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Mining Review Nov 19, 1898

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 wmjrniw urn   VOL 2.      NO. 30.  SANDON, B .C, NOVEMBER 19, 1898.  FIVE CENTS.  llSLfJIi.  Miners-Organize at I  Meeting at Sandon.  Mass  , meeting of miners in Crawford's  In Tuesday', about 250'being pres-  jrganization was decided on.   On  l>n, Joseph Stockton, was.called to  hhaiiy and. D. W. Dawson, was  |,i secretary.   The chairman in a  t'pecoh showed the many benefits  |:ue  from organization.    In   the  |nent  there was no spirit.of feel-.  ,ainst  any class of people.   The  owners of this, section,; he be-  .',' had  always, paid. good wages;  .treated. ���������' the men  fairly. -   There  however, many benefits to   ac-  j-6 minors''through such  a union  light'! bo  got   by   incorporation,  should not in any .way antagoii-  l.y. section   of the... community,  .addresses'-were' delivered  by scv-  lit'hers.. on. tne; same line.    Incir!  I'ly an' allusion   was made to the  |so squabble, which was' speedily,  less'ed by the chairman and others  lit.-,'   They   all: concluded   that  1 miners might assist iivthe matter, :the. meeting  was not called  [at purpose���������it. was called  to pro-  la tin ion, aiid  that was   the only  ���������-t that.could be taken up.';' "''  ji>mmitteo,. consisting of C. Clifl'e  l'inAn),Siuidy McDonald.^George  , DunctuvRusselismd Mtke Ker-  l-s selected to ascertain the proper  ���������u'6'Secure/a charter, and promote  liccss'by. a .canvas for finances.'.: ���������..,-.  iK, votes "of thanks, tho-meeeting  Ijout-ned   until   the,'26th', when  linmittec is  expected to report  3..-1   N<a doubt there  will' be a  l.ttehdan'ce'on the 26th.; -    ',,..���������  tion was concerned, became vacant,  though Mr. Thompson remained discharging the duties. A change of government came and the office was found  vacant. "It devolved upon Mr. Green  to name a man for 'the position, Mr.  Thompson desired the position and so  did Mr. Mclnnes. It has been represented to Mr. Green that Mr. Thompson,,, though a worthy and capable  young man, against whom no one has  a word to say, voted and worked  against him, while Mr. Mclnnes voted  and worked for him. As a consequene  Mr. Green filled the vacancy by, a  friend instead of an opponent. ,"������������������  ; The question for Mr: Kerr to answer  is, would he have done different had  he been in Mr. Green's shoes?-  Now; as Mr. Thornps'ori was never  appointed recorder he was never dismissed,- and, as he was never dismissed,  Mr. Kerr's resolutions fall liko;a house  of cards. Ifat was the'usage of governments and, members to disregard'  the force of fi-iendlyscrvices in elections and to appoint opponents as  readily as friends,to office, there would  be force.in Mr. Kerr's resolutions, but  there is none otherwise. Will Mr.  Kerr say that if in- Mr.'Green's shoes  he would have given the office to Mr.  Thompson. ���������',���������������������������,  ���������  Levi Smith,  the Foreman,  Inter-  ��������� a-1 "��������� -.' ,r i'"i.        '���������"���������--     ----  ^viewed -by a Province; Scribe,' >  The Wellington Repairing Its Loss.  The Silver Outlook.  steady advance,in the price of  [lite metal must he very enoour-  : to   the owners  of  silver  prop-.  ! as  well',as to  the residents of  th Columbia iu general. , Even if  ) ice remains as it is  now quoted  mean   the ushering  in' at ah  bite of a season of unparalled  .rty for every mining district in  .ivinee.   The silver properties of  [jean and,iNeison .divisions alone,  extensively and,'systematically'  ed.'ure- suflie.ient  to   pt'odwce.a-  enelicial effect upon the country  |.;e, while the results  which will  icrieneed in Koot' nay as soon as  re so worked will be gratifying  ; extreme.   The rise in silver is  attracting the attention  of the  I ois in this diteetion, and it will  ' long until they take advantage  e   opportunities   which    await  Capital   docs   not   require   a  [while to look around- in its seek-  V safe and legitimate investment,  silver continues to holcl its own  t the 00 mark this fact.' will soon  [niovistrated  in the opening up of  ;rospeels and the further devclop-  nl'.mines which  have been lying  .ne time'past.���������Trade Review.  . Wellington,- Nov.' 14.���������The scene 'of  Thursday night's (ire is now turned' to  that, of construction. The'men are  busy working night and day in laying  the foundations for the machinery  from.: No. 4 niino, which has,, been  brought over to take the'place of the  machinery.destroyed in'the fire., It is  expected that every thing will be-ready,  in the course of ten days and that the  mine will be running in two weeks at  the latest. -': ". ;:.:"���������  -WEAK LUNGS.    .  .".' "I was troubled with a, sore throat  and weak lungs'^ and was completely  cured1 by Dr. 'Wood's Norway Pine  Sy ru p," Prank- .Ten n i n gs," Cold wa tor,  Ont. ���������'-"..  McGuigan Items.  r An Indignation Meeting  McGuigan, Nov. 17,���������The Rambler  mine shipped 15 tonsof ore during the  past week.'   ,".  A gaiig of men are now at work on  bridge 18 on the K. & S. putting in!a  span, which, will prevent the bridge  being carried away by the slides in  the spring. ��������� . ���������'-���������'���������  Republican Majority   13-Over All.  - Levi Smith, for the past year superintendent of the lleco.mine, the richest  silver-lead proposition in the Slocan,  speaking about the property the other  day said : ''During the past summer  the , company lias simply been'--developing -the':property, blocking out pre  ready for shipment when, the raw-  hiding season start's.' This . means a.  saving of ������5 per,ton . over, packing it  down... The,<mine is looking. splendid.  Bntweeu.-Nos. 4 arid 6 levels there is' a  block of available' stopirig ground 225  feet' ny-length-, and fully 90 feet in  depth. Thc.orq here, which is extremely rich, runs .from' G to 8 inches  up to! a foot and a half in width.  Above the No. 2 level there is another  fine showing, that extends to the stir;  face.- The ore above No. 2; is possibly  richer, containing both ruby and anti-  monial silver, ���������-''���������-.his small lead is! the  Reco.-Go'odenongh load. There .is another big,ledge.011'-the property, that  has already been developed. The ore  in this lead is concentrating. - ,  "During' the last shipping season,  from October, 1S97, to-April 1st,' 1898.  there waaraw-hided nearly 1,200 tons  of ore, 'thaff'gave returns of from ������8,000  to.?3,500 per car of 20 tons, net..-.!,This  summer.only, one car ofedre, has-been  shipped,- and the ore, was taken out.iii  the course of development Not a  pound .of! pre -has been sloped! so far.  As soon'as-shipping is commenced tho  force of men in the-mine, now nuni-  bering-20, will probably be.largely increased."   !.    ' "'"���������"'     '   . '  When asked "if the mine,.will pay  another of its ������100,000 'dividends the  coming spring, he replied :,"That is  something,-of course, upon which 1  am, no authority.. Judging fronv'whaler-  there is in eight, and if the manage-"'  rr.cnt'so desire, I feel certain that the  mine is capable of paying such a dividend in the spring. In short it is the  richest mine in the Slocan, and for  every three pounds of ore shipped  from the other silver-lead mines in  that camp, the Recoonly needs to ship  one from its rich voin to equal both in  value.  - "Sandon will this winter be as lively  as ever, and while little is being said  of its big mines, it is nevertheless true,  they are paying .more,! dividends and  bigger-ones than in any other camp in  the Kootenays," he concluded.  the   occupants   were   waving    palm  branches   and  giving, other signs   of  peaceful   intent.      The    anchor   was  dropped inside and the sails lowered.  .Five or six 'native boats came alongside and in a few 'moments the Bismarck men and the white mates  were  making friendly sighs to the Solomon  people.   Before the vessel's crew could  make amove to go below for goods  and weapons, the islanders drew knives  from  under their belts  and  attacked  the   crew^lurious'ly.     Capt. Kohlson  was   overcome    and   his   body     run  through  -and. through'   with    spears.  The corpse was thrown over the side of  schooner.   All'but-three of the crew  were killed.     The   attacking natives  ���������'then started.ashoie  with their prison  ers,   taking  with them' the bodies of  the deacP Bismiirck-nicn.'   The prisoners, were thrown into ajcahoe, - landed  on  the beach and left on - the sands,  while, the -Solomo'nites     prepared   a  ���������meal of, the bodies of their comrades.  'When' the gruesome, feast" was being  made a number of warriors   ran  the  schooner ashore and succeeded in find-  ing'in  her cabin  a keg of liquor, and  in less;than an, hour the whole party  was stupidly drunk.   .Two'.of the pris-!  oners -managed', to escape-,., took a boat  and -put  out to sea.     After floating  helplessly" about   for two days, they  were picked up by a trader and afterwards transferred to thesteamer-Nores  by,  and taken to Queensland,   where  they related their aUventures.  MINES AND MINING.  The Fisher Maiden, near Silverton,  is getting ready, to ship.   , '.������������������',..  Tlie Payne shipped 240 tons of ore  over the G.P.R. the.past week.'  The Comstock mine, near Silverton,.  is shipping heavily these times.  Work on ;the Essex group will be  pushed actively until the new year.  ��������� The Ruth; will likely restinie its regular shipping, now that the sleighing  will soon be good.  ; : >    ,  The Condor group has a,100-fobt tunnel, and.it is expected the ore will be  struck.in a few days. .     '-.. '������������������;'";!.-'.-  Sandon-Ore Shipments.'.  The ..following, is ,a list of ore shipments over the K. & S. from Sandon  for the week ending/November IS:  ,.  JtlSK.-       .'',   ; '.  ",    '���������'���������' . : .',: ���������       TOKS.'  Last Chance ...............40  . 50 .  ..90.  Extra Local Items.  1  Chairman Babcock. of the Republican Congressional committee,said'Ve  have received confirmatory information from every district,in the United  States, which shows that'the Republicans will certainly have thirteen  majority, and perhaps more than that  over the combined opposition in the  next house of representatives. Any  changes which subsequent "' returns  may may! make will be in tho direction of increasing our majority. The  straight out Republican strength will  be 189."!  orespondent informs ti.r, that  Mr. Thompson, acting recorder  Record office, N������w Denver, was  ���������1 tlie other day that. Mr. A. Mo-  wns afipoint.ei-1 to the office, an  it.iou meeting was called at  the following resolution moved  ��������� R.'B, Kerr, was put atid'carried  . nl-o of .14 to r<:  it   Where is   it is-  essential ' to  :.   government    that   good   and  -.1 servants of the people-should  "U-ed- in their'positions, ��������� regard-  I party changes ; and  ���������'���������reas Robeit Thompson, a court-  n.id efficient ollicial, has,  against  ���������ill of the people, been dismissed  office; without cause ;    .  is   meeting profoundly   deplores  aid dismissal and-considcrs it a  R ion of the principles on which a  it  Civil Service is based, and an  k upon pojmlar government."  J Mr. Kerr's 'facts' were correct his  JUision would be sound; but as the  are astray, the soundness of the  laisioii is at least open to question,  je understand the-matter; Mr. A.  fat was appointed Recorder some  is ago, and while he held the office  ���������id not the government, engaged  irhompson   as   assistant.     A few  j?.l.- ago Mr. Sproat was appointed  <_ immissioner, and the recorder-  i" so far as government recogni-  A Straight Hit.  Suicide at McGuigan.  . "One of our biggest mines advertised  a short time ago for tenders for'packing ore. This ore, of which they have  plenty, nets the company ������2,0lil) a ear,  yet instead 'of. advertising in their  loea'l -paper, which would cost perhaps  a dollar and be.read by hundreds, they  ��������� posted .up a few hand-writt'OM notices.  This is what encourages us .logo and  draw the investor.s attention to the  camp, to urge for needed improvements to; wagon roads, etc., in fact, to  do what we eim for everybody.''  The Silvertonian ��������� hits the nail  squarely on the head in the foregoing.  The local paper is continually drawing  the attention of the authorities to  every, requirement- of tlie locnlity in  wh'ch it is published,' thereby improving the chances of every property  holder to make more money out of  their holdings, and the only money  the paper makes ont of its labors, is  the.few dollars it getsjf'orsubscriptions  from operatives of the mines and local  advertisements occasionally. The  local papers of this Country arc not  patronized by the mine owners, generally speaking, as they should be.  Ed. Weeks, ii miner; who had been  foreman of the Silver Belle'mine at  McGuigan, committed suicide at that  place Thursday morning early by. cutting ,,his throat with a razor. The  Silver Belle closed down about three  weeks ago, and deceased had some  8450 with him.,- He went to Whitewater, and 'had a long spree, spending  the most ot his money. He then went  to- McGuigan to recuperate, and in  despondency committed tlie rash act.  ���������Mr. Gintzberger took the body to New  Dcnver,where an inquest will be held  to-day. No one knows -whence lie  came, or where his ' relatives reside.  ���������Ho'is'supposed to have considerable  money in the bank.  ���������.NATIVES   EAT SAILORS.  Horrible End of   tho Crew of,the  man Gutter, Sta Ghoat. ,  Ger-  BOILS BANISHED.  Mr. O. J. Murray, Charlottetown, P.  E.I., writes :' "About nix months ago I  was troubled with painful boils and  got one bottle of B.B.B. which completely cured me."  San Francis-co, Cal., Nov. ]-!-.���������Ban'k-  "ing upon the supposed peaceful intentions of tho Solomon Islanders.. Capt.  Kohlson, a- German trader and owner of  a cutter called 'the Sea Ghost, started  from Queensland, in the early part of  September for th? .Island of Buka, of  .the German Solomon group,wii'h-, the  intention of securing a cargo. The  telegraph despatches stated in brief a  few weeks ago that the Sea Ghost crew-  had been killed by natives. The mail  from Sydney now brings the following  details: ���������  Capt. Kohlson had been warned that  the natives were not as friendly as  they had professed. He sailed from  Bismarck,Archipelago, with two white  mates and a crew of seven natives.  The Sea Ghost arrived at Buka in the  night and lay off until morning. Soon  after daylight Kohlsou gave the word  that a number of boats vrere putting  from the 6hore for the schooner, but  One1 Wilson, a drunk,-was fined' the  costs of.the police court this week, but  he levanted.. ;,' ,  "���������,   .  Tlie' Republicans will have.;a major-'  ity. of about 15- in the next Congress,  .the result of the recent elections.  - -lb'is1 said that Hugh Sutherland has  purchased thoNeisoh Miner," which  means that the sheet will now be out'  andout'Grit. ; -!  ,- D. W. H.iggins comes out on top in  his  protest against Mr. Bullen., 'This,  suppose, means that he. will be the.  next Speaker, if he will take the.post.  Mrs. David Labor. Wat.erford, Ont.,  Rays: "I can recommend Hagyard's  Yellow Oil for pains of any kind. It  cured me.of a distressing pain that the  doctor could not cure."  -,..������������������������....  