daily at 7.45a. m.  Train arrives Sandon daily at lG.55p. m.  Ascertain rate*, and full information by addressing nearestlocal agent or  A. C. McARTIiUR, Ago'nt, Sandon  W. F. Anderson.Trnv. Vans. Agt>,Nelson  10. J. Coyle, Dlst. Pass. Agt., Vancouver.  ��������� .crzn������i'~ ������-a������. . ".iC *\ iV.^v-T  MlGHTOrj'S   OiaAE  STOKE.  V/HEN IN S/INDON 5T0F 0J TH^  BE  SURE  YOUR  TICKET  HE ACS  VTA C P. R.  Kaslo and Slocan Railway.  Tins  C������RD.  Taking effect 1 o'clock a. m. Sept. 1st,  1898, Pacific or 120th Meridian Time.  First-class Daily Passenger.  West Bound.  Eas  t Bound.  Leave S.IWa.m.        Kaslo  Arrlvo 3.30 p.m.  S..".   "       South Folk  "  3.05     "  "      !). 1,-j   "          Spoules  2.10     "  '���������     10.(10   "      WliitPwator  2.00    ���������'  "     10.0S   "       Hear Luke  1.50     "  "     10.20   "       McGuigan  1.8S     "  "     10.31   "      Payne Tram  1.23     "  "     10.35   "   Cody Junction   "  1.22     "  ArrlvelO.i.-)   "         Sandon  Leave 1.15    "  CODY LIN'K���������Mixed.  SANDON, B. C."  Headquarters for Mining  and Commercial Men.  &!MMS^  Rates $2.^n l j v*.()0  LoiiveU.10a.nl.      Sandon    Arrlvo 11.51 mm.  "     11.00    "   Codv.runctlon  "      11 ,7)   "  "     11.2.J    " Cody 1I.H5   "  KOBEBT, IRVrNO,  Q. F. iP, A.  GEO. P. COrELAND,  Suporlnleudftnt.  .For cbeup Railroad and Steamship  Tickets to and from all points, apply to  S. Campbell, Agent, Sandon, B. 0.  BoaS     H  B^gB^^gBPgggggiSSBBi'BiatgaStWga^^  At Sandon, Rossland, Mson, Kaslo, Pilot Bay and Three Foris,  Sandon. Slocan City.  0���������<5'������'������������:���������<S-S<S���������������;������S<S���������<c<54������<S<5���������B  fiTLURTIC STEAiflSHIP TICKETS  To and from European points via  Canadian and American lines.   Apply  for sailing dates, ratos and full infor  mation to any C. P. R. agent or  A. C. McARTHUR, Sandon.  WM. ST1TT, Gen. S. S. Agti,Winnipeg.  WHEN QOINQ.EdST-  tTsniv (lrpt-olass line In travoltt.ng-h������tvr!<'>-  Minncnpolin, St. Paul mid Clilcngo, ami ibc  principal towns In Cnntr.il Wisconsin. ���������  'I'ulliiian Pnlaao Sleeping  and Chnir C'.-i;-.  In service.  ..'.' The Dining Cars aro operated in tht.-;h'.'������������������<:���������'--I  of its patrons, tho most, elegant serv-'.-r ������:v r  Inaugurated. "Meals are served a la CarV.  To obtnin llrst-elnss sorvieo your iic-lirt  should read via.  THE WISCONSIN CENTRAL LINES  Direct connection at Chicago ann Milwaukee for Eastern points.  ���������Forfull information call on your nearest  tickot agent, or write  Jas. Pond, or Jas. A. Clock,  Gen. Pas. Agt., General Agent.  Hilwaukoe, Wis. 2������ Stark St.,  ���������-.'"��������������������������� porUand, Or.  Do you see this  package?  keep it In  your mind  md when you  for "Athlete  .��������� ���������.' -   ��������� '������������������',.- > ;vi; \rfltil l���������  ^'���������:^^MffiEMll!i;  Se.8 that this  what >;qu  ask  is  set-,w  :i-Lv  Jim.m  O *.-.l.-0 ������*j'-'. . IT  ..  - I ��������� **���������. I,    .^ I    . ��������� ..  !':i   *.'!'  ..- ���������.m i i f ���������  ' j.-.l *..������������������������������ ������������������  ,;:������r  Hi  :i;"f..-..u ������'-,���������'  ������������������,    1       . t   I     J 1 f-1  , *���������   i  urn n     i*    ���������   - Supplement to The Mining Review���������December 10, 1898.  aa^ffliaggHmMifl^w^^  &������>  1111 Nt I    ft  ^^^^^^^^^  &n  OS  WE'flE AHEAD 'WITH URGES! A  5U  L,  mm o  roue  'QYS fiNQ FANCY  IS*  Among other things it.embraces Dolls-  T  Esa  ->T?V ������������������ &������������������  ...i JK-������  Terms:  pot Cash  1  o  one  CMeap  *".  .   .i * -*   ' -"N71i  DOLL CARRIAGES  Carriages ; Iron Trains, Engines; Cups arid   ,  Saucers, Toy Sets; Toy Animals���������Rubber,"  China and Woolly; Bisque Ornaments; Rock-  Pans arid'Brushes ;' Building Blocks ; Tops";  Christmas-tree Candles and Ornaments ;  Games of all kinds���������Croki'nolc, Carome, Bag-  atells, Croquet; Deception Glasses; Bugles,  Photo Frames in plush, silver, gold and  shells..  ifllfll  A'FULL LINE OF FANCY STATIONERY.  A hundred and ene other things for the  little ones and others larger.  A FULL LINE OF THE  - - . '���������  3-V^Ar^7JTt7?*.T57TC.':rrr-,J.'n.K:  ���������.���������.���������'���������,;-V..-.���������...'.   ^',0..  y'l-'.-l-Jl!'  *rKJ<  >.���������'.������,  V^V^ ft  l"  I ���������  1   ������ "   *-     1  ���������I V'-   .  .<J r  JllJV* ������������ i RB"-  S3!? I  ?���������������   ��������� ���������   ?_,  r* .S"      '        i'.AS"      "  ���������!���������   ~,      _ J      . * fi5Ui,l������.i.     \        '������������������       ,��������� _/���������      i-   ���������    '. Lt >    ������    i ������������������ .      ^'^'     ������>   ������������������.���������*.'  i    -    .���������".���������.��������� I'i   *>',    r        i"   ���������   '. ���������   .- ������    ��������� !-���������" <> ���������     ,������      .. ', ,  , f j  !.!=__**>_ DPOTTTITO   f\V  fPTH?  YTHTflBT  shall havo.   760 miles of railway, that  Hi!l,jUIlJ.U   UJ!    IREl   VlUlUfbl   is well equipped with engines and roll-  ^  THE FULL TEXT OF GEN.  KITCHENER'S SPEECH.  LORD  Reply, to the Toast nt the loril Mayor's  Banquet���������Triumph of the British Anus  In lhe Somliiii.  lAt tha recent Lord Mayor's Banquet in London, England, Lord Kit-  ohener replied to the toast in his  favour, speaking as follows:���������  "My Lord Mayor,'your Royal Highnesses, my Lord and gentlemen:���������ib is  not easy for me to find words to ox-  press the gratitude I foel at the inan-  nor in which the toast proposed by Lord  Salisbury has been received by this  magnificent audienco, nor for tho kind  and too flattering terras in which ho  _���������kas alluded to myself. I know full  well that it is not in my individual  oapaoity, but as the representative of  the Anglo-Egyptian army, that this  honour has been done me to-night. It  is to the devoted services of that army  in tho Soudan that the success of tho  campaign was duo. Any general who  failed to lead suoh men as I had tho  honour to command to victory would  have beon incapable indeed.  i SOLDIER-LIKE SPIRIT.  Tho endurance and soldierlike spirit  with which they bore tho. long delay  under tho Soudan 'sun which was necessary between the battle of Atbara  and tho advance on Omdurman wore as  great a test of tho diciplinc and efficiency of the army as tho endurance  exhibited during the long marches or  tho courage they showed at the  Ironohes of Atbara or on tho plains  of Omdurman. A man may well be  proud who is plaoed in a position to  command troops capable of such deeds  as these.  I allude not only to tho British  army, but to tho Egyplain army as  well; and, proud as I well may bo of  having commanded the British army  in the Soudan, I am no less proud that,  as Sirdar, I was able to lead tho Egyptian and Soudanese troops to victory  side by side with, men of my own race  and  blood. Cheers.  It is in the namo of those of the  combined, forcos that aro absent, as  well as of those who aro present, that  1 beg to thank you for the great hon-  been contended that the material of  our you have done us to-night. It has  wh.ch the Egypti.au army was formed���������  from which it was recruited���������was not  capable of producing good s-oldiers. We  in the Egyptian army did not agreo  wiLh that view.- We had confidence in  our men, and that confidence has been  justified. We tested them at Gemei-  seh, Tokar. Toski, Firket and Abu  Hamed, and we never found ourselves  disappointed. Renewed cheers.  I think, under tho circumstances, tho  best critics were the dervishes ��������� the  best, perhaps, that   over    valued    tho  fighting, capacities of the Egyptian sol-l  dier,  and  when we were allowed     to  ing- stock. . I do not think ������3,000 a  mile is too high a price. That gives  a sum of two and a quarter millions  out ot the money expended, and for  the other quarter of a million we have  2,000 miles of telegraph lino, six new  and superior gunboats, besides sailing  craft, and ��������� the Soudan. Laughter.,  Wo had very many charges for warlike material aud supplies, the transport of our long linos of communications, including sea transport of British troops from England and elsewhere to meet.  