Shiloh's ' Consumption Cure cures  where others fail.' - It is the leading  Cough Cure, and no home should bn  without it. Pleasant to, take and goes  right to the spot. Sold at McQueen's  Drug Store.  Some say the French Theatrical Co.  arc net'the .most .artistic, and refined  company travelling, but hone the less  they drewd'ull houses here every night.  Iu short, they made the best success of  it of any show that ever reached the-  place. -:  , ' D. C. McKenzie, representing the  firms of -A. H. Longhead & Co.,  merchant tailors, and Cummings &  Sellars. furriers, of Toronto, has  openedup'his samples in the Filbert  sample rooms, for a few days only, before leaving for Toronto ;; and will be  pleased te have the.publio call and inspect his goods. A few bargains in fur  samples. ,  Joe Martin "has chosen IT. A. McLean, of Winnipeg,-Deputy.Minister  of .Tusticc in the Greenway goverment,  to be' liis deputy here, and McLean lias  accepted the post. It would have bycii  much. Potter if Martin had chosen a  British Columbia man ; but Joe has a  deep-seated feeling against the Green?  way government, and his idea is to  wreck the,latter if ho can.-  Sandon i.<; to-day the most, important  mining centre.in -British Colunihia, as  our article- in last, week's issue -fully  doir.onstrati'd, and yet we cannot gel,  a custom*: house from the Federal government, n. Keeord. or any government  'office, from the provincial' government,  or even civil -answers to the letters of  the school tnisttxs asking for the employment of a second teacher in the  school..  Lady Zefta and the Ile.wclt MisetlCH  appear in Spencer's opera house tn\  Friday and Saturday, Nov. 25.and 20.  The enterfiinmouts given on these  night's consist .of dramatic sketches,  musical selections, quick ���������changes,  singing, mind reading and the spirit  cabinet. The audience is. kept in  a roar of laughter from the rise until  tlie fall of the curtain,. Friday night,  Nov. 2i5, will be ladies free night, a'ny  onc purchasing a reserved scat ticket  at Donaldson's drugstore before 7 p.m.  will be entitled to bring one lady free.  p  lynp...'.;'..  ���������"  Total.  ...........  AT  THE  hotels;  Sandon���������J M Devlin, Nakusp ;'.'.T,'.H  Mathews, Silverton ; J.McNeiL J Rid-,  dell, Kaslo ; N Gething, II Atcheson,  Slocan City ; C'Alwyn, W Tomlinson,  New Denver. ;���������'���������'��������� ,,   !  ' - Clifton~A A McDonald,; Fab.; JoD  McCor.mick, Montreal; D Dawson', San  Francisco ;"0 Costellp, Rossland ; M R  Johnson, Winnipeg'.'    ' '.'!    :'���������:  Reco-W II Yankey, Detroit; J M  Tcafle, Jas'Lillis, Rossland ; R A'Gar-  ralt, J W Leathron, Montreal; J Keen,  FL Mitchell, Kits]q; WR Johnson,  Winnipeg; E Mackiey, Texas; W M  'Yates and .wife, -Hele'ii'it; J'-S Lawrence,  .1 G Devlin, Nakusp; P 'Andre, 'Garnet;  D C McKenzie, A E Ireland, J Gordon,  W R Angus. F H Russell, Toronto; L J  Hamilton; McGuigan ; L E Hank, Columbus ;' G C Shaw, A G Wilson, Victoria; J Parsons, M Lintzberger, "W J  Tretheway, O R Ball, B S Burchill, J B  Ferguson, Vancouver; P J Russell, .las ,  Moll'att, Nelson ; Mr and Mrs Arthur  R Browne, Seattle;^ G C Nevin, Whitewater; J W Cheshire, IT P Heacock, S  T Arthur, D L Peterson, Spokane.  STUCK TO LOW'S.  "We have tried  a, good many worm  medicines   but   during the   past  five  years'.-have stuck to   Dr. Low's,  as it-  proved to he i.he best." Samuel T. Sargent, Brockville, Ont.  PERSONAL   MENTION.  The Misses Hammond are spending  a few weeks in town.  Miss Hattie MeCrae came in from  Nelson to take a position in the Sandon  hotel dining room.       , '    :   <������������������'  Mr. A.'-I-I. Sterritt is dangerously ill,  of pnonionia. Mrs. Sterritt is also a  sufferer from that disease.  Mr. and Mrs. 'Grimmett entertained,  the members of the Methodist church  choir on Wednesday evening.;.  Miss Maggie Masterson, arrived in  the city Friday from Spokane, to wait  upon her siM-cr, ."Mrs. Griffith,, who is  verv ill.  ir.,iTr.uv: b;:ood.  Mr'.. Wii! .Var.!if-r, Xew Can-id  .writes: "i hnvo w-od .i'unloe.'i.  liiltery forheaiiaehi.' and in-.pui-i  ���������One bottle tills no better ni  laeiii.  :e a (;mv,  " "ine m  !l!'  Hunk  e."  1. X.S..  lil'ood  blood.  there  CI! IJKUlI    .NOTES.  A.B.,  held  General admission  50 cts.  25c, reserved scats  TO CURE COLD IN ONE DAY,  Take LaxativeBrorao Quinine Tablets.  All druggists refund the money if it  fails to cure.   25 cents.  -MKTiiODittT, Rev. A.M. Ssmford.  pastor.���������-Regular services will be  tO-momiw at- 11 a. m. -and 7.30.p. 111.  Madame-Width<;r will assist the choir,  at- file- evening service and will sing a  solo.  PK-Ksnv-TKiiiAK.���������Rev. J. Clelland will  preach as usual in the- Virginia hall,  to-morrow at 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m.  Union Sabhath School in the Methodist church at 3 p. 111, Everybody  welcome.  RHEUMATIC SUFFERERS.  "I have tried Milburn's Rheumatic  Pills and find they do all that is  claimed for them. I cannot say too  much in their favor." A. Swift, 19&  Simcoe Street-, Toronto, Ont.  ���������0>i  -'��������� i������J  "if-  '������������������',}  ���������'!*!���������!  il;  'il  ""* *        *        *        * ��������� 1 -        *"^        '     ������      1 1 ^ . ������,  l1 STORIES OF THE SEA  By EDWARD JENKINS, M.P-  Lord Bantam," " Ginx's Baby,"&c.  Author of "Little Hodge,"  Sir Benjamin had 'been, rnoio ihun  lucky in finding a wife, every way as  clover and as ambitious as himself.  She was devoted tu tho .joint interest,  and promoted it byeveiy me ins in li-'r  power. Nothing was loo low or ton  high' for her (to. attempt. She resolved  that, tbey should lie asked to tlie  Prince's, parties at Chiswick, and they ;  .wore asked. In her Canadian homo  Ehe had been .known to spend licr  mornings in whipping cream and preparing compotes with her own-hands  . for an evening ball-supper to tie  Govornor^General. It had always hear  li. mystery who-she was and where site  had oomo from. It was known that  , Mr. Peakrnan had first met her at  Baden: It was said she had been  known as Countess Stracchino, and of  course'that her first husband was deaii.  It was a favourite joke with the officers of the garrison at Quebec to say.  that she wus "the real cheese." Whatever might have been her early history,  ' her later days,were in.every way exemplary. She'������������������'���������''bore children to Mr.  Peakman. She aided him in all his efforts.. She led society in the ancient  city of Quebec over the heads of ladies  who were great-grand-daughters of  earls and 'third cousins of the wives'  of marquises. Every attempt to oust  her had failed. She' patronised the  Anglican Church of the colony, njid  was, in tha estimation of the Bishop,  its iroal defender of the faith. She was  omnipotent. Suocess always stirs up  ��������� hatred. She was widely and thoroughly, hated. There was a good deal, in  her that laid Iter open to attack.. Her  manners jwere a trifle vulgar, 'her pro-,  nunciation and grammar were not  unexceptionable. Her face and -figure  weref neither handsome nor elegant.  But nothing could stand against the  combination of a millionaire yvitbv a  conciliatory manner and the spouse of  a millionaire with the ambition to  rule. .."'.'!.  This lady had been the mother pf  several children, as we have already  said but of these only one survived infancy���������the daughter, "Miss Arminta. A  pretty girl, with a nice fresh complexion, a straight nose, beautiful blue  eyes, brown hair, sweet lips, rather too  full for perfect form, and a dimpled  chin. ,:'.(,-  Now the Lady Peakman and ber  daughtor had the best cabin in the  ship, except the captain's, to wit, the  largo cabin which was immediately ^lie-  hind the captain's chair in the saloon  ���������at the end of the port passage. Their,  maids occupied the next room, with) a.  narrow gangway between. Sir Benjamin' preferred tho inner line of-cabins;  on the other side of. the passage a-nd  had one to himself somehow, numbers  down towards the middle of the shdp.  It ,was in the afternoon of the second  day out. Neither the knight nor liis  ladies-hid thought it. discreet to attempt to', leave their cabins. . ILt������dy  Peakman in the lower.berth, and Ara-  minta in the upper, lay panting c*iicl  screaming and dozing and tromblirug,  in turns, all through the dismal;hours,  as the great vessel for its part rolled  pitched, vibrated, shrieked and groaned like a vast tormented Cyclops.  "Oh I   Oh I   shrieked  Lady   Peakman.  "Maria,  Maria !     The��������� There 1     Go  this instant and .tell Sir Benjamin Tea  flying. Tell him to come to mc irntne-  diately., I have something to'say to  him before I go.'"   "Yes,  my 1 ady,": said  the;   unhappy  maid, rushing out of the room, with  suspicious alacrity and throwug herself. into the opposite cabin, where tor  a few minutes she mingled her t&ars  aud���������well, wo won't go into particulars  with' those of Miss Fanny Ringdove  Burke"  m-initv   Down through the open door-J sobs of   Miss Ringdove,    who,   having  now  blew cold and cutting. , ^GiMJ'^rcvmlnB "Murder!"  Ye   gods!   What., is  man^or womanij le������������J������fu don<t    ,������t  us ;n,    we     will  break    open  the    dooi!"   shouted    Sir  for once in a passion. "What  either in such a time as this ?     Lady  Peakman,   having   cast  off  the  shawl |"������'  in which her largo head had been en- i '������"  jarnin,  which she plashed up and down, in the   narm.    ,  *    '      ���������" -'-" ������������������i;������������������  r,r f lin ! tnere?"  the young lady's maid.   By-and-by  she  returned  to "Lady  Peakman,  who lad  begun, again to stout for her.  " Sir   Benjamin'lii     compliments,    my  lady, and ho is very ill himself, or he  would  come  to  you   immediately,   but  he dare not leave his berth.    Ho would  like  to  say  a  few  words  to  you,  nay  lady, if you could go to shim, in case,the  w;orst  should  happen."        ,  " Oh,  the wretch I " sighed ray- lady.  " Araminta!       Ar-aruin-ta I     Do    jou  hear ? "  " Yes, mamma !" very feebly. .  "I'm. dying,  do you hear? and your  .father won't come to me I    Ob, I kziow  it?   I have a presentiment that w-o're  going to the    bottom   Maria I   Maa'ia I  Bo quick I " -'-���������'.'  Iu  rushed the unhappy moid again,  and. produced   that   basin   which   is at  once  our horror  and  our  relief .when  .we yield    to  tho    antic, tricks   of  the  bounding sea.   -But    alas!    alas!    the  .girl herself was unoonl.rolably ill.    At  times like these nature's longings ������-:nn-  .not   be rop:es.'o!   d-'gre-is  of rank  urii  not to be maintained, unci mistress and  maid mingle their sorrows in the flowing bowl! j  "Mammal"  shouted   Araminta,   when!  this disagreeable duet, had censed,  and  Ijiitly-' Peakman   sank   back  exhausted,  are you  better ?"  " Oh   no:  what  is  it?'           '  " Where do you  think Lord Pennlle-  bury can have been  last night?"  "How should  I  know,  child?     Tro-  ���������bibly in his berlh."  "Have; you ever se;;n him?'  "Never.   And now I never shall.  I'm  dying I���������Maria ���������"  .     " My lady."  "Sal,    volatile,   brandy,    choloform;  onick,   or    you'll  be    too   late!      Ah!  'ths'.i'el. ...     .      .     ,      0 cleat I   I  cannot go any farther, my heart will  come up next . . - . . , Why.  where's the girl gone to? Maria 1'  . But Maria had rushed off in paroxysms of a grief of her own, which was  by no meann a silent one, to I he cabin  ���������on the other side, and my lady might  Ishout away, for there was no answer,  swer.'  Araminta.    Mamma, is Lord Peadle-  hury vciy rich?  Mamma.    Ye*.      I see    by  he  has all  the Horndeau  estates,   and  several   county    properties.   Are    you  not- ill, Araminta ?  Araminta. A little, but I try to  conquer it. Do you think Sir Benjamin will, make Lord Pendlebury's acquaintance, 'Mamma?  Mamma.. Oh, certainly. It ever we  got a. chance with this weather. Mind  you do your /best.','It is your first op-,  pqrtunity. '.       " . ������������������"  Araminta.   I    don't'believe  I    shall  ever see th������. deck again, if this horrible  storm   continues.   Oh, there! did'  you  hear,   that,   crash ?   Oh, , deliver    us!  Something had happened.  Miss Araminta. was right. ~'  Something had fappened. .,<..  The gale, :which had been blowing  with increasing strength from nor'-'  nor'-west. while the great; swell of the  Atlantis'-waves came sweeping up from  a point or two south to ... west,! 'had  already created in the cross purposes  of these mighty force's a ' sufficiently  troublesome , state of; circumstances  even for a huge steam Triton, three,  hundred and' sixty, feet long: The  wind was charged with icy wet, which  was disseminated not so much in spouts  off rain as in a ceaseless drizzly scour,  which sought out'and penetrated every  crevice in anything human _ or inanimate that was exposed to its action.  The look-outs oh the fore-deck,* the  captain and the; mate, who, clad in  india-rubber from head to' foot, anxiously moved about, on the .,reeking  bridge', peered over the dripping man-  sails, were served for a poor protection? from the terrific blast against  "which the ship was driven with all the  power of the enginery below.  "What does-Bhe say, Dick?" shouts  'tho. captain in the.mate's ear; for, in  the horrible rout and roar, voice is  blown away into eternal space before  it can pass an inch from a man's  mouth. ';���������,,  " Twenty-eight all but a tenth,  sir," shouts the mate, who! has been  down to the chart-room to examine  the barometer. "We're near the worst  of  it.". ���������,- ��������� '  The  instant he speaks; ��������� high up    to  heaven, right in front of them, heaves  the bow of the great .vessel.,   The two  men,' holding on to the stanchions, of  (he bridge'like grim death, and knowing that something is coming, cast an  eye through the drift up the long incline   of  deck before  them,  up to  the  farthest   end,  where    for   a    moment  they catch a glirnpse of two men, like  themselves, hanging on there, with desperate    vigour    to   lee    and weather  braces.     Then    there   iff a    moment's  poise;   the whole  of  the  mighty  hulk  of   the  steamer  seems  to bo balanced  somewhere  about   the   middle  of    the  keel,  on the top of a shivering mountain;  then there is a sudden twist of  |-th'o   mountain    beneath     theni,  as    it  throws  the  vossel  contemptuously  off  its   shoulder   sidewise   with  an  angry  shudder I Down   a terrific yawning pit  into a -sea-green hell rushes the great  ship, rolling, as she runs, over on her  lee 'beam,   till  the  boiling waves, hiss  up  the  scuppers and  into  the waterways^ and  now'suddenly    recovering  herself  with a mighty  trembling  and  straining,   in  the  midst  of which  the  huge flukes of the screw are released  from   the  water,   and  fly  round With  a   roaring   noise   and  a prodigious  vibration that can be heard and felt* by-  every  soul  on board,  she slowly rolls  back again on the-weather beam; and  then, with a mighty roar, a huge green  curl  of seething waters, raise afright-  ful   crest   for   twenty   feet   above   the  bulwarks   on   the   weather    bow,   and  looking and moving like a thing of life,  menacing  with  annihilation    the  two  awestruok  men  beneath,  dashes  some  thirty  tons of Water over on  the upper deck.   See, where it sweeps along,  hissing,   boiling, ; prancing,    swirling;  four feet deep from bow to' stern, and  then finding no ready outlet, thrashes  away  some ten or fifteen feet of bulwark,  and pours back in a torrent to  the sea from whence it had leaped. The  noble vessel, shaking herself free from  the    tormenting    wave,    riseB    again  proudly to her work, and bids defiance  once   more   to . the    giant  powers    of  storm and  sea.  This was what the two officers saw,  and they breathed more freely when  out. of the neelhing waters tho two  look-outs emerged, still hanging on  manfully, and shaking the water out.  of their eyes and hats, as half frightened and half laughing they tried to  look at each other across the deck, nnd  to shout congratulations which could  not   be  heard.  But in hurtling along the space of  deck confined by tho bulwarks, the water, foiled in.its deadlier purpose, resolved to make malicious use of its  assumed right of way. As it rushed  round the stern deck-houses, gathering momentum from the upward incline of the triumphant bow and tho  starboard roll of the vessel, a mass of  water was thrown with great force  against the closed door or the little  gangway at the top of the companion on the starboard side, arid of the  door next to it, which was1 that of the  purser's cabin. The impact of a ton or  two of fluid was too much' for the  strong brass fastenings of these defences, and in an instant bursting  them in, the- uproarious water rushed  on, and tumbling down the stairs in a  green cascade, seethed and gambolled  tumultuously along the passages, overtopping the .combings of the nearer  cabins,   and   flooding   the   floors  with  water, that with every motion ot tho  vessel washed to and fio in and out  of the surrounding cabins. Miss Araminta,  poor  child, ^in  a vain effort   of  ���������There's  AN EPILEPTIC SUFFERER,  A FENLON FARMER TELLS OF HIS  REMARKABLE CURE.  fied   young   lady  clung  he  were'a life-buoy.   '  " Let mo go, miss, if you. please, for  heaven's sake! She's coming, she's coining'"  Shrieks were heard from the upper  deck, an^l suddenly through the open  .'door there rushed into the, gangway a  ^middle-aged female, with a turban of  .flannel on-her head and a red petticoat of the same material put. on over  her long robe,, which, clinging in wot,  folds to her knees and legs, very oddly impeded her freehoss of motion.v  -"Tis she ! 'Tis she 1" shouted the man;  and breaking free from Araminta, he  ���������bolted down the companion and into  the first cabin that appeared, locking  the. door behind him, and jumping  without ceremony/into the-lower.berth,  which was unoccupied. It was the cabin of Xady Pcakman's maids, one of  whom, Miss Ringdove, still lay in mortal-; terror and sickness in. the upper  berth. No sooner did she witness this  bold,intrusion, than she added her part  to the universal chorus. But pe������Plo  outside were far too alarmed on their  o'#V.^account���������thinking that they were  alL going straightway to the bottom  ���������to be stirred by Miss Ringdove's exclamations.  . "My dear young lady," said the gentleman from below, sticking out his  night-capped .head, and shouting as  loud as he could, in a vain efforr to  rise- superior to the horrible racket,  "pray, pray bo quiet 1 I'll do you no  harm whatever.",  , "O dear, O dear I 0-p-o-o-o-o!'   shrieked Ringdove.  "I'm'  in  earnest!      On   my  honor  I  won't hurt you I" On my honor I won t  hurt you!" roared the mini.  , "O-o-o-o-o-o!"  screamed  the   maid.  The man jumped out of- the berth in  desperation and the woman went, off  ma fit. '  Miss Araminta, thus rudely cast  off, had caught hold of the brass balustrade at her side to keep herself from  being  thrown  down  the  stairs.  At this moment a gentleman ran up  from below, envaloped in an ulster.  Notwithstanding his excitement, which  was. however not that abject terror  from the outbreak of which he was escaping, 'he could not help appreciating  in, an instant, in all its absurdity, the  scene before him. Poor little Araminta, pale as a sheet, and with utterly inefficient scarlet jacket and white  fluttering muslin, as she clung'to the  side of the companion,-was gazing awestruck at the apparition of the lady  above her, dressed as we have descrtb-i  ed, who no sooner saw the. gentleman  than she whipped out of the gangway  and into the storm again.  Hardly able to suppress his laughter,  the new-comer addressed the trembling damsel. ���������. ���������' ��������� ��������� ��������� '  "Pray, miss, don't be frightened.  There can be nothing the matter. A  little water.has burst in ; but, don t  you see, we should all have been at  the bottom long ago if anything really  serious had occurred. Take my arm.  Here, put on my coat;",and throwing  off his' ulster, the youth, who was  dressed, wrapped it around shivering  little Araminta, and buttoned her in  safely, and then asked, where she  would be taken to.      -  "Oh, to Captain Windlass, to the  captain's cabin, please. I'm so frightened!"       .  The young man made no reply, rie  did as he was told, carrying the young  lady in his warm ulster up.to the deck  and into the cabin of which we have  spoken, the door, of which was open.  There wus a foot of water.within, the  combing retaining it, but he spla.-hed  through this and laid her on the sola.  "Where is Captain Windlass?' : said  little Araminta. "Oh, please find  him, sir; ask him to get me a place in  his boat."  Tlie young man saw that she was  wandering,', and with great delicacy he  said, "Do believe me, that there is no  danger. May I go and fetch your  father?"     "'''..'  "Yes, do, please. Six Benjamin  Peakman,. No. 35. God bless youl  thank vou; thank you ever so much 1  The young gentleman forthwith departed in search of the knight. As  he descended the companion he heard  a tremendous row below. The reader  must, remember that all this tune the  Bteamer had been pitching and rolling as madly as ever. Tho. water  downstairs was running out of lie  passage and into the water-ways at tho  gangway on either side ot the main-  hatch. The excited passengers had  been calmed down by the stewards,  and were returning to their berths.  The cabins were being swabbed out by  boys, who, laughed as they listened to  the groans of the. shivering victims.  But at Lady Peakman's cabin, things  had not settled down as quietly as  elsewhere. There w;ere collected���������Sir  Benjamin, in a neat al fresco costume  of which he was evidently unconscious  ���������for he was a man of very particular  dignity; Lady Peakman, as we have  before    depicted    her,    wringing  No, no!" cried the steward  no Mis. Corcoran  here."  "Well, ladies   and gentleraonj' make  cried the malefactor; and before  'njunp  nd,  ghf  knight  rds  scaped  doing  the sumo trick  for    Aramintar.s  breathless into the ' captain's . cabin.  Slamming and bolting the door, he was  about to drop" exhausted on the sofa,  when a succession-of piercing; screams  from that quarter < filled his ear.  There was a female- in the cabin! ;,  ���������.������������������."Great heavens!" said the distracted  Fox!..'"What does this mean!? Am. I  mad? One woman after another! And,  in my cabin .tool- Pray,madam������������������(Oh,  Ohl" screamed Araminta.)' I beseech  you, miss (he went  down on; his knees  in tho water,) for any sake, miss, calm  yourself. How did you como into ,my  cabin? Where, on earth am I to go  to?   .Every cabin is full of -women-."!  Your cabin, sir!" oriod Araminta,  who was a good deal cooler than she  pretended. "Is not this the captain's  cabin?" ���������  v- " : ��������� ."'.';,'  "Yes, my    dear young  lady;  but   I  have .engaged it."  "Oh, murder! Papa! Mammal Help  here I   Miir-d-e-e-r!" '      ".  The unfortunate Mr. Fex was more  than at his wits' end. He was ready to  jump overboard. At this moment a  knocking was heard without. There.  no doubt, was. the young man, who had  come. Ixick with a steward and Sir Benjamin. "  Mr. Fex in desperation leaped into  his berth' and wrapped the clothes  around him. Araminta, who had nol  lost her presence of mind, jumped up  and unlocked I he dooiv The young  man was the first to enter,- followed  by the knight.  "Where is thfit rascal?" cried the  knight, in a towering passion. All  his principles had given way under  this severe strain. "What on earth do  you mean, sir?" he shouted, as Araminta pointed to the berlh, and catching the young man's 'glance, they both  collapsed^in hysterics of laughter.  To bo  Continued.  THE KAISER AND THE APOTHECARY  her  briny foam. Shrieks went up on every! "������������������^���������--    "w ��������� . ----,.   .      ���������  ide.   Forgetting   nausea  and  decency   hands  and weeping;, Lady Peakman s  --   ���������--- i -...f 1 maid Maria, also weeping; and a cou-  together,' men and women jumped out | maul Maria, alou  "  '-   '    '     "   , splashing into the cold���������} PJf- ������f stewards.  ���������' -   -<- -i._:_ ���������i.  I       Base  man!     s  of their berths, _, -���������,,..        ���������  water,  and,  dashing  out of their cab  ins. into  the  long    passages,    clasped)  each  other with new-born  fervour for  the brotherhood nnd sisterhood of l:u-  Base  man!"  screamed  Lady  Peak-  man.     "What have you done with my  daughter.      Let us  in."  .   From inside proceeded    tho    subdued  How   Frnu   Slek   Obtained   '.Tllllain, II.'  Signed (*li������l(oi;riipIi.  Apothecary Sick of Bergkirchen in  Westphalia .entertained the Kaiser  against his will at. the time of- the  army manoeuvres In September. The  apothecary owns a house in tho outskirts with a piazza running along (he  first story., He had been obliged to  quarter a number of officers and.men  during their stay in the town,, and  had turned over to them every spare  room and bed. He kept the room opening on the. piazza for himself, and his  wife, and one night went to bed leaving the house door on the latch for  the convenience of his guests. ��������� At 4  o'clock in: the morning Kaiser Wil-  helm, with his staff, entered.the town.  The Kaiser noticed the piazza arid  thought it a good place from which to  observe the country. An. officer was  sent ahead to clear the w-ay, the Kaiser,  following immediately !behind. The  officer, who was the Grand Duke of  Mecklenburg! came to the door of He it  Siok's bedroom, knocked, and, getting  no answer,, pushed it open, and walked  into the room, where he found the worthy npolhecary in bed with Fr.au Sieb.  Tho clatter of his sword woke up the  apothecary, who was naturally indignant and cried out.. "This-is too  much.. Are you crazy?" ' ���������'   ���������  "Excuse me," answered the Duke. T  knocked, but no one answered, ��������� May  we not. go out.on your balcony? At  any rate, here is his Majesty already  coming  up  the  stairs."  "Woman, get out," cried the apothecary, jumping for his clothes, while  Frau Siek rolled out of bed into a  closet just In time. Tho Kaiser entered before Herr Siek had fully covered  his nakedness,  nodded, .arid said:'..  "C'esl la guerre, doctor; don't be angry. That "was a friendly greeting you  gave the Duke Regent, of Mecklenburg.  I didn't  know   that  he was crazy."  He then passed on to the piazza, followed   by  his whole staff,  and  stayed  "(.hero for an hour. , On leaving the Emperor said to Herr Siek, who tried   to  excuse himself:  "Your good wifo. is probably very  much frightened. 1 hope in some way  to show you my thanks."  After the officers hud left. Frau Siek  came out. of her closet. Some days later she received from Berlin, the Kaiser's photograph, 'with the inscription:  "In friendly memory of the attack . on  the. night, of Sept. 9-10. 1898, A o'clock.  William I. K." Herr Siek's night advent uro has been published with embellishments throughout" .Germany, so  that ho has been obliged lo issue an  authoritative-statement of the facts as  they occurred.  'I "' .  ---^   SOURCE OF  HIS TItOUBLES.  Jack���������Como old man, cheer up I What  if she did break'the engagement? She's  not the only fish in the swim.  Tom���������Oh, I don't care anything about  her breaking th's engagement, but you  see I've, got to go right on paying instalments on the ring for the noxt six  months. That's whoro the icy breeze  comes in.  m  At Kv-gul.-ii- Iiilei'valH He Mnn Subject to  I'lls, and I>o������tui-H Told Illm Hie Trouble  "lis   Incurable���������Now    Free   From  the  y Malady.  From the Warder, Lindsay, Ont.  Mr.  ltobert  McGeo,  of  tho 9th  concession   of  Fenlon,    Victoria    county,  says in speaking of his curo from this  terribly   malady:���������"1   am   815   ycais  of  ago   and   live  on1 tho  old    homestead  where   I was  born  and have  livud! always since,    arid'where my own littlo  family were born. This part of Fenlon  is known as McGee's Settlement, Ihoio  aro'so many of that name living in tho;  vicinity.  Never in my life did Iknow  what a day's sickness was until March,  1895, when ;,without.any known   oaiiEo,  and    without    any   warning .1   was  strioken down with an epiloptio fit. It',. *.W  caine. on  in   the  night,' causing  great      '&  consternation in the household,' as ray  wife, who never saw anything of; the  kind before, thought it was my end; as  for myself jrieither felt rior~knew anything   that   was   going   on   ahout - xao,  After   coming' out  of, the' convulsion,;  which they tell me usually lasted from '  fifteen ! to. thirty minutes, I would, fall  into a heavy sleep from which 'I would  awake with a dull/heavy feeling, and  all  the muscles of my body would   be  sore;   This  would, pass  away   and  in  a.; day or two after the attack I would  be able to attend to. my farm work,  but strange to say every four months  after-as regular as a clock I'would lie  seized with a fit, which"always oamo oil  in the night. Various doctors and. specialists were consulted, and!I took several  different  medicines,  but-without  effecting a cure.  Several  doctors; said  the  disease  was  incurable,-   I read of  Dr. Williams" Pink Pills in the newspapers and was advised by friends who  had experienced cures from other seemingly  incurable ailments, to try-them.  In   November   1890  I    commenced and  kept on! taking  them regularly  for a  year."   The  dreaded  period  passed  and  passed again arid again'without a  repel il ion of my troublo, and I felt that  I wis at last released from this terrible  malady.     I   am ��������� now ���������'> in the. best   of  health, and I attribute my curo to Dr.  Williams'Pink  Pills." In  conversation  with  Mrs.  McGee  she said    that   her  husband's troublo    was   the  cause   of  most   seriously   affecting   her   nerves  and general health, as she was always  living in dread, and could nevor enjoy  a night's rest.      The    slightust    noiso  would  startle her,   and   if  it.  had  not  been  for  the    kindness of a neighbor  who   always   came     and     stayed   at  ,the house over night, she believes she  would have  broken  down    altogether.  She' also  is    thankful   for  the   great  change thai has been wrought, and  only too glad to let  others with si  and   is  mi-  lar afflictions    know  that  there  is   a  remedy  for   this  leniblo  disease.  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills cure.by, going to the. root of the disease. They  renew and build up. the blood, and  strengthen the. nerves, thus driving  disease from the system. Avoid imitations by insistina; (hat evory box you  purchase is enclosed in a wrapper  bearing the full trade mark, Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People.  