But however it was done the result  is the same. We havo relieved those  vast territories from the tyranny  under which they suffered. Cheers.  Tho British and Egyptian flags fly at  Khartoum, never again, I hope, to bo  hauled down. . ���������  - -��������� HE "GETS AN "OVATION.  During a visit to the Gaiety Theatre  tho other evening Lord Kitchener was  the recipient of an oration, from the  crowded audience. Strangely enough,  his Lordship was not recognized till  Miss Grace Palotta was singing the  "Khartoum" verse in tho topical  song, "Soldiers in tho Park." when  the audience rose to their feet and  enlhu iaslioally cheered the hero, Lord  Kitchener acknowledged the demonstration by coining forward and bowing. ;   .  iAn amusing incident, which was apparently unnoticed by very many present, occurred at the Waverley station, Edinburgh, as the Sirdar was on  tho point of. resuming his journey  eouth after his visit to Balmoral. The  distinguished soldier had shaken hands  toNMNMiimYMtNNMi iMMMMMMMl  'wtmwwttfrAwmfftwffiMFff}  GOOD TEETH PREVENT LAMENESS.  Some years ago a test was made by  an express company, who had 000  horses in constant use, twenty-five of  which were indiscriminately selected  for proper dental treatment, and separately weighed. Their aits and maize  were reduced two quarts per day each.  After the first month a great improvement in (heir general condition was apparent, continuing during the second  and third months, when they wore  again weighed, and it was found that  an average ��������� increase ot forty-oight  pounds per head was the result. The  test lasted during the hot months of  July August and Soptember when  flatulent colic was very apparent in  the stablo, yet not ono single case had  occurred among these twenty-five  horse! Since this trial and whenever  a carload of newly purchased young  horses arrives, it is considered awasto  to feed' them until their teeth aro  examined and  put in proper shape.  As u preventive for lameness, to  commence operations on lhe teeth'  would appear to some very ludicrous,  yol common sense and practice would  convince   them that this would be'tho  meat or liver, any cheap meat will  answer, and it will be found superior  to anything that can be ueed. Groen  bone that contains a large, proportion  of loan meat is even better, provided the fat portions are removed from  the bone. It will be found cheaper  than grain because it will mako eggs.  One reason why hens sometimes fail  to lay when they havo plenty of grain  is that they, require a change, and  meat contains-' the material for supplying the albumen of tho eggs, and  is therefore a, substance that the hens  must, havo or they cannot perform service. If the hens are fat give ono  ounce of lean meat each day, allowing  no other food, for a week or two.  f%^^^^*a>������^r-.  -4W<0/&&  with the Lord Provost, with whom he   proper  means  of  preventing  inlerfor-  had been in conversation, and re-entered his carriage, having ignored the  attentions of a newsboy who was offering to sell him a volume bound in  light bluer cloth.  Tho urchin was not lo be got rid. of  in that way, however. Ho raised himself to the full height of his'diminutive  6tature, and with tho upper edge of  the book tapped th������ Sirdar on the lowest button of his waistcoat. Such business enterprise could no longor be.  ignored. Interrupted in his conversation, Lord Kitchener glanced down at  the outer cover of the book, read the  tillo, and, with an amused smile, _ resumed his seat in tho railway carriage.  Wh-it ho read was "With Kitchener  to Khartoum,   i  >    :    I  SOME PRINCELY INCOMES.  J.lg  Salaries   Paid   to   Hie    l.rlllxli   Ilny������  lamllv.  JWhen the Duke Of Edinburgh attained his majority in 186G ho was allowed ������15,000 a year, increased to ������25,-  000 on his marriagei in 1874, when ������5,-  583 was granted to defray the expenses  of his marriage. A further sum of ������3,-  500 was voted when ho visited Australia. Tho Indian Government bore the  expenses of his, Indian visit. These  amounted to ������10,000. (His wife, daugh  ter of the lato Emperor of Russia,  brought as hor marriage portion ������300,-  000 and an annuity of ������11,250, which  reverts to the children on her death.  The Duke of Edinburgh, before he  succeeded to the duchy of Saxe-Coburg,  worth ������30 COO a year, besides, it is said,  over ������100 000 in ready money, enjoyed  an allowance of ������1,800 a year from hi:  ence, one of the chief causes of lameness in young horses.  Young horses fully developed show  signs of fatigue and weakness after  a journey, and interfere. Some grab  tho quarter of the fore foot with tho  too of the hind foot, or overreach.  In such cases the ordinary practitioner would treat locally, possibly advise different shoes, order tonic balls  or conuiCron powders, and a few days'  rest, the latter would benefit mostly  and   give   temporary   relief.  Now supposing there were irregularities of tho teeth, as is usual with all  young horses, the first treatment  should be td put them in perfect order, so as to promote mastication and  good digestion, to enable proper assimilation of the nutritive qualities of the  food, and thero ensure increased  strength and condition, thus removing tho original cause of the weakness.  It may seem equally absurd to some  of our readers to assert that operating  on tho teeth will prevent pulling and  other vices, but that it is not so. is  proved by the following incident: A  pony that wo treated had changed  owners for no other cause than that  none of them had been able to drive  him with eatse, although various bits  .md contrivances had been tried. Tho  primary cause must first be discovered,  which in this instance was a decayed  tooth, lhe removal of which affected  an instantaneous cure. The pony is now  driven in a plain straight bit without  aijUi ahain' by Llle Present owner, an  elderly gentleman who appreciates the  immal's quietness and docility so much  that no amount of money could part  them.  PIG  PORK.  lAmong the many radical, changes in  farm   management   during  ' tho  ' last  quarter  of a century  there    are  few  that havo brought the .farmer greater  profit than that of, marketing pigs at  six  or  seven  months  old,   instead   of  keeping (horn three limes as long. The  best market demand at present is for  good, fat pigs, and they command tho  highest price.   It has been demonstrated over and over again, that the cost  per pound increases wilh  tbo ago  of  tho  pig,   and  so  it  is   in   the   line   of  economy   to   push   the   pigs  from   the  start  and  sell early.   I have no  data  to determine exactly what tho saving  is, but I venture the assertion that a  ton of pork can. bo made from pigs six  to seven months old, for one-third less  money  than  from mature hogs,  says  Waldo Fv Brown, Probably tho best reason I can give for this is that in adding ono hundred pounds to tho weight  of  a pig after  it  reaches 200  pounds,  you must furnish food for support to  repair   the -waste  of   the  200   pounds,  while adding tho extra weight. Again,  th������ gain in the first place is made up  of growth as well as fat to a    much  greater  extent  than when hogs near  maturity are fed.   The risk of loss from  disease is reduced at least in proportion to Iho shortest time the hogs' are  fed, and I believe even more than this,  for I find it easier to keep young growing hogs thrifty than those of mature  ago.   There is also a saving  in labor,  for every farmer knows that there is  a large amount of hard work in feeding  hogs  that  must    bo  attended   to  every ' day,  and   it   is much  easier ' to  feed  200  days  than   400.  k I he Home  m  - -   undo,  the   late Duke.   The acceptance  chango our role from the defensive to  of these fresh responsibilities has corn-  that  that  tho  tho offensive  they soon learned  respect  for tho Egyptian tioops  every  good soldier    engenders in  minds of his adversaries.  IT WAS HARD WORK  I had to give the Egyptian army  very arduous and hard work. They  had to construct the railways they had  to haul the gunboats and sailing craft  over the dangeious cataracts, they  were incessantly on fat gue duty, moving stores and cutting wood for tho  steamers, and I think it may be fairly  said that theBiitiohtroop3 could never j  havo reached Omdurman without  greater loss.of life had it not been for  the services of tho Egyptian army.  