If your dealer does not keep them they  will be sent post paid at 50 cents a bos  or six boxes for ������2.50 by addressing  the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brook-  ville, Ont. '  - NAMELESS  WOMEN OF COKEA.  The Corean  woman  has not  even  a  name; in her childhood" she receives a  nickname by    which she is known in'.  the family: and by  her  near    friends,  but which 'when   she  U...., ^  To all other persons she is "the sister  or "the daughter" of such and. suoh a  one. (After her marriage her name is  buried���������she ia absolutely nameless; her  own - -   - .      ..      i; ���������  ing (.  arrivos at nia-. ���������-||  uiity is employed only by her parents.  parents refer to her by mentioning the district into which she has married. Should her marriage be blessed S  with children she is "the mother'''of |  so and so. If it happens that a wo-'  man has to appear, in a law court, the  Judge gives her a special name for use  while the case lasts in order to save  time and to simplify "matters.   ' >  BISMABCK'S SARCOPHAGUS.  Herr Beinhold Begas, the German ��������� .'W  sculptor, has made a model .for. a Bis- jj  mark sarcophagus, to be placed in the V|  Dom at Berlin. There is a recumbent Jr  figure of (he late statesman, with, his "  favorite dog, Tiras, at his feet. To tho  right, and left are figures representing  Power trampling on Ihe pernicious elements in society, and Protection guarding the right. Herr Begas is also on-  gaged upon a design for a Rismarck  memorial for tho Reichstag. Both models have been seen and admired by  (ho Emperor '-William,��������� so that tlu-y  will doubtless be executed.  VICrOTHA'S VIEWS BBOADE R.  , Queen Victoria, as she grows older"  become broader and more liberal on  many questions, especially concerning*  (he observance of the Sabbath, much  to tho distress of many of her worthy (,  subjects. Last spring in going to and -  from the Riviera, for the first time  in her life sho traveled   on Sunday.  JUST  THE  THING.   ..-'..  There���������I think this new patent of  mine  will   sell.  What   is  it?  A iKilent fender to protect Ihe human heel from baby buggies. ;���������  STUPID BRUTE.  She���������That horrid cook of the Browns  h'ls got a hat just, like mine.  He���������I see no occison for it hat to worry you. There is no danger of you lining   mistaken- for   one   another.   Your  j hair  is not the same shade. HOUSEHOLD. I  CHILBLAINS.  .These painful and annoying disfigurements como from various causes���������  sometimes from a weak constitution,  sometimes from lack of proper nourishment.  Children are more subject to chilblains than grown people, but frequently outgrow the tendency. Occasionally, however, the complaint attacks   people  after  they  aro grown.  To prevent them, ono should begin a  long timo before winter appears, to  take precautionary measures. As soon  as tho dayB begin to bo chilly.youmust  nevor go out of doors without gloves,  '��������� and at once make a change into warmer   underclothing.    -  Be sure that the sleoves ot your dresses aro made long enough to cover tho  wrists, and (hat you are warmly dressed, underneath. Wear stout: shoes with  gaitors and take plenty of exercise.  As the cold weathor comes on, put on  all-wool clothing, and. carry a muff;  indoors wear warmly lined slippers;  and have night socks. Never sit over  a fire or warm your hnridrf and feet at  if ; if they uro cold, wash in hot? water,  or rub fill the blood circulates. Take  plenty of exercise ' indoors as well as  out. Walk, bicycle, skate. Tndoors,  danoing Is (he best way to get tho  foot warm. It is, however, not only in  the cold weather that chilblains at-  , tack ono ; mild, damp, winters are frequently ns bad for them, if not worso.  The best thing to use for removing  chilblains is the following lotion, but  they must. not be broken ones, or there  wiU be great harm do.no in setting  up inflammation ; Opodeldoc, one ounce;  tinctunTof cantharides, one-quarter of  an ounco ; oil of cajeput, one-quarter  of an ounce. Rub this in for. ten minutes at a time, three times a day. Tt  is essential that aperient medicine  should be taken every night when suffering from chilblains, and that tho  daily morning bath should bo warm.  T-o prevent chilblains from appearing,  use lemon juico daily, or,vinegar, to  which a fourth part of camphorated  epirits has heen added. Tea should he  givon up and cocoa taken instead; and  ood-liver oil should lie taken three  times a day, and a strong tonic as  Swell.  A good lotion for unbroken chilblains  is collodion, two buncos; turpentine, six  drachms : tinoture of benzoin, one-half  ounce. Eat plenty of celery, both raw  and as a vegetable; nnd avoid loo  rich, greasy food,' or many hot dishes.  Whore ..the chilblains aro broken, apply tincture of catechu, two fluid  ounces; honey, one ounce; rose water, four to eight ounces. Also anoint  them' with this pomade; While wax,  two drachms; balsam of Peru, two  drachms; sweet aalmond oil, twelve  ounces; roso water, twenty drachms ;  spermaceti, (wo drachms. Dissolve and  boat together a thick paste. Where  the chilblains ' are ulcerated, dilute  tincture of myrrh-in warm water lirJd  ,.,' bathe' them-',with it. ; If the ulcers are  at all bad, you must not attempt to  ��������� put on boots or gloves, but remain  quietly, at homo, living on a strengthening  diet   till  you are  cured.  ''.-" -Any one who has a nice lawn, should  by all. ineane, have a lily pond. It is  easily made and a, thing of beauty.  There are many ways of making these  ponds, either of stone, brick or masonry, bu!lv������as these are all expensive,  we- will give our attention to another sort that will cost but a tow dollars, arid at the same time, last for  years.   Have a wooden tub made sim-  . liar, to a wooden cistern or tank, with  straight sides and about , four 'feet  ���������deep. It can be made round or square  and ae large as you wish, but should  not bo smaller than six teot across  This size will hold six or eight bulbs.  One foot from the bottom have a hole  two inches in diameter, and it, plug to,  fit it, w-hich m'ust be put in from the  inside, and project far enough to make  its removal easy. Make the top of the  tank exactly above this plug, so that  you may know where to find it when  the time comes to let out the water.  This tank should then be sunk in the  ground to within two inches of tho  top, then make a gravel border around  it of about eighteen inchos: When pro  SS^S^SlKffiSM GREAT BMTAII IS MIDI  ���������When the hard frosts are over in the  spring, remove the litter, add a little  rotted cow manure, and any new bulbs  you wish, and gradually refill with  water.  ', An admirable pond seen some years  since was made in the following manner: A hole, some twelve feet in diam-  oteer five feet in depth was first' dug,  and this was plastered with mortar  to (he depth of four inches,at the sides  and bottom. A pioce ot lead pipe was  put1 in to make the desired drain, and  due respect was paid to constructing  a place outsido of whore it went  through, so that (ho water would drain  oft through a layer of -rocks and sand.  When t he-mortar was dry it was treated to a coat of cistern cement. In the  center was constructed a miniature, island of stones and earth, and upon it  was a mass of foliage and flowers, while  pink, white and yellow water lilios filled' (he space around it, and some tadpoles grew- to bo sodale frogs under  the shade of ihe broad leaves. Ono  year half a dozen dwarf callas and  a lot ot old-fashioned "Wandering  Jew" made the island a fairy like  place, and several years later nm-  uryllis plants of many, colors revelled  in- (ho sun and moisture ot the island.  No one wh'o has not seen one of the  m'mature ponds can imagine their  beauty.  Fl VIS-MINUTE RESTS.  Few understand, except those who  have had to resort to five-minute rests  in order to keep up during a tedious  convalescence, how much elastiily of  figure is unconsciously acquired if the  body is given periodic rests during the  day. The cult of the five-minute rosters is gaining disciples among women whose- social duties are quite as  wearing ae those grimier ones of tho  kitchen slave or the working housewife; and the fad is'such a wholesome  one that the girl who wishes to koop  her freshness and save' hor strength  for congenial work' will do well' to adopt it. In-order to derive the greatest benefit from a five:minutes' rest,  one must relax all tho inuscles of tho  body, and of the mind, if possible. Be  a limp, inert, lazy bundle for a brief  spell. Shut the eyes, let the shoulders and hands droop, relieve all tension which dignity usually demands,  and  try not to think for 300 seconds.  WORTH TRYING.  To remove white spots on varnished  furniture, dip a soft flannel in spirits of wine and rub the spots well.  Afterwards repollsh the furniture  with  a furniture  cream.  A cup of hot water, declares Sir Andrew Clark ot London, possesses the  same medicinal qualities attributed to  an equal amount of whisky, while lacking the injurious properties. Hot water in abundance is especially recommended  in malarial troubles.  Carbonate of soda dissolved in water  will remove mud stains from dresses.  Lay the soiled part of the cloth and  wash and rub tho places with water,  keeping the dress quite smooth-  Ink stains aro entirely removed by  the immediate application of dry salt  before the ink has dried. When tho  salt becomes discolored by absorbing  the ink, brush it off and; apply more;  wet slightly. Continue until the ink  has disappeared.  A small dish of powdered charcoal  kept on one of the upper shelves of  the refrigerator is an excellent thing  to absorb odors. It should be changed  every few days. ���������'.".'"'���������  . It the carpet looks dusty and dull  after sweeping, wipe over with a damp  cloth wrung out of ammonia water.  A tablespoonful of ammonia will suffice  for a half pail of water,  s  The piano keys should never be cleaned with water, whiph discolors them,  instead, they should be rubbed' over  with-a soft flannel or piece of silk dipped in oxygenized water, which can  be obtained at any chemist's, arid when  the keys are stained or! greasy, use  methylated spirits, gin or diluted whisky.  Clear alcohol  is good. ���������  ',,ii        ���������      '    ' -    ���������   c  HERE'S A. NEW GAS. .  Another new gas has recently been  discovered, not in the atmosphere, this  time, but in"., tha gases given off by  certain volcanic fissures in the earth.  The discovery is interesting as affording one more proof that the elements of-which the earth; is composed  arc precisely similar to" those which go  to make up the. sun. It has. been known  for some time that certain elements  exist in tlie 'corona of the sun, of which  no trace' could ,bo found on earth. One  of these.i which has been named corona  is reported :to have .been found by  means of  Ih-.-.  spectroscope.    Theoreti-  ANY EVENTUALITY   CAN BE FACED  AT A MOMENT'S NOTICE.  Her Navy Never ho l-'lt for Active Service���������  i       France may  bu Fe.erlsli hut Britain is  Calm :tii(l CoiilMlciit.  Wrhilo the Gallic cock cries there is  barely so much as a wag of the British  lion's tail to show tho mood he is in  says the London Daily Mail. The  French folk may bo devoting night and  day to bringing their naval forces into a decent state, but it is certain that  our dockyards aro, if anything, less  active than usual.  This inaction is- not the outcome of  any supinenoss or inability to appreciate the gravity of tho situation, it is  rather the coolnoss of tho foreseeing  man who has all his preparations  made, and doesn't intend to wasto  breath in  unnecessary vapourings.  Recently our correspondent interviewed a prominent dockyard official  on the situation.  What is the best wo could do in tho  way of mobilization?" said ho. "Why,  if need be, wo could commission a  squadron ot cruisers hero this afternoon and have them off the French  coast by to-morrow morning.  "It is true we are taking things very  quietly, but why should ���������we do otherwise ? We can afford to take things  coolly. The French may ha^o to work  night and day to get their ships into  trim, hut ours are ready.  "What is the use of our Fleet Re-  servcand our mobilization schemes but  to prepare for crisisos like this? Why,  wo could send out a formidable fleet  from our home dockyards probably  about  cally it. should be lighter than hydro-  paring the hole in which to put the I gen, hitherto the lightest element  tank,  determine  upon  which  side  the | known, but as it his not yet been oh-  place where the plug is to corno ond  dig a place about eighteen inches  across, and as deep, and fill it with  small stones:. This is done in order  that the water will have a place to  drain into when the plug is removed.  Give your tank a opat of waterproof  paint on the inside, nnd of tar on the.  the outside, before sinkirig it in the  . ground. This preserves the wood from  decay, and^ the tank will last much  longer. When your tank is all ready  fill it up to the plug with pond mud,  or any rich earth which has at least  a quarter, of cow manure, and put in  your lily bulbs. Run in the water  -gently eo as not to disturb the soil,  and fill but: a few .inches above the  bulbs. When they show signs ot  growing, add more water, until at  length it is almost or quite full.  When the water freozes to the depth  of a half inch, reach down and remove the plug, and after tho water  has run out, replace the plug, and fill  the tank full to the top with dry loaves  or loose hay and lay boards over the  tot).    Anv   lo.oder    lilies    like    callas,  tabled in a pure state this cannot ho  verified. It is to he hoped that ibis  discovery may be followed by those  of a similar kind. '  A WONDERFUL WEAVE LOOM.  In the effort to meet German competition the fabric manufacturers of  Roubai, France, have developed the  new weaving machine, which in speed  surpasses I he. new Northrop machine of  American invention, and permits the  use of ordinary material. The fabric  produced is turned out at. tho astonishingly rapid rate of 100 to 175 yards  per day of ten hours. , There is great  economy, one workman overseeing six  machines, and the motive force is one-  half of tho ordinary requirements. The  fabric shows . a woven effect on one  side and, knitted on the other, and it  is believed that, the machine will be  a powerful factor in competing for the  plain goods market.if not for high  novelties.  THIRTY GOOD STRONG SHIPS  without ,an'y    particularly great exertion.  "At Portsmouth alone we have a  squadron of useful cruisers, all lying  ready to hoist the pennant immediately  thoy are required and all of which  would prove nasty opponents to an  enemy."  Thcro is no doubt that if the necessity for such action should arise our  fleets would' be found capable of swifter action than a good many Britishers  think them to bo. For some/years past  the Admiralty have been quietly applying lessons learned from other powers, and from our own experiments, to  perfecting our  naval  organization.  And so well has this been done (hat  the ships in tho Fleet Reserve at our  various dockyards are ���������. actually, not  supposedly���������ready to put to sea at  practically a moment's notice. The  naval mobilization which was Britain's  reply to the Kaiser's famous telegram  must not bo accepted as a sample of  the best wo can do iu this way. It was  a good, broad hint to tho Emperor,  and  it served  its purpose.  ���������  A mobilization of reserves in case of  war would be a vastly different affair. About 48 hours is the time officially supposed to be required for! getting a ship in the Fleet. Reserve ready  for sea. But so far as the ships themselves are concerned, a very much  shorter time than this would suffice;  it is obtaining the men to man them  that would cause the greatest delay.  Every ship inuthe A. division of the  Fleet Reserve^that is those that have  been.passed as completed for the pennant���������requires but to take aboard a  crew and its perishable stores to be  ready for active, service:  , Before the ships, are passed into this  division of the reserve they are fully  coaled and all their magazines are filled., The skeleton crews told off to  them are kept busy lookirig after (lie  guns, cleaning , ship, and attending to  the engines.  EVERY PRECAUTION IS TAKEN  to see that nothing is allowed to got  out of order, and ���������(hus impair the efficiency of the vessel for quick mobilization.- Each ship has its engineer-officer and undergoes periodical steam  trials. .  Just at the present nioment the. reserve ships are being subjected to their  annual overhaul in dry-dock, and (heir  engine tests. During the Franco-German war the French found that in consequence of having neglected to look  properly after (heir ordnance stores,  the shell in many cases would not tit  the guns.  To guard against any such occurrence as that in our navy all the shells  in the magazines of our reserve ships  are. periodically examined and cleaned.  The greatest care is taken (hat neither the guns nor (he ammunition required for use in (hem is allowed to  deteriorate .into an  unfit state.  There is lil.tl?. fear of a British warship ever going to sea with the offec-  I i i-eness of its armament, impaired from  this cause. In fact, so well are (ho  ships looked after that it: would lie  quite possible to commission a squadron of the fleet sit say, Portsmouth on  one day that, could appear before Cherbourg on the next.  In (vise ot great . emerge noy, the delay which now takes place between the  commissioning of a ship and sending  her to sea would disappear; the practice  of running commissioning trials and  having Commander-in-Chief's inspections is a laudable one, as it ensures  (hat our ships leave England for their  various stations in  TAUT, GOOD SEA-GOING TRIM.  But these are formalities that may.^be  dispensed with  when  we mobilize  our  fleet for .war.  |   An   impression   is abroad  that    the  ships  in our  fleet reserve are mainly  somo few are of little use except as a  kind of forlorn hope. On tho other  hand some of tha reserve ships are  quite modern. But few people have  any idea of the thorough way in which  everything connected with these ships  is organized.  . Already we have described the manner in which the dockyard authorities  keep the ships in fighting trim. But  this is only a part of (he system. The  stores of every ship in the reserve are,  carefully "laid apart" in the victualling depot of the dockyard to which she  belongs, so that they can be taken  aboard at any moment ihey may be  wanted. In tho big victualling store  houses lie hugo  piles ot provisions.  Each ship's complement of stores is  placed in a separate pile, which contains everything from tho smallest  pantry requisite to plate for uso in  the ward-room. There are barrels of  rum, boxes ot sugar, biscuits, tinned  provisions and mess traps. Each pile  is labelled with tho name of the ship  for which it is intended. They are  placed together systematically, and  never touchod except when wanted for  use, unless it be to examine tho contents of the oases, or to change the  grog that ha3 stood so long in cask  that the authorities deem it to have  become so potent a spirit  FOR JACK'S CONSUMPTION.  Stores for th������ torpedo boat destroyers are treated in the same systematic  fashion. In fact, as socn as ever a  ship, big or littlo, is ready for commissioning, tho victualling yard "lays  apart" hor stores, which remain in  readiness against the lima she wants  them, be that soon or late.'  This careful organization would have  its effect in war-time in enabling us  to get our reserve ships equipped and  put to sea without making much of a  fuss about it. By a singular regulation, when a ship is commissioned for  three years, the officers havo to purchase Ihe ward-room plate out of their  own pockets. At the end of the cruise  this plate is sold off by auction, and  there is keen competition for it, as the  Admiralty take good care that all the  articles aro of good qualify. If a ship  is bul mobilized for a short period of  service, such"as the annual manoeuvres  (ho officers are allowed to return (he  plate into si ore. With respect to the  manner in which our ships compare  with those of other naval powers, a  good deal that is interesting might be  wrillen, but it is an undoubted fact  thai our navy was never more ready  lo moot a foe than it is at the present  moment.  useless old crocks. But this is not (he  case. Many of them, though of obsolete   types aro    really   useful   vessels;  ENGLAND'S PRECIOUS RELIC.  Tho Coronation   Chair,   a   l'art or which  Jacob I'sori :ii'JII, Pillow.  The most precious relic in all England Is an old Gothic chair which  stands in (ho chapel of St. Edward, in  Westminster Abbey. It is made of black  oak. in Ihe gothio style, and the back  is covered with carved inscriptions, including the initials of many famous  men. The feet are four lions. Tho  seat is a large stone, about thirty  inches long, by eighteen wide and  twelve thick, and all tho sovereigns  of England for the last eight hundred  years have sat upon it when they were  crowned. The chair is known as the  Coronation chair, and the stone is  claimed to be the same, which Jacob,  the son of Isaac, the son of Abraham,  used as a pillow, when he lay dow-n  to sleep on the starlit plains of Judah  The kings of Israel, wereorowned  upon this stone from the time that  Ihey ruled a nation���������David, SauU Solomon and the rest.  The story goes that five, hundred  and eighty years before-Christ, at the  time of the Babylonian captivity, Cir-  cea, daughter of Sedekiah, the last king  of Judea, arrived in Ireland, and was  married at Tara to.Hermon, a prince  of the TuathadeDanah���������which is said  to be the Celtic 'name.'of.;- the tribe of  Dan. The; traditions relate that this  princess went originally to Egypt uncharge of the prophet Jeremiah, her  guardian, and the Palace Taphenes, in  which they resided there, was discovered in 1886 by Dir. Petria,. the archaeologist. '.  They went hence to Ireland, and  from Circea and Heremon Queen Victoria traces her descent, through James  I., who placed the lion of the tribe of  Judah   upon   the   British   standard.  Jeremiah is said to have concealed  this sacred stone at the timo of the  destruction of Jerusalem and Ihe captivity of the ,'ews, aud to have brought  it, "ihe stone of the testimony," Bethel,  the only witness of the compact between Jehovah and Israel, to Ireland, where it was known as the lia-  phail. stone wonderful. It was carried  to Scotland by Fergus I., and ihence  to London in the year 1200, and has  Ium-u used at the coronation ot every  king and queen of England from Edward-1, down to the timo of Victoria.  BENEFIT  OF  PEERAGE.  Every one may not know what, the  term "benefit of peerage" implies. A'  peer can demand n private audience of  the sovereign io represent his views  on mailers of public welfare.. For treason or felony he can demand to be  tried by his peers; he cannot be outlawed iu any civil action, nor can tube arrested unless for an indictable offence, and he. is exempt from serving  on juries. He may sit with his hat  on in courts of justice, and should he  lie,liable to the last penalty of the law,  he can demand a silken cord instead of  a hempen  rope.  ITEMS OF INTEREST.  A Few rnragrnplih   Which ".Till be  I?oan<T  Well Worth Heading.  ' In Logere, France, there are herds of  goats and cows which seldom drink.  Yet they produce tho milk from which  Roquefort cheese is made.  ��������� Violent laughlerf, while witnessing  a performance at the St. Charles  theatre, New Orleans, so distressed  William Dornpture, that it turned into  convulsions, and ha died in a few minutes.  A clergyman in Wyandotte, Kansas,  has been arrested for kissing a girl  who was a member of his congregation.  The complainant testified under oatli  that "Ihe kiss was so cold it made her  shiver,"  Divorce-is simply arranged imBurma.  When a couple has decided to separate,  two oandles of oquat size are produced  and lighted. One candle represents tho  husband, the other the wife. The one  whoso candle burns out first at once  leaves tho house, and all the property  in it belongs to the other partner.  A rancher in Arizona has posted this  startling warning on a cotlonwood  tree near his place : "My wife' Sarrah;  has left my ranch when I -didn't Doo a  Thing Too her. Any Man us takes her  in and. Keers for hor on my account  will gel himself Pumped so Full of Led  that some tenderfoot will locate hira.  for a mineral  claim."  The twelve-year-old son of J. B.  Stinebaugh, of Ottawa, Kansas, was  sealed in his father's buggy, six milea  west of the city, when a fioroe gala  separated the vehicle from tho horse,  stripping the harness into shreds and  lifting the buggy high in the air, and  smashing it into kindling wood as it  fell.   Tho boy was not seriously hurt.  T%vo of tho deputies in the Legislative Chamber of the Duchy of Luxembourg are such bores that thoy try to  speak at interminable length on all  questions. Tbey have become such  nuisances thai when either of them bo-  gins to speak tho other membors rush  huriiedly out of the Chamber, leaving  him alone with the presiding officer.  Forty sheep belonging to William  Arndt, gathered under a maple tree in  Van Werl county, Ohio, and among  Lhem w'ere oighleen black ones. A  blinding flash of lightning seemed lo  penelrale the earth in tho midst of  tho flock and killed all the black sheep  leaving (he while ones unhurt. Each  dead sheep had a round hole in the  back of its neck, as if from a pistol  ball, and around it the wool was burned away.  Twenty bicyclists, male and female,  rode in company from Liverpool, England, and slopped at a rural hotel for  dinner. Tho ^ housekeeper wrote tho  uume of each person on a pioce of  paper, and pinned it where ii could be  soon���������on the front whoel of his or her  machine. Shi adopted (he precaution  of driving the pin deeply into the lire.  When the guests heard of the housekeeper's method of checking, just as  they were about to depart, there were  wails and curses loud enough to be  heard a half-mile away.  DESERVED IT."  Sheriff,   remarked     the     condemned  murderer, as (hat functionary proceeded to put the black, cap over his head,  I seem to be "the sinner, sure, of till  oyea.  Without, any further delay tho trap  was sprung and the hardened wretch  went   to his doom.  ,   SMALLEST IN THE WORLD.  Things and Places Hint  Uxi-lle Interest by ���������  Ueijsoii of Minuteness.  The smallest-book over printed is the  story of Perrault's little "Hop-o'-My  Thumb," lately published. The book is  one,and one-half inches long by one  inch wide, and one-quarter inch thick.  It can be read only by the aid of mio-  roscope, but is complete in every way  and has four engravings.  Shears no bigger than it pin is one  ot the exhibits of the skill of a Sheffield workman; a dozen of these shears  weigh less than half a grain, or about  the weight' of a postage stamp ; they  are as perfectly made as shears of ordinary size.  Goust is the smallest republic as to  area', which is exactly one mile. Tho  population numbers 150.- it is situated  in the Pyrenees.  Tavolara is the smallest republic as  to population, having only fifty-three  men, women and children. It is, twelve  miles from Sardinia. .,  Tristan d'Acunha, in the South Atlantic, sends 'out its mail onc<> a year  to the outside world; it. has a population of sixty-four- persons���������eighie'n  men, nineteen women, fifteen boys and  twelve girls.   ,  King Malictoa Uu- Samoan monarch,  lately dead, received, u smaller salary  than any royally, 8150 monthly, and  il  was  usually  in arrears.  Chinese streets are the narrowest, in  the world���������'some of llio.ni are only eight  feet   wide'.  The .smallest horse in Ihe world is  a Shetland pony owned by the Marquis  Carenno. Lis height does not surpass  wvenl.y cent imeters; it'is ofien har-  iiessi-d   to   ;i  liliputian   mail   coach.  Berlin has the smallest .elephant in  ihe world. 11 is only cine motor high  a ml  weighs eighty kilograms.  The smallest camels belong in Persia.  They are nut more, than fifty centimeters- high.  The, smallest cows in the world are  to   be  found  in  the Samoa n islands.  A   DEPTH  YET  TO  BIS  REACHED.'  You boast of your greater civilization! exclaimed Ihe Indian contemptuously.   :  Haven't .we   a right  to?  No, sir. The Indian has been dragged down by your influence, but h ' is  still superior. Ho may drink intoxicating liquor. But lie doesn't smash  the hollies ou the asnhall for bicycles  to   run  over.  '���������SfI "-������S  P  iitT'������rcrr,'~,-'^r>ii*������.������*" vf. \  *\i .-���������' 7 * ��������� - '.a!>'^iJ :���������  - ^-j    ,"���������������'��������� v-.- ,r,'.|   -,,'. , ftbeffbininolReview  SATURDAY NOVEMBER llJ, 1S98.  ,    CAPITAL AND LABOR.  An exchange argues  that tht-n1 is a  necessity in Canada  lor legislation to  prevent the grinding of employes' salaries by employers.   There is no doubt  about that, but to be effectual and just  the legislation  must he further reaching in its  effects than  has been  suggested by our contemporary.    It came  out through investigation in the city  of London, Out.,   the other day, that  SG.00 a week were the highest-wages  , paid to the street car operatives, who  ! striack for a betterment of their condi-  ;  tiori.   Go,  again,   into Eaton's  establishment in Toronto'and you will find  dozens of girls at work making their  low-priced, wages of; S2.50 per week,  not enough to pay-their board at any  respectable  boarding   heuse,   to   say  liothing of. alio wing for clothing  and  other every day requirements.  .These  low wages,   are often   the  means   of  driving   the   employes,    who   would  otherwise   live    honest,     respectable  lives,   into dishonesty and worse,  to  ���������procure the  means of living as others  .live.     Ask   Eaton   and.'  the   London  Street Car Co.   why  they  do not  pay  higher wages,   and  they will  tell-you  tbey can get many times as much help  - as they require at these wages, and, if  they paid higher wages competition is  .-so keen in their business   that they  themselves    would   ,be   ruined. ^   No  -doubt   there: is much   truth  in   this  latter   statement.      To   be, just   and  ���������effectual then,' the .required law must  Teach' behind the employers  and  remove tlie cause ' that 'compels ��������� employers  to reduce" prices of'products,  and  ���������iratos of service.     The question'   is a  large one,  aril cannot  be  ell't-ctually  dealt with, by  niiv  oiu  n-tion alon<\  If, for instance, the law of Canada compelled shoe iuaK.er6  to raise the wages  paid to their   employes,   they would  have,  to save themselves from bankruptcy, to raise the price of boots and  shoes, and if they raised it they would  find   their wares   driven  out   of  the  market by outside competition, which  would mean bankruptcy on  the other  hand.   