Cheers. ,  put it was not only in these pioneer  duties that . they showed their power.  When they met Ihis enemy they showed  courage, discipline and steadiness. At  Firket and Abu Hamed the Soudanese  tioop.i tu.nod thj dcrvi.hds outot'th.;ir  'positions; at Atbara they were not behind their British comrades; at Omdurman, when Macdona id's brigade  broke through the lines of the. enemy���������  cheers���������I think Lam right in saying  that the thought which was in  the . mind of every   (British soldier or  pelled tho Duko to relinquish a portion of his pension of ������25,000 a year  and tho ������3,130 lis., which was tho sum  ho drew last as admiral in command  of Davenport, with allowances. The  Duke of Edinburgh's income is about  ������120,000 a year. The Duke of Con-  naught, in addition to his pension of  ������25,000, drew last year as general of  the southern districts, with allowances,  pay amounting to ������2,822 2s. 3d. The  Duchess brought him on her marriage  ������15,000, the Duke on his part settling  on bis wife an annuity of ������1,500 a year.  The department of v>oods and forests  built him at tho time of his marriage  Bag.shot mansion at a very great cosl.  The Duke and Duchess have a suite of  rooms at Buckingham Palace. -,  , A. LUCKY PRINCESS  (Princess Christian, who oh'her marriage was presented with a dowry of  ������30,000, besides tho pension of ������6,000,  lives in rural retirement at Cumberland lodge, Wind..oi-, Park of which  domain her husband is ranger with ii  salary of ������E0D a year, besides the grazing profits pertaining to the office.  Prince Christian's salary as ranger of  Ihii great park and foiost is not known.  Princess Louise, who married the Mar  officer was.   "We could not :have done; quis  of  l.o.ne,  and Princess Beatrice,  any better, though we might have done  as well."   ���������  And how was this result accomplished? By good training, good discipline  and mutual confidence as between  officers   and    men.     Tlo'ie   principles  army  who espoused Prince Henry of Batten-  berg, had each ������3>,00i) as dowries and  pan-ions of ������0,000. The former lives  at Kensington palace, the latter with  the Queen. The Duke of Cambridge,  the Queen's cousin,   has a    pension of  ranger  were laid down when the army was ' ������12,000 a year, his salary as ^B���������  formed and -^organized by Sir Evelyn' of St. James Green, Hyde and Rich  Wood and fair Krancis Grenfell, andl|m0nd parks is only ������110 a year, but  have only, jvith the .assistance of the   the annual value of tho residences nt-  .J.  very best body of officers that the  British army can produce, carried out  their views and tried to follow in their  footsteps. , Cheers. There is one other  point which I should like to allude  to if this speech has not been already  too long. Renewed cheers. In this  commercial centre it may be of interest to say something on tho financial  part of the campaign. [During the last  two and a half years, though the accounts have not been absolutely settled up, we may say, with considerable  accuracy that we have spent two and  a half millions as special military expenditure on-the Soudan.  'JM3E ENGLISH ASSETS.  But we have certain    assets    to put  Bff������aist this expenditure.  \We have, or  tached to the office is ������2,000. The  Duka I-ist.y. or. as Commander-in-Chief  and colonel of the Grenadier Guards,  drew as pay ������6,631-14s.' 2d. The Duke  has also an estate near Wimbledon of  1,355 acres, . i with a rental of ������4,088  a. year. For his town residences Gloucester House, Piccadilly���������formerly the  residence of the . Queen's uncle, the  Duke of Gloucester, and worth ������3,000  a year ���������he pays no rent; The Duke  of Cambridge's income before retirement was. about ������30,000 a year.  FIRST CUP OF  COFEEE.  Louis XIV., of France drank the  first cup of co fea mido in Western  Europe. Coffee was then worth-������28a  pound.  MAKING THE MILK.  The man who owns the cow is the  one who makes the milk. He can make  tittle or much of it, he can mako it  clean or dirty, cheap or expensive, in  fact, he can vary the milk to suit himself. The cow is only a complicated  ipparatus, in which ho burns his various fodders, and out of which he obtains his finished product in the shape  ol milk. Like all other machines, the  cow is subject to the laws of thermodynamics. She must uso a certain amount of her fodder to,keep tho vital  machinery in motion. This includes tho  keeping of the animal heat at the right  point, tho circulation of the blood the  digestion of food, the elaboration of  milk and all the other vital actions  which go to make up tho life of the  animal.  Experiments have shown that it requires sixteen pounds of dry organic matter to keep this machinery in  motion, that ie to keep the animal alive  .<nd in health. From the rest of the  tood given above that weight, the  dairyman may' expect greater or less  returns in the form of mi.k. Here comes  ihe first point. Now, how much fodder  does it take; to keep that cow ? Sixteen iiounds or twenty pounds r There  is a wide margin here���������all the difference between profit and loss. Ask the  cow and sob what she says, if she is  Using twice as much fodder as, she  ought to, to keep her machine in motion, then she is not a profitable am-'  ma'J. If she cannot use the excess of  feed given her over the maintenance  ration, to produce a profitable amount  of butter fat; she is not, worth keeping and should be disposed of as soon  as possible.'', ������������������..'-,  No dairyman can afford, under present conditions, or even under any conditions, to keep animals that oat food  that thoy canrlot return a greater  value for in the milk pail. If he does  keep such animals, his progress down  the financial hill is neither slow nor  comfortable. His life is one long struggle against conditions that he might  change if he only would: There are  many roads that lead to loss' of profit on the farm, but the broadest,  smoothest road with the'steepest downward pitch is the one traveled by the  unprofitable cow.  THE  BEST  FOOD  FOR  EGGS.  The best food for making hens lay is  lean meat.   When the supply of eggs  fails stop all other foods and feed lean  BROAD TIRES. ' ' '  The tests thus far made have shown  in tlie main that the draught is less  when wide tires are used, yot these results have not been accepted as conclusive and final by the public, and  there yot remains in the minds of  many intelligent farmers and teamsters a well defined and positive conviction that'the wide tire will draw  very much heavier over roads in what  may be termed average condition, and  that in mud tboy will draw so much  heavier as to positively preclude their  use. Clearly, all efforts to induce the  farmers and teamsters to adopt the  broad tires must be futile so long as  (,'here is any question as to tho relative draught of tho two classes of  wheels on roads in the different conditions.  Averaging all the trials on pasture  lands, it was found that a team could  haul a ton and a half on the broad  tires with the same effort required to  draw a ton on the narrow tires.        '  In nearly all conditions of meadows  and pastures the broad ��������� tire benefited  the surface, rather than injured it.  In no case ca'n a ton load be hauled on  tho ordinary narrow tire ove such a  surface  without  injuring the  sod.  Tho tests on stubble land, including  corn and stubble in every condition,  from muddy lo dry enough to plow,  were also uniformly favorable to the  broad tire. , (  Averaging all the results, it is found  t hat 3,000 pounds could bo hauled with  required to haul 2,000 pounds, with the  the broad tires with the same effort  narrow  tires. , /  On plowed ground, both thoroughly  plowed and harrowed and ready for  seeding, the results are strikingly favorable to the-broad'tire, and asaving  of about one-third of the draught was  offected by using the six-inch tires.  x .     ,    POINTERS ON SHOES.  In speaking of shoos the following  "nevors, "by Dr. Samuel Appleton, may  be of interest:  First. Never wear a shoe that will  not 'allow tho groat too to lio in a  straight lino.  