There should be a conference  of representative men of all nations to  look into this matter fully,- and decide  ���������on some   universal plan of bettering  .the circumstances of employes.  There are some who contend that  because one manufacturing establishment makes money, it was made,by  grinding down the wages of the employes. This is not the case, as competition is just as keen the world over  with manufacturers as it is with labor  and it ispnly those manufacturers who  can command ample capital and adobt'  the best business methods that succeed the world over. The necessity,for  bettering the condition of the labor  market is.admitted on all hands, but  the agencies through which it can be  done, must be very far reaching and  universal in application.    '  amount   of money   received   by residents for exported  articles.     A large  portion of the  exportation i* of ores  from mines  owned wholly or partially  by outsiders.   The returns from these  do not go to enrich British Columbians  but non-residents.   If our mines were  all   owned   by   residents,   the   riches  heaped   up  annually   by  onr   people  would  be something enormous.   Taking things  as thej aro, however,  that  is  reducing our importation  by   the  goods   consumed in other   provinces,  and considering the portion of returns  of niinc-rals   exported,  owned   by our  own people, the province ia increasing  in  wealth  many times  more  rapidly  than any of the otner provinces, excepting Manitoba, and we are  doing  much better .than even   that province  is in its farm '.exports.  A Word From the Rossland Miner.  OUR TRADE.  It is generally said that when tha  balance of trade, that is the difference  between exports and imports, is in  favor of a country, it must he exceptionally prosperous.: We heregive the  exports aud imports of this province  Ior the last .10 years to verify the statement :  Ye ak. Imports. Exports.  ISS9 $3,703,000 $ <l,334,UO0  1S00 ...-.' -l,37t),000 5,763 000  1S9I ...5,477,000 . G,10!),000  3S92.  6.35S.000 G.574,000  1S93 ������������������-. -4,013,000 5,041,000  3S94..... ���������'  5,200,000 .    S,142,000  1S95..��������� - 4,370,000 9,121,000  ISOtj  5,500,000 10,570,000  1897  7,031,000 14,017,000  1898 ...-..'. 8,690,000 16,019,000  ��������� JTrom these figures it will bo seen that  every year the balance has been iu our  favor, that is our exports were larger  than oar imports. They also show  that for the last three years the exports have been, not only in excess,  but almost double the imports. But  the figures do not tell the whole story.  For instance, a considerable portion of  our imports at Vancouver and Victoria  was for goods not consumed in the  province, but in eastern provinces,  such as���������teas, canned goods, etc., etc.  If the portion of these we export again  was deducted from the total, it would  reduce our importation for consumption very materially. On the other  hand, our exports   do not show   the  CHINESE LABOR.  The Silvertonian thinks that The  Review, fer one paper, has not said  enough on the "Chinese question.".  The Review is one of these papers  that never says, on any subject, more  than' the ' circumstances warrant.  When a Chinaman pays the necessary  fee-to enter this country,he is entitled  to a full and impartial administration  of the law -protecting citizenship.  Temperance people claim that selling  liquor is injurious to humanity, yet all  sensible inch-of that class know that  'while-the'.law'recognises the liquor  traffic, dealers are entitled to thesanie  protection as to citizenship accorded  to all other classes of the community.  No one can deny that Chinese labor is  'detrimental to the prosperity of the  country, but the blame for it lies in  the law that allows Chinamen to come  into the country rather than on those  that.employ them while here. The  mine owners interested in this recent  trouble say they have diliii-ulty in  getting white n-ien cooks t'> suit them,  and have ������������������found it no. essary in tho  interiit of their mines to hire (.he  Chinamen. There anther, two "-ides  to llie story..'and both must be heard  before a proper conclusion can be arrived at. There arc in this matter two  important facts to look at: One is  that in the interest of labor in tlie province, Chinese labor must be wholly  abolished ; the other is that Chinamen  while here are entitled to the protection of the law the saiiie as other men.  These are all the principles involved,  and all that are open for newspaper  comment. ���������''...  "The Sandon Mining Review publishes 6ome interesting statistics relative lo the ore output of the Slocan  district. It shows that there are 25  shipping mines, which so far this year  have i iclded 27,000 tons. The annual  report of the provincial mincralolgisl  last year estimated that the average  value of a ton of Slocan ore is $110.  At this rate the value of the ore  shipped from the Slocan this year is  S2 070,000. Verily, the Slocan is the  richest silver-lead camp in the world."  Ves, Friend Miner, and further. Is  not tho Slocan the richest camp in the.  province, and, thus entitled to tlie first  consideration of both governments, in  public buildings, offices, courts, etc.  It is on tliis score, especially, we would  like to hear the Miner pronounce.���������Ed.  Review.  AHD  In the old frontier days  hundreds    of  /%? pioneers     were  !.irC5������ tortured  and  ?v^ burned   at   the  stake   by cruel  Indians. The  tortures   eu-  ?dured    by  f\ these     mar-  ,'s  t.'ltyrs   must  have    been  something  horrible.  There are  thousands of  men to-day  who are be-  ' ingr slowly  (^^tortured to  death at the  stake of dis-  *-���������"���������.",.   -. "*"    _ ease. . Their  bodies cry out biit.in a language that only,  the sufferers themselves can hear. When  a man is suffering' in this way his body  cries out with an aching head, a slusrgisli  body, muscles that are lax and lozy; a brain  that is dull, a'stomach that disdains food  and nerves that will not rest.  A wise man will heed these warnings and  will resort to the right remedy before it is  too late. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis- -  covery makes the appetite keen and hearty.  It invigorates the liver. It promotes the  natural processes of secretion ' and excretion. It makes the digestion and assimila-'  tion perfect. It purifies the blood aud fills  it with the life-giving elements of the. food.  It tears down old and worn-out tissues and  replaces them with the firm, muscular tissues of health. It is the great blood-maker  and fiesli-builder. II is the best nerve tonic.  ���������It cures g3 per cent, of all cases of consumption, weak lungs, bronchitis, lingering  couglifr and kindred ailments. Found at  all medicine stores. Accept no substitute  that may be represented as "just as good."  The "just as good " kind doesn't effect  cures like the following :  " Twenty-five years ago eight diflercnt doctors  told mc that I would live but a short time, thnt  I lmd consumption and must die," writes Geo.  R. Coope, Esq., of Myers Valley, Pottawatomie  Co., Kans. "I finally commenced taking .Dr.  Pierce's Golden' Medical Discovery nml am still  in the land ami among the living.-'  Don't suffer from constipation. Keep  the body clean inside as well as outside.  Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cure constipation and biliousness. They never  gripe.     All good dealers have them.  How a person can gain a  pound a day by taking an  ounce of Scott's Emulsiom  is hard to explain, but it  certainly happens.  It seems'to start the digestive machinery working  properly. ' You obtain a  greater benefit from your  food.  The oil being predigested,  and combined with the hy-  pophosphites, makes a food  tonic of wonderful flesh-  forming power.  All physicians know this  to to be a fact. c  All druggists; 50c. nnd $1.00.  SCOTT &  I10WNE,     Chemists, Toronto  ='i ������"\ ������;~-  ��������� r*:> fi  <3  :Jl n  Nothing- like B.B.B. for healing-  sores and ulcers, no matter how  large or how chronic they may be.  B. B. B. applied externally and  taken internally according to directions will soon effect a cure. It  sends rich, pure blood to the part,  so that healthy flesh soon takes the  place of the decaying tissue.  "I h^d been troubled with sore  fingers and sore toes around the nails.  The salve I was using did not help me  and I was getting worse. I was advised  to try Burdock Blood Bitters, and after  using nearly two bottles my sores were  all healed up. I 0  consider B.B.B. a ���������  wonderful blood Eg  purifier."-'ENOCH'S  G.HORST, Bloom-R  ingdale, Ont. ."  ���������^  S <^������^'  s  CD'  ���������<  'III  m  Magazines  ���������Games       #  Puzzles  Writing  Supplies  Gllffe'S Bookstore  M  '.ROW'S:NEST PUSS 60AL eOMPANY  Is now prepared to receive orders for  Steam and Domestic Coal   .  and Blacksmiths' Fuel.  Prices:���������Steam and Domestic, GoaHG.OO.] /.  Blacksmiths' Fuel 811.00 jperroa.  Terms :    Cash with order.   Orders will be received by H. BYEUS & CO.  CHARLES ST. BARBE, General Agent, Nelson.  On hand at  ffe Jp*    JJs.    Jf������   yjy   ^J>    Jp*    *$���������    ������^v    Jf*     J$������    Jf������   ������^v   Jp*   Jft    Jf* jfj vl  4*  t  %?* *&���������   ���������&*   *)&���������   "&e   ���������&���������   ���������&���������   *&   ���������A*   ���������&���������   ���������&���������   'if  *&   'fa   *^*   *ifc* KH-'i  /^*J^v^%^%JfosJka ������^> ������^j ������r^> tJjte v*j ������c^pw^c^������^j<^������(^fi  nson s turnuur  Directly opposite  the C.P.R. station.  PICTUREFRAMING  ftj SPECIALTY.  Note :   We also carry high-class  Undertaking Goods.  A new and splendid assortment of season1  able materials for all kinds of garments' no^i  on hand. j.  A   FIT   WE   GUARANTEE.  In addition to perfect fits we guaranty  perfect workmanship, a matter of mud  moment in this day of close competition.  Our prices the lowest.  KOOTENflY'S TAILOR.  ^1  ^be  "'In-Sandon is the. [���������  .  Best Equipped Restaurant .-���������  ."'���������'- in tlie Slocan.       :  "'..'" ������������������". ���������*??���������' .���������"-  '.' If, WEVER CLOSES   ��������� '  and the proprietors aim to please  their patrons in everyway possible.  MILLARD. & THOMPSON,  Eastern Oysters,  Tender Chickens  and Everything  the market  aflords in the "way  of delicious and'  palatable food  can be found at  The Palace...  Strangers aiid  Others-  are requested to.,  call on us when  hunger torments- ';  their internal :.���������'���������  anatomy. If John  is not on shift  you are sure, to  find Charley.  ..������  US  \li  A FIRST-CLASS COMPANY with  ���������        ATTRACTIVE PLANS OF INSURANCE  and UNEXCELLED FINANCE POSITION  Pamphlet's explanatory of the Company's  plans and copies of its last Annual Report, illustrated, furnished on application to the Head  Office,Toronto, or any of the Company's agents.  L. Goldman, Wm.  McCabe,  Secretary. Managing Director.  S. G. Faulkner, Provincial Manager, Vancouver.  iii  .1 i'** ly*" THE OLD  MAN'S  BLUFF.  A  Cwrgfe'a Account oif How Ho Caught Oa  and tlio Results.  ''George," said tho young wife, "what  to the world is tho matter wil.li pupa:"  "M.iUt-r with paijiiJ"' he said in t-ui>  l>rlce '-I don c know. What's ho U-rii  fining to stir  you   up?    Cut  us olT  in hi.  "Oh, ho was going on nt ti nival r.-it������-  Jflrt night, go mninimi said IloUilnluf  that >uu was nllogftlier loo (ly unci tl-:u  ,\<iu [ii.-iv.ll ciinln lou iiiui'h li!;o ;i t;aiiil;li'r  You ilon'i, do you, Uuoi-fji'V"  "i'layi'd Oiitds lil;u n tciiinhlar: I iliin';  ���������tnow w lint ho means. I'vo played n;:nin->r  liim two or three times at the chili, ,-un1 I  *aj'l ti-ii" lHicau.se 1 called homo of In--i.i-.i  VbMil.i that, hi- with trying to blull il.inii^li  3 jil.iyi'tl like a piuililer. Oh. I've-fim iiits.  down lo a line point, r-ui-o. lean tc'iwhei.  iio's bin(liiij^ every tiniu. 1 caught linn in  it whi'ii I asked for you, and I'livwr lor  pot his motion. ,  "Didn't 1 over tell y'ou'r Well, it wn-  this \mij- When 1 asked him, lit- inude a  great. Ijlull about it boinglmrd iokivi: jim  iiji, and he didn't know whether hu would  consent, and I knew he was dead aiiMom  to gel you off his hands"���������  "Why. George, you moan thing.1'  "Well, (hat's n fact, and during the  time lie had a peculiar motion of imlliny  die left end of his mustache with his rifrht  Inuid Then I caught him in tho samo  ���������tiling nr one timo when I tried to tell liim  some lir.st class bank stock 2 or 3 per cent  luiderthu market price. Ho pulled his  -uuiniai-he tho same way, and yet 1 know  fee was binding whon ho said ho didn't  wand tho stook. 1 romembored that mo-  !ioti,1ind I've used it to good adviintago   -  "���������You see, we havo boon iu two or three  liltle sittings at tho club, and onco 1  ought him standing pat and trying to  fchiff his hand through, and in a 25 cent  game too lie pullocl his muslacho just in  tSiatsiimo way, and 1 kopthim in tho gamo  and finally called him. IIo was mad a lifc-  tla bit anyhow. But I havo watched him  every timo and ho always gives himselt  away with that pull of tho loft hand side  ci'his mustache with his right hand. And  if ho ilochii 't get out of that habit I'll got  all of your mama's sponding monoy and  pat it in your pocket overy time.  "Maybe as a matter of policy, though,  Iliad bettor lot him work a fow of those  Mnffs through just for the sake of keeping  praeo In Lho family."���������Cincinnati Com-  juercial Tribune  CALLED   "BAILEY'S MISTAKE."  Town In M&ino Wltli ������ Nnmo That Ought  to  Be Changed.  The postoflico department has on niimpr-  ons oi-rasions insisted on changing the  juwvs of offices even when the nativei  tttf.l ri'i dt-sirc for such changes and protested aaaini-t thorn. It the Washington peoplo  wtoso fond of choosing appropriate names,  they should devoto their attention exclusively to thoso towns whoso inhabitants  desire relief. Such places aro surely to bo  found. Thoro is ono, for example, up iu  tlio iur eastern corner of Maine. It now  Tttjoiucs in tho namo of Bailoy's Mistake.  A contury ago it was called "Skunk's  Misery." Later the terms "Puduch,"  "Jlnrdscrabulo," "Mink Hole" and  .''Suokorvillo"  wore applied in turn and  - thon dropped because thoy didn't begin to  coayuy the prevailing idea. There was a  21bv; namo' overy year for a quarter of a  Sdiitury or so, and the nouiinco was really  Ssr more when Bailoy came along and shut  . off-further debate. ,  Bailey's Mistako was named for Sam  Suiluy.'n coasting trader who used to s::il  iato Luboc harbor as often lis once a rhomb;  ilto "mistake" part being added nt the  iiuie of Bailey's lust voyage, so that fiituro  navigators  and  geographers would know  : /whoso mistako it was. Th'ero are two wa-  lurways that load ujs to Lubec from the  .Atlantic; ocean, one a wide und navigablu  ibip ohannol and,'ihe other a wide and  locky shoal that affords excellent pasturage for flounders' and other fish of small  ; draft. About .ton- years ago Bailey was  boating his sloop up to the ���������Laiboc'uuchor-  agu and took the wrong way. Ho knew all  about the sh'oal water and the rocks and'  bad uocorae so familiar with the course  that ho'paid no heou, presuming that his  sloop could find .her way without help.  