Second. Novor wear a shoe wilh a  solo narrower than tho outline of the  foot, traced with a pencil close under  tho rounding odge.  Third. Never wear a shoo that pinch'  es the heel.  Fourth. Never woar a Bhoe or boot  so .-large in tho heel that tho foot is  not kept in place.  Fifth. Nevor wear a shoe or boot  tight ans'where.  Sixth. Never wear a shoe or boot  that has depressions in any part of the  sole to drop any joint ov bearing bo-  low the level plane. '  Seventh. Never wear a shoe with a  sole turning up very much at the toes,  as this causes the cords on the upper  pari of the fo'bt to contract.  Eighth.- Never wear a shoo that  presses up into the hollow of the foot.  Ninth. Never have the top of the  boots tight, as it interferescwith the  action of the calf muscles, makes one  walk badly and spoils the shape of tho|  ankle. x j  Tenth. Never come from high heels!  to low heels at one jump. .'  Eleventh. Nover wear one pair of,  shoos all the time, unless obliged to doi  so. Two pairs of boots worn a day at(  a time alternately give moro service'  and are much more healthful.  . Twelfth. Nevor woar leather sole  linings, to stand upon. White cotton  drilling or linen is much hotter and  more' healthful.  Thirteenth,    Nover   wear   a    short  stocking or one    which   after    being ...  washed is not at least. one-half    inch^  longor than  tbo foot4     Boar in mind f  that stockings shrink,   v Be sure that  they will allow your toes to spread out  at the extreme ends, as this keeps   tho  joints in place and makes a strong and  attractive foot.   As to shape of stockings,    the single    digital or "one toe  stocking" is tho best.  Fourteenth. Never think that tha  feet will grow largo from wearing  propoi- shoes. Pinching and distorting  makes them grow not only large, but  unsightly. A proper natural uso of all  tho muscles makes them compact and  attractive. .   -  FRIGHTEN WOLVES. .  Jt is believed in Norway that wolves  are frightened away by telegraphed  lines. On one occasion a village voted  money to help in the construction of  a lino passing  reason alone.  near    thein    for      this  ROYAL THIEVES.  A Princess, a Countess, a Duchess  and the daughter of a reigning Prince  were among the 4,000 thieves, professional' and unprofessional, arrested in  Paris during the last 12 months.   .  i A USEFUL STOCKING BAG.  In every household the stockings that  require1 mending accumulate very fast.  A stocking- bag in which to keep all  those that need attention is a very  useful thing for every housewife to'  have and from an exchange we take  following description of such a bag  that is very easily made:  Take a yard of pretty cretonne, with  a small figure; three yards of satin ribbon an inch wide, to match the cretonne in color, a small pieco of white  flannel, some stiff pasteboard and a  spool of silk. Cut four circular pieces  of I ho pasteboard, each one seven inches in diameter. You may cut them out  by a large saucer or a bread and butter  plate. Cover these pieces smoothly with  cretonne and overhand them two together, as if for a pocket pincushion,  with  the sewing siik.  Tho puff should be a straight piece  of cretonne six inches iong and twelve  inches wide. Turn in the edges on the  aides of this strip and gather to fit the  circular pieces, to which the strip must  be neatly overhauled. Leave the ends  open for the rnouLh of your bag, which  is a fuilrutf.with a cucuiardisklin ihe  center of each bide. Mako for the outline of ono of those disks a piece of  the same size and shape. (Jut from thu  flannoi several leaves of the same  shape, but smaller by an inch in diameter, buttonhole stitch the edge of  each leaf with sewing silk and fasten  them to tho circle on the bag. They  are to form a.needle book for darning  needles.'        '      .' >���������������������������.-  Fasten the embroidered cover over  this and sow a bow of ribbon where it  is fastened. ���������  On the opposite side of the'bag a  pieco of cretonne is sot for a pocket-  book, galhured at the top by. an elastic  run in a casing, and'at tho bottom by  two shirrings. This pocket is to hold  darning cotton. Hern tha ends of the  puff for a casing and run two pieces  of ribbon in for strings to draw the  bag up. The interior is the receptacle  for the stockings.   ���������  ���������  YOUNG SWIMMERS. .-,'."���������,  Tho Sandwioh Islanders are so fond  of the sea that they actually teach  their children to swim long before they  are able to walk. The .tiniest mites  play ames in .water well out of  their depth.   .  Some one asserts that a cat's eyes  are larger at midnight _ than at any  other time.     We are positive its voice  Trying to quiet a (woman's wrath is  a good deal like sitting down on a  bunch of lighted firecrackers to prevent their going off.  CHOICE RECIPES. :  - Corn Fritters���������One pint grated corn,  one half teacup milk, one half teacup  flour, one small teaspoonful baking  powder, one tablespoonful melted butter, two eggs, one teaspoonful salt; a  little pepper.   Fry in hot lard.  Bouillons-Six pounds of beef and  bone. Cut up the. meat and break: the  bones; add two quarts Of cold water  and simmer slowly five hours. Strain  through a fine sieve, removing every;  particle of fat. Season only with pepper and salt.  Lobster Soup���������Cook a lobster weighing four pounds, and cut into small  pieces. Place in a. bowl six crackers,  rolled fine, one cup butter, salt, and  a very little cayenne pepper ; mix well.  together. Heat three pints of milk  and one of water; stir in the mixture,  boil two or three minutes, ladd'lhe  cut. lobster, and boil up once.  3  \  <  I  %  %  ���������t  >  i  n  -���������'>  ,      !  I  Ml  il .iii-v  t at In fcrt        ,y   , t'iTiB/' i.*  ������c -,. ������������������- .'.���������.-Ti* *  ��������� i. -- -i - '��������� ;1\ * 11' ' i  , '- V ������������������.���������   '* ' '<.'���������"��������������� "  . ." ;m '   r ���������*.'  '  ��������� .:     ������i..r.  to  fjKfcd  .3'.^,-.;.   '������--a.,:,'���������$  1 If.JlW^SS'S.rf'l   4fJl-rtfJTtWKirtr-i������MIT^������^jrvi������-Ti.  ^ Fh^^TT������t������MvTUu tt-i MJ Wl f Itwauaw.  1  [If  fa  >4)  I  I  ill  i  f  I  f  '���������������'1  f  t>  P>  f>  I  ������  i  I  1 %  Wii  f  .-���������ft-  il'  I*,  8������  I  That FIIBs Your Life with Pi-..n and  Bread ?  A Dlsoaso  from  Which Countless  Thousands Suffer.  Scrofula is emphatically a disease of  the blood. It causes eruptions, inflammation and sores. When it af-  feots tho glands of the neck they become swollen, causing disfiKurornant  and discomfort. 'Affecting the eyes, it.  KITCHENER    AND   THE   DONKEYS.  An Incident or flie Itesnnrceruliwss of Hie  ���������   ���������' Sirilnr.   ��������� -  ' More than a year ago General Kitchener, the heTo of Omdurman, was rather inefficiently supplied with tho appliances and rolling stock necessary for  his undertakings, the Sirdar being anxious to get a telegraph wire from a  certain post to another ten miles further up tho river without delay, lie  gave his orders and went his way. Coming baok ho found tho work at a stand-  ..,, ,  , .��������� ^wtri-Min and engineer  causes   blindness.   Though most    corn-  still, and his electrician ana eng l mon in childhooa, it is liable to break  complained that although they nan n.";out al any tim^ ������ully 0CluippBdi for Hs  the necessary wires they had no moans' terrible work.   Sorof ula may  be  thor-  i-  ^^=   fr*.  rnllintr   them  along' oughly eradicated from tho wystem by  or   appliances  fo*  rolling   lnt-m I Hood's  Sarsaparilla   and   all   its  pain-  ttoe   ten miles to  the next  post. j fuI aaA ^iBas(;roU8 consequences avoid-  Tho matter wata very pressing.     Th6:ed.   This    great    medicine    has made  -,. ^ , -,i. t ,,-.. i���������^���������, nnd said:���������'thousands of people grateful by its  Sirdar knitted-his brow    a������a sal";    ��������� BureB of lhis diaease.   K   alUoks   the  There are these donkeys. 1 can elvoienBnly at once and with the first few  tou donkeys" But that was no good. ��������� aoses the healing work begins. If  U i.*. ho unrolled with'-; you have any taint of scrofula in your  How was the wire to be "n���������11" tn'blood it io your duty to yourself and  out a trolley, truck or drum ? Again tno ^ olheia to tako   ,  sudtJX SrupTpiSe^; gf ������asfV -Sarsaparilla  matting and wrapped it roun    CanBda.g 6r8at08fc   Mediolne.   Sold  bjr   all  seized   tno  fjmggiatg.   $1; 8 for $5.    G et only Hood"*.  eanvas  a  donkey's neck;  then  ho  roll   of  wire  and  passed  it   over  the  donkey's head.   Ho gave the animal a  kick   and  off  iT cantered,   unwinding  the wire aR it went, for the other end  was duly secured to the ground I The  Sirdar   laughed,   "You   must   use  tne  donkeys," he said. ���������   ���������  ���������And in this way the donkey was kicked, and goaded along tho ten miles,  unwinding .the telegraph wire, the purpose was achieved and the necessary  communication between two' important  poets was secured. It does not signify  in schemes of such magnitude that  the donkey's neok was cut to ribbonsl  ters. .In fact tho end of the finger  is one of tho most sensitive parts of  the entire body. It must bo a great  strain  on  tho nervous system if this    norve   center   comes  in  harsh  contact  It had to be killed; other donkeys took  w;th tn<J so>;d jvory key3 thousands of  H������-.f-t,4'^ Dillc ������ro *hi only pill* to take  nooa s fins with Hocd'o &  garfaparilla-  - CARE OF EYELASHES.  Th������ ancients made an art of the.care  of th������ eyelashes. It was considered a  necessity to cultivate beautiful lashes.  They recognized the fact that, besides  adding to the expression of the eyes,  tho lashes preserved mem from the  dust', cold, wind and too glaring light.  It has lately become a question of  paramount importance with up-to-date  women, perhaps taking the example of  their ancient sisters to heart, how'to  make the lashes grow longer nnd thicker and how to prevent them from falling out.  Long, swooping lashes have from'time  immemorial furnished poets with many  a rhythm, and man seems to find more  beauty nnd seductiveness in (he downcast eyes an'1, 7������lvpt checks swept by  long, curling'lashes.  A word in your car. If you will apply n, little pure, white vaseline to your  eyelashes every night it will aid their  growth and strengthen them.  Attack of the Blues  is quickly dispelled by using  i  "���������A  ��������� h\  It is a sure antidote.-  Lead packages.���������        25, 40, 50 and 6oc7  IK yuuh.io any APPLES, BUTTEB, EGCSorPOUlTTtt  to ship, ship? J'ni to  The  Dawson.   Commission   Co., Liniited,  f ox*oxxto.  (THIMBLES.  Tho latest invention and fad for pianists are thimbles. Young ladies find  that incessant use of tho fingers has been destroyed by illness.  pounding on the ivories for six, seven Women's burdens arc many and  'or eight hours is very nervous work, heavy, and hard to bear. They are,  The tips of the fingers are nerve cen-  tts a rule, borne in silenco, for women  MINT   G������ fflSABE.  WOMEN'S   BURDENS   ARE' HEAVY  AND HARD TO BEAR.  Unless    hotlrt'n   Kidney     l'llln  nrc  Used,  Then   DJncn.ses  of   Women   nrc. Cured, ,  and    Suffering   Ceu<ien���������Mm.    Ellen  ���������  1>om soil's Ca.sr. .>  Toronto,  Nov. 28.���������The  daily papers  from day to day contain reports of the  wrecking of once happy homos, through  tho insanity of mothers, whose reason  its place. What mattered a few don-' times during the dav. Those thimbles  key's lives? The Sirdar is a man of for p,ano use are made of rubber and  determination; a thing that has to .bo nre intended to lessen the shock to  done must   be done.   But still���������it was   lne nerve  centers.  Thoy are made  to  .   tk.   ������w.^������.   i;i4-la  "winlrfWl '*      -. .     .. -. ^   , . f * i-t. _    ._!   a little hard cm tho poor little "mokes.'  FISHES NEED AIR TO LIVE.  Ponds in Whirls They Mny 1m> Sealed nj������ l>y  Ice and IMe for Want of It. 1  It is a familiar fact that fishes cannot live without air, of which all sweet  water contains more or less, and in  cold climates fishes sometimes die for  fit the ends of the fingers as the glove  fingers fit. They come in sets, accord- remedy she needs,  ing to tno size of the glove worn, and ���������  can be ordered in that way. .A pneumatic 4-ing cushion forms iho end of  tho thimble. They also save the ends  of tho fingers from becoming callous  or cracked and save the nails from  breaking and splitting.  don't want to incur the expense of calling in doctors; they don't want to  worry their husbands. They continue  suffering in silence, while thoir ailments are sapping their strength, undermining their health, antl reason,  and hurrying them to, the grave.  It is needless to call in a doctor in  most of such'cases.. The suffering woman can cure herself at very small expense.      Dodd's Kidney Pills    are the  Tho Mow Woman.  Now    enters upon    pursuits    formerly  want of air in  ponds that  are frozen' monopolized by men.   But (he feminine'  over  in winter;  they  exhaust the air ������ =es ^b^  and  she suffers  contained   in   the   water   and  not jjn-;memi Nerviline, nerve-pain cure, cures   Kidney  ough more can get In to sustain life, j toothache    in   a  moment.   ' Nerviline, '  The frozen-over watera in which fish! the    most    marvellous    pain    remedy  known to ' pciencc.   rverviline may   ibo  usod( efficaciously for all nerve pain.  don't get air enough to support life  are likely to be smaller ponds with a  gravel border all around, where tho  ice can form unbroken clear to tho  edge, making a complete covering over  th������ water, nnd practically sealing it  up. If there is vegetation- around tho  pond at tho edge of it, shrubbery or  trees or branches dipping in the water, such vegetation- is likely to supply  some air, for as the ice settles it cracks  nnd breaks about tho stalks of this  vegetation and thus leaves places  where air can  got  in.  Sometimes in small sluggish bodies  of water, such as park ponds, holes  are cut in the ice to1 give tho fishes  .beneath air.  EMPRESS ELIZABETH AND DEAK.  Tho Empress was adored in Hungary,  and she returned the affection of the  Magyars with a heartiness the sincerity of which was never doubted in the  Kingdom of the Eive Rivers. She shared in their field sports, to -which she  imparted an impulse and prestige of  unprecedented force. Bhe spoke and  wrote their language���������tho most difficult of European tongues���������' to absolute perfection.      Her    proficiency    in  ' their natural history and literature  was such as to rouse the respectful  envy of such instructed and scientific  patriots as Vambery and Ferenez Pul-  sky Beak, the Hampden of Magyarland,  pronounced her "the noblest Hungarian of them all" and���������having refused  titles and millions as the reward of his  Bervices to his country���������accepted, instead of honors and wealth, a pair of  slippers worked for him by tho slender hands of the Queen nf Hungary.  When hoi died,' the watched and prayed by his corpse, and was shaken by  paroxysms of grief as she knelt at the  foot of his bier. This devotion of"the  Princes sof Hungary had, however, its  drawbacks.   The moro it became known  ' that shet preferred the Hungarians.and  that Budapest or Godollo, with its  woods and quietude, reminded, hor ofl  Posonhofon, the less were the Viennese  disposed to study her character and to  appreciate her-, noble motives. Adored  though she was in';-her-younger days  her popularity in. Austria steadily declined, until the tragic death of the  Crown Piiiice restored her to tho national, sympathy. ���������  INCENTIVES TO EFFORT.  "Brother Staybolt," said the amiable  Mr. Gratebar," whioh should' you.say'  was the greater incentive to effort, the  tear of punishment- or the hope' or reward?"  "Well, I should say," said the somewhat acid Mr. Staybolt, "that necessity was a greater incentive >'���������' than  either."  ONE ADVANTAGE.  St ill, living in a boarding house has  its advantages.  I don't know of any.  Well, there are generally a few umbrellas around that one may borrow.  TO CURB A COLD IN ONE DAY.  Tkka La.i������ti?������ Bromo Quinine Tablets.      All Drug.  {lit! n/nnd tha monar if H f������iU to Cure.   25������.  In ninety-nine of every hundred  cases of "Female Complaints," the  trouble has its origin in diseased Kidneys. Very soon the urinary, and reproductive organs are involved, and  tho sufferer becomes a frail and wasted shadow of her former self.  By restoring lhe Kidneys to sound  health, and so ensuring their prompt  and proper action. "Female Complaints" can be quickly, thoroughly  and po.rmanently cured.  -,Mrs. Ellen Dows'on, 610 Gerrard St.  E., has discovered the. value of Dodd's  Pills in , these cases. She  writes: "For over six years I suffered  intensely with Palpitation of the Heart,  and Feamale Weakness. One of Toronto's best doctors attended me, and  I used many different medicines, but  got no relief, till I used Dodd's Kidney  Pills. I have taken eight boxes, and  am  completely cured."  Dodd's Kiduoy Pills will do for all  suffering women, what they did for  Mrs; Dowson. Test them, cThey'll  convince  you by  curing  yon.  HEALTH ItKSTOItKD WITHOUT MEDI-  GINK OR JCXPBN3K to 1 h������ MO -IT U18-  OltmCRKI") 81'OMACH, LUKG3. NERVES,  LIVEK. BLOOD, BLADDER, KIDN'EYA  I3RAJ.N nuil J.RK ATH by  DU BARRY'S ltKVALENTA ARABXOA  FOOl.), -which SAVES INVALIDS and  CHILDREN, uud aluo Refers i>ucf������ efally In-  .Innia whose Ailment*, uad liability have ro-  jxlHted all other tieaunento. It divests when  la.ll other food ii rsjeoted, navea SO times ita  cost In medicine.  e/\ YEARS' INVARIABLE SUCCESS.  4)U 100.000 ANNUAL OURES of Oonntlp-  Htinn, Flatulency, Dynpepsla. Indigestion, Oan.  liumptlon. Dlabeteu, Bronohltto, Influenza,  Coughs. Anthma, Catarrh, Phlegm, Diarrhoea,  Uorvoui Debility, Slooplessnesa, Despondency.  iTT\V BARRY and Co. (Limited), 77 Regent-  Jjr HtT-cot, London, W��������� hIbo in Parla, Ii Rue  de Cafltiglione, and at all Orooeru, Chemlsta,  and Stores ererrwhere. in tins 2s., 3*., 6d.. 0a/  olb., Ms. Snnt carriage free. * Also DU  BARRY'S RHVALENTA BISCUITS, in Una,  fcg. 6d. and 6a.  MMVWWWMMM'^^  Earn thli valuable Watch, Chain and Charm by wlllnff twonty TopMB  Scarf Pirns, at 15 cents each. S������nd your address and m forwardths  Pins and our Premium List, postpaid. No money tequirtd. These Pins  will almost sell themselves, for tbe Topai has all tho brilliance of the best  diamonds, and has never before been offered at anything like this price. The  Watch is neat in appearance, thoroughly well made, and fully guaranteed.  Unsold Pins may b������ returned.   Mention this paper when writing.  THE GEM PIN CO., Freehold Building:, Toronto, Ont.  EARLY DEPRAVITY.  Let it alone,    Willie,    said ihe  had  boy's mother.- Don't try to tear it open. It will be a beautiful butterfly  next year.  ATebby it will, und niobby it won't,  replied tho bad boy, proceeding to dissect, it.   All coeonns look alike to me.  TURKISH BATH .MONEY.  'Among the Turks bath money forms  tin item in every marriage contract,  the husband eng.-iging to allow his wife  a certain sum for bathing purposes,  if it be withheld she has only to go  befoie the Cadi and turn her slipper  upside down. If t lie- complaint be not  redressed ii   is ground for divorce.  SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED PRICE LIST.  AXES, Solid Steel, 50 Cents Each.  Hammers sES 25c each  Violins $,"������' ^;?$i.$o3os.������ch.  Lance-Tooth Saws,  THE " HEADLIGHT,"  One of tbe fastest and most perfect  sows made, every Cflf P'r  aawg;uaranteedenly..>JUIV' foot  Mouth Organs rBiV������S  each. Our 35c and s������c Mouth  Organ* are post-paid at the  price. '  '   WILKINS & CO.,  166 and 168 King St. East, Toronto,  ACCEPTED AUTHORITIES ON MAN.  UJtlNG.  David    Popplewell  in    writ ing  from!  Low Fell,  Gateshead,  in' May of  this   examples of the effect of  year  to  the "Scottish  Karmer,"    con-jpl���������le  Powder on gnmn  ODD CUSTOM.  year   .._._.  eludes:���������"These investigations of Ger  many's most eminent agricultural  chemists furnish unanimous evidence  of the valuo attached to Thnmas-fc'hos-  phtite Powder in Germany, whore they  are accepted as trustworthy and correct by all farmer?, and in that country Thomas-Phosphate Powder is becoming more .and more recognized as  Iho great fundamental factor in man-'  urial practice."  INFALLTHI-.E SION.  Mr. Wrenler���������"Well, we mii'til usw<'H  look out for steady cold' weather  now.  Mrs. Wrf-nter���������"When did you sot up  for a weather prophet ?  Mr. Wrentnr���������Tint window which  hits been slicking fast all summer haa  come looso.  '���������",.'���������' '  Aotiwo Man Wanted.  To read thin adverti.somerit and then  give Putnam's.Piiiuirss Corn Extractor  a trial. It nover fails to cure. Acta  in ��������� l.wenly-:four hours and ' cauties  neither pain nor discomfort. Putnam's Corn Extractor extracts corns.  It is .the.tost.  PHOSPHATING PASTURES.  "The    Rorder Counties    Advertiser"  discusses    the    clover  and    phosphate  matter, and speaks of "(lie remarkable  " Thmnas-Phos-  npr pastures."  LITTLE WANT TYPEWRITER- A reallypracHca\  . maohine and notamep*to&^'e deliver^  tins. A K-ntK wanted. Tho HO WBU, BOOK  "oMPANTJW-aa Adelaide St. W., Toront.o._  ' ono 3-ccnt BtamTJ will ?���������* Tom a  ���������L,f"/������ A   free Kamnle of Campari*, s Italian  VI CC Balm, the Vnt preparation for all  A i W roughnenr, of skin, ohapperl hands  ,01- face. The Hutching* Medicine Co.. Toronto.  MINERALS TESTED ������&?������  i-MB    MIl/lON HER-'EY, B. A. Sc..  1B i    IS Bt. Sacrament St., Montreal, Que.  ������^Wnd,w,lifflw5-"������a"^j?ii&.^j  It was once customary in Prance,  when a guest had remained too long,  for tho host to servo a cold shoulder of  mutton instead of a hot roast. This  was tho origin of the phrase, "to give  the cold shoulder."  hive th������m nicely  rutins," tS^^^,f-^������^q  C'hoico Sineinc Canaries *1.50 up  ���������Huns 60 cciits-Buaranleea.-  Biiiioettd on rtcorpt of prioe-  O. WAtaJS,  Speeoh Impediments :'"'JZk  trutad. Consult a qualified arsotitioiieF, who wna fos  r������i.rs a ������������inful ������tamrm..rer, and hwsured Map/ who faiW  ���������dshMvhua Writat* W. J. Arnelt, M.DV, ������orlin, Oo*.  STRATFORD, ONT.  Bsst Oemmerctal Bcao'il in the Prorlnsc : aate? oevi  taUlofne free. W. J. ELIJOTT. FrlneliKil.  THE MOST NUTRITIOUS.  3  346 fMUne St.. Turoutc.  An old bachelor snys the difference  between firruneas and obstinacy is  merely a matter of sex.  EVIDENTLY AN OMISSION,  .   That's queer. ,  :  What is? -, "���������..���������"'.'..'���������  There was a train . robbery out west  last night and the deteotives don't  claim that ��������� they are working on a  ole-*r  '������������������...     ' -, '-.'   'i- ..'���������'��������� .'  LADIES  WIIfT.  BE.GT.AD.  Ban Frnncisoo .low has; a law by  which a peddler who rings a door toll  of a house, where the sign "no peddlers" is displayed is liable to a.fine  of $100 or 1 six. months' imprisonment,  or both.  HOW'S THIS ?  Wo offer Ono Hundred Dollar.-) Itovrard for  snvci'S of Oat>irrh that cannot he cured by  Hall'.: Catarrh Cure. . .       ;, '        _  ���������F. .1. CHENKY fc CO.. Toledo. 0.  Wothonnieri'igiiid, havo ku wo V. J- Cheney  for tho 'lust fifteen years tuid bolicve him  porfoctlj- lionoiabie ia all htiBinoriK ti-n.nsaot.loni)  nnd financially ������l������!b towirry out. any obliga-  tioocinarte })y the'r llrni. .      ���������, ,   ,��������� .  West & Tkuaxv AVholefalo Drns:p:Ut������. 1 olodp.  O.; W^i.dino.- K.1NNAN & Mahvi.v. Wlioloartlo  DrnKg;������t������. Tolodo. O.  Half'fl Catarrh Cnre lo taken Internally, act-  inK directly ������pon the blood and mucous Gtir-  facCH ef the ' Hyntcm.. Testimonial!, sont fro*.  Price 7Sc. por hot tie.   Sold by all Drupsfists.  Hall's Family Pills are the b :st.  WPC948  r V'jur trouble has  ^saheon sotveel nt last.  ** .lharcspeat*)ye������s  of incessant toil, tho fruit of it eau he loori.. Cull or write  W. 1C BATJt, Kptci^lirt. 3W C������)lege St., Toronto.  THE TRIUMPH^  AD JTJ8TA������r,ll UTOTE PIPES.  Busy put up mid taken down. Csn  be olonned, aested, and put ������w������j la  a inmll spec*. Ask your dealers fer  there.   Unnufactured by  G. D. BARCLAY,  168 AdelaideSt.W.. Toronto.  Commerotal lioport  t~*I h^ld . ...  BREAKFAST���������SUPPER.  For Bank* and  Mercantile Bu.tineu,  THE  OFFICE SPECIALTY MFC. CO., Llmttott,  TORONTO AND NKWMARKKT, Ont.  FREE BOOKLET.  GUIDE TO HEALTH.  Pamphlet* and Sample' ot  Material of our Steel Frame  Niagara Vapor Bath  ecnt to any address on  roceipt of rtrimp.  Thermometer Attachment and  Vaporizer Comp'sto.  Agents Wanted for ltcst Selling  Batk In Anertes.  TtlfiKlBOQraVfl^BOlllGO.,  6 Crnnrl Opera PKloo.Toronte  Superior S^lp^Kth  Four OoSiars  Oomploto. To bo had only from HI.  KOCKltTX, 81 Queen St. E.. Toronto  Send H(������mrj for olrculnr and oample  of oloth before buying olsewhore.  SAU8A0I CA8IH08���������New Importations fluent English  Sheep and Aniorlcan Hoi Casings���������ralisble goods a*  rigttiftrieea. FAKK. BLAOKWELl. a OO., Toronto.  /pLis  Oalyiiistltotioii la Cwit 'or the eore of  every phiir. of speeee defect.   Kit-aMlibttil  til Toronto, 1890.- Cure ranrrtnlned.  CHUiiCH-S AUTOVOCE' 1NBTIT1JTK,  . 9 Pemnrofte St., Toronto, Canada  Dominion Line Steamships.  Montreal and Quebec tu Lirerpool In raniiuer. Large  sort I set t win screw ���������teinuhip* ' Labrii Jor, Vancouver,' 'Dominion.' 'Seotsraan,' 'lorkshfre.  Superior RCeemmodation forlflrst Cabin, 8eo-  ond CJabln and Steerage passensore. Bates 0/  passago-Kirat Cabin, 500.00; Second Cabin,  $35; Stecraee }22.fi0 and upwards aceordlnft to  pteamer and berth. For alliniorrnatton a^ily  to Local AeenU, or DAVID Tokbanck &GO.,  Gen'l Agenta. 17 Bt. Saorament at.. Montreal.  Tho Reld Bros. Mfg. Co., iS^gSSjSD.  TABLES ana BOWLING Ar^EYBjPhon.130S. Send  ��������� taOsUlopM. 86! King Bt. W������st,-TOROUTO.  Odorless  ��������� Closet.  The best and most sensible invention of tlieag-e. Endorsed and recommended by MEDICAL men all over  the country. PRICE SO REASONABLE that no home should, be without one.    Write, for circular to  THE ODORLESS BREMflfORY onU  GE1MIHEMIKGG9..  Hamilton, Ont  'r.i  '   !  1 ' 1 I  '. 'A  ��������� u  n  %  i4&r*V  J.f    ������'  i  1  T^ V...  *- ~.^r.*     .  J    ��������� ������. * 1  I'd   . ���������     . 1 V  IV  1 '  MOUNTAIN   ECHOES.  The Merchants Bank of Halifax has  opened in Grand Forks.  Another chimney blaze gave the  firemen a run, last evening.  H. McCuicheon, of liosslnnd, is now  custems' collector .it Nakusp.  ,  Tlie post oflice at Rosebery has been  closed for want of business.  Half of S.indoii and his wife were at  Nelson courting most of this week.  J. A. Turner lias been appointed  gold commissioner, vice A. 0. Denis.  ' The Nelson people are going to investigate tlie A ins worth accident.  Choice assortment of Silverware just  arrived at Grim melt's. 13c sure and  see it.  Prod Mountain has severed his connection witli the police force of the  province.  The West Kootenay teachers hold a  convention at"Nelson on the 2nd and  3rd. of January.  Nelson and Iiossland are skirmishing for curling and Sandon is already  ready for the fray.  J. A. Guere, who left here some throe  months ago for Florida in search of  health, died there recently.  Our local athletes are endeavoring  to purchase the paraphernalia of the  defunct New Denver club.  P. Burns has purchased Conrad Bill's  butcher business in Silverton, and sent  over a Nelson man to take chtirgo.  , With cutters and sleighbells, San-  donites appear to bo enjoying themselves as citizens of ordinary places  do.  The C. V. R. and the Great Northern  are at it over Kootenay freight rates.  The people hope it will result in heavy  reductions. ���������  Si. White, late of Sandon, and known  as "n fencer," has been defeated by  Billy Hawkins, of Vancouver, on  points, though not on bruising.  There appears to be a small cloud of  difficulty between capital and labor in  Rossland, but it is yet hardly in a  shape for newspaper comment.  Be not deceived! A cough, hoarseness or croup arc not to be trilllcd with.  A dose in time of Shiloh's Cure will  save you much trouble. Sold at McQueen's Drug Store.  The skating rink is now running,  and the average small boy, as well as  the average youth, is hunting for a  hockey stick. The,? can all Iind them  at Cliffc's bookstore.  Cure that cough with Shiloh's Cure.  The best cough cure. Relieves croup  promptly. One million bottles sold  last year. 40 doses for 25 cts. Sold at  McQueen's Drug Store.  A burning chimney in the Slocan  News store caused a little excitement  'to the lire brigade and others on Monday evening. Tho brigade get many  calls, but thev fortunately seldom Iind  much to do.  The "Uniform Rank" joined by all  the Knights of Pythias and visiting  brethren will have a church parade on  Sunday evening to Virginia hall, when  addr^scs will' be delivered by the  llevs. Cleland and Sanford.  Our local curlers "souped 'er up" on  Saturday evening for the first this  year. One local rink came out first  and the other next. A. E. Hall, an  old-time Sandon curler, came o vcr  from Kaslo. where he spent the past  summer, to help on the sport for the  winter.  Pat Shcrrin for a d. d. got a line of  S15 or 15 days in the cooler tlris Week  by the Beak. As he concluded  concluded he could not make a dollar  a day on the d. t's he took the 15 days.  This leaves him with the satisfaction  of knowing that he will be around  again for Xmas.  Fancy Sale���������There will be a sale of  fancy and upcful articles on Thursday,  the loth inst., in the vacant store in  the Virginia block. Tho sale will open  at 1 o'clock and continue during the-  afternoon and evening. Lunch will  also bo served during lhe time by tho  ladies in charge.  Is it hot about time that the mayor  called a public meeting so'...a's' to nc-  ���������*count for the past year's business of  the council board, and for tlie aspiring  mayor and aldermen to,outline their  course.' The public tire not consulted.'  enough,   as  a   general  thing, on  the  'actions of public officers.  Detective .Tame Jones, of the C.l'.R.,  laid complaint against Peter'MoCas-  kel.1 for using prolate language on the  pa'sitenger train.1' Ho was given the  choice of ������20 or 60 days with hard  labor, by, Judge Lilly. The line, bo\y-  . ever, was promptly paid.- The court  made mention that siini'ai- cases will  be soverly dealt with in the future.  . Mr. Kiblot is now putting the finish-,  ing touches oi.i the Lust CliR.ncetrn.ni,  as the structure ie virtually finished.  The tram has one span of 2.S00 feet  which,, we believe, is the longest one  in any'structure of the kind in the  mining world. This span is about 600  feet from the ground. The.cables -ire  capable of supporting! 30 torn,,,though  a quarter of thatjis, perhaps, as great  a weight of ore as any of the buckets  will contain at any time. This is the  third tram for Mr. Riblet to build this  year������������������the first for the Payne, and the  second for the Porto .Reco, at Ymir.  Cuff Links, 10 lo 14 kt.. solid gold,  jtiot :iirived at l<:iiv.meit"s. ���������>  Rossland had 50 arrests in November.    That is a very good record.  Hunter Bros, have just received a  large shipment of trunks and valises. ���������  Nelson has a tomb stone manufacturer. Now is the time to die properly.  Solid Gold, Pearl set, 'Broaches from  $12 up. Beauties, sec them, at Grim-  mett's.  Ladies' long chains in filled gold,  solid gold and silver, $3 and up at  Grimmctt's.  Crnmj-s, Colic, Cholera and Diair-  hcea are always promptly relieved by  Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry.  Photographer Trueniau took photos  of the Reco hotel, Wednesday. It is  needless to say that all the handsome  men in town were on the verandah.  Special leaders in Swiss and American Solid Gold, Silver, Gun Metal  Chatlaine watches, S7 to 8170. Just  the.thing for Xmas at Grimmett's.  Milburn's Rheumatic Pills arc'the  only reliable and satisfactory remedy  for Rheumatism, Sciatica, Lumbago,  Gout, and Neuralgia. Price 50., all  druggists.  Tho Illustrated Toronto Mail and  Empire, the Illustrated London News,  the Graphic and several other illustrated papers���������all excellent numbers���������  at CliU'e's Bookstore. '  Dyspepsia cured. Shiloh's Vitalizer  immediately relieves sour stomach,  coming up of food distress, and is the  groat kidney and liver remedy. Sold  at McQueen's Drug Store.  Mr. E.' A. Cameron wont over to Nelson on business last week, and while  there he secured the agency for tlie  Lethbridgc coal. He expects two carloads to arrive in u day or so.  Karl's Clover Root Tea is a pleasant  laxative. Regulates the bowels, purifies the blood. Clears the complexion.  Easy to take and ploaiant to take. 25  cts." Sold at McQueen's Drug Slore.  Thf* city police lorce is rc-inforced  by the appearance of a brand new  justice at the residence of Judge Lilly.  The new authority on law is, however,  of the female peisuasion.  Ladies, take the best. If you are  troubled with constipation, sallow  skin, and a tired feeling, take Karl's  Clover Tea. It is pleasant to take.  Sold at McQueen's Drug Stoie.  There will be no service in Virginia  hall to-morrow morning, also no evening service at the Methodist church,  tis a union, spcei.il K. of P. service will  be held in Virginia lull at 7:30. Addresses will be delivered by (he Revs.  Cleland and Sanford. Service as usual  at tho Methodist church at 11 a.m.  The miners met again last Saturday  evening,' as they will this evening,  getting into shape lor organization.  Their application for a charter ol incorporation has gone in, and the document will be at hand as soon as the  officials move. Notiing but formalities can be touched till the charter  arrives.  Wc learn that the residence of Mr.  Heskett, at Three Forks, was burned  down about 1a.m. on Tuesday. No  one knows how the fire occurred. By  the activity of the family and neighbors considerable of the furniture was  saved, but tlie loss is heavy all the  same. Mr. Heskett works at the  Payne mine, and was there when the  fire occurred.  To-'Keep ������ut the ������old.  CH/2NQE.4BLE WEATHER throws the hnman machinery  out of gear and renders it more susceptible to prevent ailments.  After a "muggy" period the first cold day "strikes home"  unless the system is well fortified by strengthening stimulative  nourishment, of which the most perfect form is  AND OTHER INVESTMENTS.  Every Representation Guaranteed.  BOVRIL, [MM.  30 F.irring'don Street, London, England.  25 and-27 St. Peter Street, Montreal, Canada.  Return this advertisement to us wilh 2-ccnt stamp and we will  s nd you Wiionhart's Great War Puzzle. Wcare offering  $100.00 for the solution of this puzzle.    All.  SANDON. B. C.  Having opened business in tlie  premises opposite the Clifton house, I  am prepared to do all kinds of Boot  and Shoe Making and Repairing in the  latest and nealcf-t style.  A trial order solicited. Sitisfaction  guaranteed.  NOOKDKR TOO SMALL  ' AND NON'I. TOO LARGV..  LOUIS, THE SHOEMAKER.  Louis' Hupperten.  BIRTHS.  Lilly���������In Sandon, on the 5th inst., the  ���������   wife of W. IT. Lilly of a daughter.  A QUICK CURE '������  FOR COUGHS 8  and COLDS o  The Canadian Remedy for all  'HRCATAHDLliaaAFFEGTIOMS  Large Bottles, 25 cents,  DAVIS & LAWRENCE CO.', Limited,  Prop's. Perry Davis' Pain  /\ UAVJ������> cz i.AWJ<r.iNi^li lu,, j^imucu, q  O Prop's. Perry Davis' Pain Killer. O  Q New York Montreal Q  o o  Certificate or  Improvments.  NOTICE.  Random Shot Mineral Claim situate in   the  Slocan   grilling; JJivision   of West  Koot-  onay DUt.net.   "Where located: on Noble  Five mountain, west ol and adjoining the  Alnx'.  ���������  Take  notice  MiufT, Charles A. Sloess, of  Kaslo, H.C., acting at, agent for lhuA|ax Mining and Development Company, Ltd., ol Sandon,   1$.  C.,  J'~ree   Alinoi'b   Cei-tilicnlc,   No.  .12,1)31 A. intend,  sixty   days  from   the  date  hereof, to apply to thu Mining Kccotder lor a  Certilluntsoi Improvements, loi-llie purpose  of obtaining ;i  Crown   Grant of  the  above  claims.  And further take notice that action, under  Section :!7, must bo commenced before the  jssimnoeof such Certificate of Improvements  Dated this 2nd day of November, 180S.  CHARLES A. ST015SS.  I. O. O. F.  Silver City Lodge, No. 39, meets every Friday evening.at 7.30 o'clock,! n Crawford's hall.  31. L. GRIMMETT, N. G.  N. J. GARBUTT, V. G.  A. HARLOW, Ree. Sec.  All sojourning brothers cordially Invited  to attend.  l!;:;lil!imE!l[ll!I!l!iS!!:iI!ll!iititlllllli!IIIISIIIIIII.Illlllllll!i:illEr  A DimnYille Jeweller's Wife  CURED    OF   PALPITATION    OF   THE  HEART AKD SMOTHERING SPELLS  BY  MILBURN'S  HEART RHB  KERVE PSLLS.  _ Mrs. D. E. Lasalle, Canal Street, Dunn-  ville, Ont., whose husband keeps a  jewellery store, and  is  one of the best  known and most progressive citizens of  Duiinvillc, Ont., givps the following de-  scrip'tion ol" her rtxi-nt experience in the'  use of Milburn's Knart'.-irid Norve Pills;  " I took Milburn's Heart ,n.r?d Nerve  Pills for v.'cal; nerves;, cli:'.'Kii'.fss,'palpil.i-  tii>ti. of1 the. heart,' sniothoriiifj���������sjiells'at'  nityht and sleeplessness. Before I used  ���������thorn I could not. ������������������tyet- restful' sleen, nnd  ���������ni}' nerves were often so unstrung-"that I  would start in alarm' at the least noise,  and easily worried.. ,  " Last February I coinmcnced'taking-  this valuable medicine, and it proved the  right remedy forl.my weak and shattered'  nervous system! Milburn's. Heart and  Nerve Pills restored my nerves to a  stronsf and he.ill.hy condition, gave regular  and  normal action  of the heart.  " I sleep well;| noVVj and am better in  every way, and I recommend them  heartily to all who suffer as I did."  Milburn's Heart and Nerve Pills, 56c.  a box. or 3 for $1.25, at all druggists.  T. Mn.BURM & Co., Toronto, Ont.  Laxa-L!rar Pitts core Consttpnttoa, Side  Kc.ndaph'o, BtMeueaesci. Dyspepsia. Bvery  p.111 guaranteed perfect, and t������ work without a giripe or pota. Price 25c, ail druggists.  I Why drift into ill-health |  I and   expense when you |  I can cure that cough and |  I cold with".a bottle of |  I LAMBERT'S SYRUP I  I OF DOUGLAS PINE. (  I Your druggist1, has it =  S nt 25 cents a bottle. ''3  s ��������� . ra  i!jiiitiiiMi;t:!!t:!!iiii!ii!iri;!!::>!:;ii!iiiti!ii]!;;i:iuiii!iii:tii!i!ii:i  unsno  I have opened on,Reco Avenue,  opposite Clifton;' house, in Tinware, etc. I am preparod to do  ' all kinds of jobbing for mines or  families. Rates reasonable, and  the beet of work guaranteed.  H. J. Robertson.  When'you purchase a piece of-Jewell ly  you like to feel assured that it is what it is  represented to be. I have such an assortment in Watches",. Clocks, Jewellery and  Optical Goods. My stock of Silverware is of  the best quality and will be largely increased  in a few days.  w?������  THE RELIABLE JEWELLER ANO ORTICIAN,  W. GRIMMETT     '      l  Dressmaking  and  Millinery.  MRS. JONES has opened in both  these lines, in the shop once occupied  by Miss Drydcn, just west of the S.m-  don hotel. /,  Her Millinery is of the latest designs,  und Dressmaking always up to the  latest fashions.  ei  My stock for the fall and winter is  now complete. It em braces every thing  in Ladies' and Children's wear���������  Dresses, Corsets, Underwear of every  description.. Hats and Trimmings, in  fact ever j-thing for the season found  in'a iirst-class establishment.  Terms reasonable.  Miss Wilson,  Reco Avenue, Sandon.  The business is for a ale ; good reasons for selling. Living apartments in  connection with ihe business.  .-ir, ...:.$   W-  H. Bvers & Co. .  carry a large stock of  Ranges and Cook  Stoves,  Box and Heating  Stoves,  'Queen' Heaters, Etc.  Call and inspect our lines.  IfE  Nelson, B.C.   Kaslo, B.C.   Sandon, B.C.  For Impotency, Lame Back, ���������  J^ight Losses, Drains,. .Varicocele  Youthful Errors. ���������  ..>,'���������   Tliere isbut one sure.cure���������  ELE@TKiei.T������;:V   '" ..:";'  nnd nil efforts of  properly applied. Why not be wp \yilh the times ? In.  ten years electricity, will'be. lhe .'treatment supreme. ��������� With'  my world-famed. ELECTRIC BELT -and Supporting.  Suspensory I cured last year 5,000 weak men���������-young.and  old. Book���������"Three Classes of Men," explaining all sent  sent sealed free upon request, or drop in and consult me  ���������'���������    free, of charge.    Address, ' ���������    ,    .  DR. R. SANDES, 156 St. James Street, Montreal, Qne.  WHEN YOU ABE AT BEAR LAKE STOP AT THE  ���������'.' ::The: Miners' ���������,-Exchange, .���������������������������'.  First-class Hetol. f       ' .  Rates���������$2.00 per Day; $10.50 per Week. H. McDostald, Proprietor.,  ">  ���������f  I  }  i *-y.i '"s. ���������fr'n             ���������' ..*,v ;."���������. I ,'V-'i'1>, O ->: J^ ' "*' */��������� ~ "* .A-VvC'Vi'-'I'**'��������� i*V'.- ���������   .���������*���������>*������������������ ,**:-? t1';���������,"-���������������-,'i '���������- .������ ���������-'-- fl- /��������� i ~ u>. i..,^/���������,,  \r--f, /.J-' ~*\   -lJ-4t   j.^sT.-1  .-.���������'---���������,>������������������     ���������',.''���������.;'��������� Lr"-.-r.  .-,; xr*" .' .VV:; f". i"-


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