Shore is where tho "mistake" cumo in,  for trusting, too much to the intelligence ot  bis sloop the craft y.-out aground on tho  jocks and was chewed into toothpicks before morning.  '������������������ As nobody over saw anything of Bailey  or his crow it is -inferred that tho fishes  took what there was loft of them after the  woves had dono their work. From that  dale the term "Bailey's Mistake" was atr  taohed to this reach of wator and the land  on both sides of it, and now the ooast survey charts havo recognized the claims, so  that Bailoy's Mistake has become a geographical flxturo.���������Troy Tiroes.  RUSSIA WILL PAY  Claims of   the   Four   Canadian \Sealing  Vessels Sened  in 1892.  Tlio Ottawa gov- rnmr-nt has notified  Collector Milne at Victoria that litis-.  . sia is likely to pay tho claims of the  four sailing schooners wrongfully  Beixed bv h'er cruiser, while in the pursuit of their industry oil' the Cogsper  Islands six years ntio. He is now pre  paring the claims in accordancowith  the request of tho authorities. The  four vessels for whose ill-treatment  Russia is said to be about to pay compensation arc tho Carmelite, Maria,  Vancouver Belle and Bosie Olson, the  first three, of which arc still lying'rotting on the bceeb at Petropolovskl.  The last named vessel was releasee!  and sent back with a number of those  on the seized vessels. The Carmelite,  Marie and Kosie Olsen sniled from  Victoria and the Vancouver B'dlo from  "Vancouver in tlie spring of 1S92, on a  sealing cruise along tlie Japan coast  and in the vicinity of the Commander  and Copper Islands.  50Q.  50C.  GOLD WATCH  FREE.  These watches arc solid 14-carat  gold, and our usual list price for  them.here in England is ������5 (������25)  each, but to. introduce our enormous Catalogue, we will send you  this watch free if you take advantage of our marvellous ottVr. If  vou want one, write us without  deliy. With your letter send us  50 cents International Money  Order, for which we will send you  a solid silver brooch ,worth_ SI, incl  our offer. After you receive the  beautiful watch, we 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 adver- ,  tisement and our oiler, and is war- ^  ranted for five years.   Address���������  WATCHMAKERS' ALLIANCE  & ERNEST GOODE'S STORES,  l.TT>., IS'1 Oxford St.London, Eng.  Money returned If not more than  satisfied.  a>i-tsri.M.fat.n.rt.".ri'*'.'-k.n.f'������.M.tf-i.������i.i'k<n.|.Ln.ruM.i>ki:  THE....  QOObENQUQH  SANDON, B. C.  STMCTI.Y 'FlllST-CLASS.  Furnished Rooms.  ''M,ri.M.I,k.������������.<-UM.I,l,M.rL������W,l.M.<,UM.I'l������M.i'*<������*.l-wM,l"l,''  M. L. Grimmctt, ll. b.  BAititisTr.it,    Solicitor,    Notary  Puplic, E'IC.  Sandon,    B. C.  MONEY SAVED  is  -   UNSOLICITED TESTIMONIAL.  15 Princes St., Birmingham, Eng.  "I thank you very much ior the  beautiful watch you sent mo free ������f  charge. I havo tested it for nine  months and it never varitfs one hiilf-a-  mlntitc from one week's end to another. "���������E, "Wilus.  "To give away a Gold Watch worth  $25 is certainly a splendid advertise-  ment.biitns the Watchmakers'Alliance  Is the largest firm ol watchmakers in  Bngland.'they cmi afford it."���������EdltorX.  Ito sure and address your letter, 1S1,  OxToun Sxncr.T, London, England.  JIake money order payable to IT. H.  Idle, eashier. ,  w ���������  w  tweak 4^+ I  ������1 lHITIg^ ih^&^P^ %  ^1 -^-^if   * y,  fe!      There are  many  people who 1^  ^1   cateli cold easily���������whose lung's ~p.x  X(l  seem to  need special care and Jir-  c������!  strentrthening'.   Such should take ^  ^ NORWAY ^INE SYRHF. if  It so heals and invigorates the t&  Lungs .mil lBronchial Tubes as to rji  ^,  render them capable of resisting' Jig?  gj   colds. ^ ^  HC      "I was troubled for years with c5^  ^!. weak lungs, "says E. J. Furling, |2i  ^ '-Lower Woodstock, N. B-, " and IV  could not get any relief, but on. {&  trying. Dr. Wood's Norway Pine yL .  Syrup, it acted splendidly, heal- kg  -^f  ingandstrengthening my lungs." g,  ���������y^f   Price 25 and 50c. at all dealers. ^  i^mz^^^w^'m  "We guarantee, tbat tcesc  Piasters-will .relieve  pain quieter than any.  other. Put up only in  25c. tin coxes and $1.00  yard roils. .Tbe latter  sillqw-s you to cut tbe  Piaster any sije.  -..   Every  family  should have-one  ready for an emergency.   ���������������������������'./'���������  DAV18 & LfiWREKCE CO.,  LIMITED,   MOHTBEAL  Beware of Imitations  Backache and Kidney trouble mako  a Halifax lady's life miserable.  DOAK'S KIDNEY PILLS CURED HER.  It would be well if every lady in Canada  understood that pain in the back and  backache were nothing more nor less than  a cry of the disordered kidneys for help.  Hundreds of ladies have found Doan's  Kidney Pills a blessing, giving Ihem relief  from all their suffering- and sickness.  Among those who prize them highly  is Mrs. Stephen Stanley, 8 Cornwallis St.,  Halifax, N.S. She says that she was  troubled with a weakness and pain across  the small of her back, which was so intense  at times that she could hardly stoop.  . Hearing of Doan's Kidney Pills she got  a box, and is thankful to say that they  completely removed the pains from her  back antf gave tone and vigor to her  entire system. Mrs. Stanley also added  that her husband had suffered from kidney j  derangement; but one box of Doan's,  Kidney Pills completely cured him.  Noono afllictetl with Bnckaclio, Lamo Back,  Rheumatism, Bright's Disease, Diabetes,  Dropsy, Gravel, or any kidney or -urinary  ' troublo need despair. Doan's Kidney Pills  cure every time ���������euro when every other  remedy fails. Price 300. a box, or 3 for $1 as,  at nil druggists. Tlio Doan Kidney Pill Co.,  Toronto, Out. ,  ATLANTIC STEflfiflSHIP TICKETS  To and from European points via  Canadian and American lines. Apply  for Siiilini! dates,'rates and full information to any C. P. II. agent ������r  ���������A. C. McATtTl-rtJR, Sandon.  WM. STITT, Gcu. S. S. Agt.,Winrdpe������.  Northern Pacific Ry.  THE  FAST LINE  TO ALL. POINTS.  The Dining Car Route via Yellowstone  Park is safest and best.  Solid Vestibule Trains.equipped with  Pullman Palace Cars,  Elegant Dining Cars,  Modern Day Coaches,  . Tourist Sleeping Cars.  Through tickets to all pionts in tlio United  Statesand Cannda.  Steamship tickets to nil parts ol tho world.  Tickets to China and Japan via Tacoma  and Northern Pacific Steamship Co.  TrainbdcparLlrom Spokane:  No. 1, West, nt 3,-ia p. 111., daily.  No. 2, Kasta(7.:l0p. m., daily.  For  information,   time  cards,  maps  and  tickets apply to agents o I thoS. F. AX.  F. D. G [I311S, Gen. Agent, Spokane, Wash.  A. D. CHARLTON, Asst.Gem Puss. Agent.'  235 Morrison St., Cor,3rd, Portland, Ore.  SPOKANE FALLS S NORTHERN  NELSON 8 FORI SHEPPARD RY.  '     ,    RED I  The only All-raill route without change  of cars between Kelson and Rossland and Spokane and Rossland.  LEAVK DAILY ABB1VE  0.20 a.m Nelson 5.D3 p.m.  12.05 a.m Rossland 11.20 p.m.  8.30 a.m Spokane 3.10 p.m.  The train that loaves Nelson at G.20 a. m.  makes close connections at Spokane with  trains lor all  PACIFIC COdST POINTS.  Passengers for Kettle River and Boundary Creek connect at Marcus with  Stage daily.  C. G. Dixon, G. P.T. A.  G.T.Tackabury, Gen. Agent, Nelson.  Canadian Pacific Railway  :���������'  AND  SOO LINE..  THE FAST AND SHORT ROUTE EAST AND WEST.  THROUGH SERVICE, FEWEST CHANGES  LOWEST .RATES.  T2 PACIFIC CQ/UT.  First-class Sleepers on all trains.     -  TOURIST CARS Pass Revelstoke    dally to  St. Paul.    . ...  Monday, for Toronto, Thursday for Boston.  Baggage chocked to destination and through  tickets issued.  ���������No customs difficulties.-;  Connections daily to points reached via Nakusp.      Daily (except Sunday) to poinds  reached via Rosehery and Slocan City.  Train loaves Sandon daily at. 7,-15a. m.  Train arrives Sandon daily at 10.55p. m.  Ascertain raies and full Information by addressing nearest local agent, or  A. C. JIcARTHUR, Agent, Sandon  " W. F. Auderson.Trav. Pass. Agt.,Nelsoii  E. J. Coyle, Dist. Pass. Agt., Vancouver.  BE  SURE  YOUR  TICKET  READS  "VI AC. P. R.  Kaslo and Slocan Railway.  ;���������,'.-���������' Tins ���������card.'--'./.' ���������  Takinir effect 1 o'clock a. m. Sept. 1st,  . 1S98,"Pacific or-12.0th Meridian Time.  First-class Daily Passenger  WcstBovind.  ffinst Bound.  Leave S.SOa.m.        Kaslo  Arrive 3.30 p.m.  "      S.fvi   "       South Folk  "      3.05     "  "      9.13   "           Spoules  '���������     10.00   "      Whitewater  "      2.U1-    "  -��������� -"'2.00     ".  ,"    10.0S  " '     Bear Lake  "       1.50 '   ".  "     10.20   " '���������-   McGuigan  1.S8     "  "    10.RI   "     Payne Tram  "       1.23     "  "    10.35'"   Cody Junction   "      1.22  Arrlvel0.l5   "          Sandon  Leave 1.15  COllY LINE���������Mixed.  Loave 11.00 a.m.     Sandon    Arrive 11.50 n-m.  "     11.00    "   Cody.Iunetlon  "      11.50   '���������  "    -11.23    " Cody "       11.35   "  KOBERT IRVING,  G. F. & P. A.  G130. F. COPELAXn,  Superintendent.  For cheap. Railroad and Steamship  Tickets to and from all points, apply to  S. Cami'iu-xl, Agent, Sandon, B. C.    ..  WHEN QOINQ EAST  TJse 11 ilrst-class line in travelling between  Minneapolis, St. Paul aud Chicago, and the  principal towns in Central Wisconsin.  Pullman Palace Sleeping aud Chair Cars  In service! ,,.".,..'      .  The Dining Gars arc operated in the interest  of its natrons, the most elegant service ever  iiiuugHrated.   Meals aro served a la Carte.  To obtain first-class service your ticket  should read via.  THE WISCONSIN CENTRM. LINES  Direct eonnccllonat Chicago aim Milwaukee for Eastern points.  For full iniorniation call on your n.-arest  tickot agent, or-write  J as. Pond, or .7 as. A. Clock,  Gen, Pas. Agt., General Agent,  Milwaukee,'Wis. ,   210 Stark St.,  Portland, Or.  ' We are ofiering better values than ever for cash.  In our Grocery Department, we have just rsceived a car  from Montreal���������new fresh goods.  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 in and see us.  *      HUNTER BROS.  KjCTSKyrxi'xTg'rar^^  Our FALL Stock  Consisting of the finest line of Imported English Worsteds, Irish Serges  and Scotch Tweeds.  PANTING FROM $������.SO UP  SUITS PROM $26 UP  What a satisfaction there is inknowt  ing your suit is mide from the lates-  and newest goods in tlie market, and  then the trimming should be considered  how nicely satin sleeve lining and a  beautiful satin finished body lining add  to the beauty and comfort of a coat.  Wc guarantee all work first class in  style, fit and finish.  Don't forget to treat yourself to a  nice Overcoat this fall.  A. DAVID, The Miners' Tailor  Opposite Hotel Reco, Reco Ave.,  Sandon.  m^mim^m^m3^M^xm^m^^.  Then why not get the best to be had  in Pipes, Tobacco and Cigars?  There is nothing better on the market than we carry in thcjo lines. A  trial is.convincing,  Mighton's  Cigar Store.  WHEN IN 5/flHD0N'5T.0F AT TH^  >   ^  ^ '.SANDON", B. C.   ��������� Rates ������2.50 to $4.00 per day.  P5,-Headquarters for Mining *** '  ���������Si ���������..,.������ .-_-,,r.��������� '���������'.  R. CUNNINO, Peopkiktor.  and'Commercial Men.  ^^SSJsSSSSaffirSSSSSSS  m^mm^s^  At Sandon, Rossland, Nelson, Kaslo, Pilot Bay and Three Forks.  ��������� , Sandon. Slocan City.  Do you see this  package?  keep it in  your mind  andl when you ask  for "Athlete '  See that this is  what you get-  rr--u.,.T-f������_jwv.-. iuw>1  i. ��������� ���������   '��������� ��������� ��������� . ;    . .  'l^TKTflTT^m ���������-^���������r-,^r���������. -���������^���������^w������.~.^-w-.n.���������----  ��������� "        ��������� ���������-       '     *   , ,*  ���������i.. p. '',"ji*i:,i,,tu '.i.i-     ������{'. , -i ���������. ^4  ���������".^  ������������������������������������ -  -.1   i-V'.'   ��������� J.  ��������� V."  lc o^/^fe/^k���������  -^^^a-^^y^/a^-o  I    On tlie Farm. ^J  CLOVER ON NEW LAND.  Under old systems of clearing land  when tho country was now, there was  groat temptation to keep1 as much of  It cropped as possible, because there  was then very little land besides that  could be cultivated. Now, when on a  large farm apiece of woodland is clear-  od, tho farmer wan  ts to have it seed  ed, with grass    as quickly as possible,  so  that  it oan be  pastured.   But  tho  grass  sod keeps  air  from the stump  -   roots and thus keeps them from rotting  quickly,   so  that it' takes a good  many   years'    before    tho stumps are  ready for removal. Besides, where the  field is plowed eyerytwo or, three years  each time the land is plowed some part  of the roots will,be loosened or broken off, and the remvoal of those loaves  a  vaoant  place in  the soil, which,   of  course is filled with air, which hastens  the decay of what parts of the root and  stump 'are left.   Besides this,    & grass  sod pastured down,keeps the soil heavy  .   when it should be light, and as this lessens  the  crop that may be  expected  from the land, it ia a decided encouragement  to  plowing  it. Just hare  is  where  the advantage of seeding with  clover  comes  In'.   It would be better  If new land were seeded only with clover.   This keeps the soil porous down  to the depth of the clover roots, and as  they are. all' the time giving off car-  bonlo acid gas,  it makes stump roots  rot more quiokly when in contact with  olover roots than when the surface oh-  .',   ly is oovered with grass roots and there  are none in contact with parts of the  ..-   deoaying stump. Besides, if the clover  is sown with land plaster, it will hold  ' all  through the summer a great amount  of dew,  and this will also help  keep  the stumps moist.   We well remember  once  when  a   newly cleared  stump lot was seeded with clover seeing many stumps that were partly de-  oayed on the outside, and strong clover  plants growing up against them and  extending  their  roots among  the  decaying wood.   Sometimes one or more  olover  seeds will fall, into the hollow  stupms and take root in the sediment  that is always .> found at their bottom.  In such oases we always noticed that  the stump decayed very quickly. If we  wanted to rot a sound stump as. soon  as possible, we should do it by putting  oil  of  vitrol on its top until  it  had  eaten out   a hollow, and then fill this  ,    with rich soil and put one or more clover seeds in it to grow.   If we had depth  enough   of  soil   to  hold  tho  rainfall,  we. have no doubt    that these clover  plants  -would  soon' begin  to  eat   into  the   stump  and  hasten  its decomposition.    After two or three crops of clover have been grown, most of the stumps  of beech,   maple and  the  softer woods  will be rotted enough so that they can  be  profitably lifted out by machinery  made  for  this  purpose.   It is because  we believe in clearing away the stumps  early,  while   the  soil  is full  of  vegetable matter, that we recommend frequent seeding with clover rather'than  with   grass;   It  is  an  important  matter   to  have  new land freed  from   its  stumps  while   it   ia  capable  of  growing large crops, instead of leaving the  stumps to slowly rot out, and the soil  time and the horse will go gently along  without great distress. By proper  care in feeding and watering, horses  have so far improved that people have  assorted that' they were cured of the  heaves, and when a sharp doctor has  given some cure-all powders it has boon  thought that those powders had effected the cure. Any farmer, however, oan  think it out for himself, and see that  there is no place for powders or medicine to get in audi do good in such  structural changes. It should be noted that heaves is, the sequel of a bad  cold; therefore, when young horse3 are  sick: they should have the best attention, so as to prevent! the development  of this trouble.       ,   .'���������       ,, '' '  Good-Bye To LifeteiSS  -"rill    i j    it,.    ���������.,  temple came  into  further side  of���������the  (WATERING TREES AT TRANS-  ��������� PLANTING. ���������': ;.���������  A correspondent says:���������" I have  planted, perhaps, a million of trees m  my lifetime. I met with but few failures, and cannot remember, having watered-any of those trees. If th^ soil  is made thoroughly fine before planting ; if the soil about the roots is pressed in very firm, as firm as a fence  post; if the soil,is left loose on the  top, and kept continually loose by cultivation, the trees will live even  though the season may be dry." In  connection with this paragraph, it maybe noted that, on one occasion within'  the experience of the writer, a large  number of trees that had boon planted  in' the spring, and had grown tolerably well, shewed signs during the following' very dry summer of wilting  their leaves for want of water. An examination seemed to show that although the trees had been well planted in the common acceptation of the  term, yet the earth in, many cases was  not packed, closely around the roots.  It was not convenient to water them.  The owner was recommended to pound  the   earth   around    the^ trees with  a  heavy paving rammer.  This was done  It is almost impossible to convey an  idea, of tho force used on this occasion.  A force was exerted fully equal to that  employed by the regular rammers in  paving the streets: The earth being  very dry was-reduced to fine powder  by this process, and moisture was  drawn upward by capillary attraction.  In a couple of days afterward, there  was not the slightest sign of wilting,  although no writer had been applied,  and they; continued to grow without  any evidence of suffering for want of  water until the next rain came. Had  the soil not been heavily beaten in this  way their death would have been absolutely certain.  -:.... GIVE  COWSu GOOD' STABLES.  A cow, like a human being, suffers  from bad environment. Stables must  be dry, clean, well lighted, ventilated  and comfortable, else the animals confined in (hem will suffer in health.  Most of the bovine.tuberculosis is made  possible through the dirty, unventil-  atcd stables, and it spreads rapidly  through herds when once introduced  because   of  bad   physical  conditions.  A damp wet stable causes rheumatism in cows. Lack'of ventilation and  sunlight lowers their vitality, and  makes them resemble children who are  never allowed to breathe tho pure air  or to play in the sunlight. When to filth  and dampness, to darkness and foul  air is added the torture of the immovable stanchion, we may truly say the  r    Tv.1" ''   _t-���������"   u ��������� ,., .patient   animals   are! confined  in  cow  l������,i^li   =^we ,becomme Partis-ex-   penitentiaries,   . ind the conditions are  hausted, so that almost from the first. < such rnat to produce wholesome milk  I.  " And tomorrow you leave me, and  go back to that horrid London?"  " Only for three months, dearest.  Then I shall come back to Rocksea and  claim you,','  Jessie Poole laid hor pretty head contentedly on the rough tweed shoulder  of the Norfolk jacket.  Will Preston was a' clever young artist. Looking round for a suitable place  at which to stay the summer,; he had  stumbled across, the little creeper-olad  cottage whero Jessie Poole lived and  nursod her bedridden father,' and had  Induced them -to let him make their  home his abode'during his stay. A  thorough woman was Jessio, and as  such she appealed to the artist's temperament. Beautiful she could hardly  be called, but her clear gray eyes and  the curve of her small firm mouth went  straight to Will Preston's heart; and  before he was aware of it the inevitable had happened.   :       ������������������<������������������  Presently the shapely head was rais-  ed-from the collar of. the Norfolk jack-  'et,   and  a low   votoe   inquired:  " What are you going to do'.'with  yourself this afternoon, Will 1"  "Oh, I'm going to row out'to that  picturesque old wreck, and tako a few  sketches of , it." '...''; ������������������,''���������'.'.'  " But you're not going alone, Will,  are you 1 You,know it's off a very dangerous part of the coast, -and there  are a, lot of cross currents and sunken rocks."  "Oh. that's all right, little one.  Your old admirer, Jem, ; Barclay, is  ' bossing the show. 'Ho knows every  inch of the coast, and I've every, confi-.  dence in him; so you need have no  qualms, dear, that I shall not ba back  safe before dark."'  lAs he mentioned the name of his  guide Jessie looked up suddenly and  seemed about to speak, then appeared  ta alter her mind, iand was silent. .-;���������  " So ta-ta, dearest," he went on, bending down and fondly kissing the sweet  lips upturned to his. "I must be off.  The; tide will soon (bo on the turn, and  it's, a good  two miles row."  II.  measures have to, be used. Possibly our  oleared lands are less rich than they  used to be becausa, under present conditions, all parts of the trees find some  use, and none of them have to be burned on the land as refuse. But if the  newly cleared land is kept seeded with  clover, it will probably be as,rich by  the time the stumps are off as it used  to be under the old system, when it  had, at, the'first, an excess of potash.  That probably hastened the decomposition of the vegetable matter in the  soil, without at all hastening, but rather retarding, the rotting of stumps and  their   roots.  ia an impossibility.  The -wreck toward which the little  boat was rapidly cutting its way'was  all that remained of the schooner Bonnie Belle. A year ago she had been  driven by a storm on to a sunken  rock. At high tide merely a few feet  of hor sole remaining stump of a mast  was visible, but at low water she was  only  partially  submerged.  As Will Prefeton.lay back in the stern  of the boat fingering the tiller ropes,  ho could not but admire the stalwart  figure in front of him. Jem Barclay  was a young fisherman,.-living-down  in the village about a mile from Jessie Poole's lonely cottage. Uver six feet  in height, and proportionately broad,  his muscles stood out like bands of  Bteel as he pulled untiringly at; the  oars.  Soon they reached the wreck, and, as  it was now low tide, the boat was pulled alongside, and they clambered up  on to the slippery deck. The schooner  was but a imere shell after all, and  as Will peered down through what.had  Will heard the splash of his body! in  the water, and waited, horror-struck,  for any further sound, but nothing met  his ,ears save the -wash of the; waves,  He struggled to free himself, so that  he might try and save his would-be murderer, but though ho strained until  the cords cut into his wrists, it was  useless.  The fisherman had done his work only too well, and had himself kept back  the help that might, perhaps, have saved him. ! '."��������� ',; ���������'' i'  ��������� And as the-. utter impossibility of  freeing himself and the increasingpor-  il of his own situation became apparent to Will, pity for his dead rival  gave place to horror at the death so  slowly but.relentlessly approaching., lie  tried to wriggle up by clasping the  mast with his legs; ho found it'impossible,' and, black - despair began to  creep over him.  The tide had already turned, and was  creeping through the broken bulwarks,  and soon the. first wave came genlly  washing along the, deck, nearly reaching his feet.'Again he strained and tugged at his bonds in vain. He turned  his eyes longingly toward the boat,  which had /been moored to the side  of the schooner, and then indeed he  gave up hope, for it was gone !  The rope had been too loosely tied,  and .there was the boat, already fifty  yards away, drifting with the incoming  tide.  The sun was dipping toward the cliffs'  overhanging his - sweetheart's cottage  and, he knew that he had but/ an-hour  or two longer to live, unless help came,  and, that he felt was almost impossible. -;  ; Soon r the water ^reached his knees,  then in little ripples circled round his  waist. . ���������' ���������'��������������������������� -.''- .; ���������  w Another half-hour passed, and the  cliffs were lost to view, while the lights  began to-twinkle in the village and  along the little, wooden pier. Higher  and higher rose the water until it  reached his 'shoulders, and '���������',he began  tOifeel ah.iU and numb. Presently the  beat-beat; of a steamer's paddles came  wafted over the shimmering sea, and  with a wild thrill of hope he turned  his  head.                     .'.'���������,',.  Yes, there she was, gliding along  swiftly and smoothly her portholes and  saloons brightly. lit, and the strains  of the band coming to him cheerily as  she churned her homeward course, tho  passengers joiniug in song in happy  content after the pleasures of the day.  Click! click!  '���������;��������� He's a monkey on a stick,  they sang; and the shadow of a smile  stole, across the doomed man's face at  the appositeness of the '���������" Goisha's,"  words. Oh, if he could 'only get rid of  that suffocating gag, his cries might  be heard. But no sound came from  his aching throat and .the pleasure  steamer glided on her  way.  And now the water reached his chin,  and he knew his'life.could be numbered by minutes only. He fixed his weary  eyes upon one light that glimmered  starlike on the side of the cliff, away  from the others. - He knew it came from  the little room where his love would  be waiting and wondering what; kept  him. "������,':  And as he looked the light seemed,  to. go out for an instant;~ then it appeared again; again disappeared, and  once more flashed into sight. What did  it mean? Suddenly it struck him that  it was something on the surfaco, of  the water which kept coming between  his eyes and the light. Could it be  a boat? He strained his ears, and fan-'  cied he could hear the rattle of the  oars in the rowlocks. Yes, yes, it was  boat;  coming straight   toward  him  Clung herself forward and caucht him  by the hair; then; moving her hand  lower, she grasped; his collar and pulled  with all hex might.  In an instant the gag was removed. \  and then poor Jess was plunged into  despair again as she found hia hands  tied and she realized .that her little  fingers were powerless to loose the  knotted rope, and she had no knife.  Then her eyes caught sight of Barclay's knife sticking in the mast above  his victim's head. With a cry of delight she. seized it, and in another moment the bonds were severed. At the  risk of capsizing the boat sho dragged  tho precious burden slowly and painfully on board; and at last he lay.  unconscious still, but breathing, with  his head billowed on her lap   Aa Will Preston* and his wife stood  before tho pictuTe of tho year at the  ensuing Academy sho looked up at him  with a littlo,smile,' and said:  " And what havo you callod it, after  all. dear?"  "Well, I thought of giving it tha  title, 'A Monkey on a Stick,' but it's  been catalogued ' On Board the Bonnie Belle.' by W. Preston,"  "'R. A.,'" proudly added Jessio, a������  they turned away homeward.  OFF GUARD.  The  HEAVES  AND  INDIGESTION.  There is no radical cure for the heaves  .which is really broken wind from structural  changes in  the air cells of   the  lungs, but indigestion is often combined with heaves. Every disease has a beginning,   so   when   a horse   is   gelling  " heavey "   he   becomes much   more  so  when hitched up directly after breakfast  on a full stomach.    When this ia  repeated day after day, indigestion develops, and especially so when tho food  ia coarse as well as unsuitable. Horses  affected  should  be  fed    sparingly on  the best kind of food���������i.e., sound, clean  oats,   good,  coarse, whole wheat  bran  and   fine   upland    meadow  hay   ohaff,  which should bo free from dust, dampened and sprinkled over with table salt.  Once or twice a week a mash should be  ;   made  of  tho  feed and a pint of flaxseed meal  added to it.   This will soften the contents of the bowels and tend  to   prevent   indigestion    before  it  becomes  chronic  as well as the heaves.  Watering   is   another  item  to   be   attended   to   in   these  troubles.      Water  should  be  given,  half an hour before  feeding, never on top breakfast, dinner  or supper.   When you do this you wash  the food out of the stomach before the  gastric juices have prepared it for the  first   process  of  digestion.    This  produces    indigestion.      Affected    horses  should  not be allowed loose hay only  hay  chaff of fine quality mixed with  bran   and   oats   and  given   dampened,  litis diet will lessen the heaves in vol-  POINTED PARAGRAPHS.  It is a .wise barber who never illustrates his stories with cuts.  The sins that pay best are the last  ones we want to give up.  Many good examples'are set, but few  of   them  are   ever'hatched.  The confirmed bachelor prefers to settle his affairs out of court.  Men glance at the past���������if she who  passed  is young and pretty.  . It's always hard to please a man who  doesn't know what he wants.  Lots ot people are too selfish to assist   others   in   having   a good  time.  It isn't always the fighting parson  who  puts his congregation  to sleep.  Luck  sometimes goes up in the elevator  and  then  falls down the shaft.  A  girl's conversation    is    naturally  flowery   \vh������n   she  talks  through  her  hat.  It's the income tacks that renders  the  bicycle  repair kit indispensable;  No man even thinks enough of his  mother-in-law lo make his wife jealous.  "Say someihinff nnd saw no wood,"  seems to'be the tramp's version of it.  But. few people worry themselves to  doat h because of other people's hatred.  Ten cents in your pocket will purchase more than the dollar some one  owes  you. r  Physicians  are called upon  to  prescribe for the imagination oftener than  anything else..-  Men never overlook a chance to take  "^noi-ifiri   hut it's different with gas  a vacation, but it's differen  meters.  Time improves everything but women; they, of course, have been perfect  from the beginning.  Life insurance is no doubt a good  thing, but what some men need most  is   insurance   against  fire.  Nearly all the good Indians seem to  have a mania for loafing around in  front  of !cigar  stores.  Slang and. baseball talk are the nearest some people ever come to speaking  the  English   language.  once been tho hatchway nothing was to  be seen but the inky blackness of the  water in the hold. He was startled  from his reverie by a laugh from his  companion.  " A man wouldna do much good, Mr.  Preston, once he got down there, oh ?"  There was something in the man's  tone that jarred unpleasantly upon the  artist's ear, and he answered shortly:  . "No; I think he could say good-by  to life."  "Then you can say good-by to yours,  for that's where you're going my fine  gentleman 1"       .  Will Preston turned- quickly round  in amazement, at tho words, when,  with an oath, Barclay flung himself  upon him, and bore him backward. The  back ot his head struck the deck with  a crash, and he lost consciousness.  When his senses came, slowly, back  toi him, he found himself propped with  his back against the mast, his arms  paused backward round it, and his  hands tightly bound together at the  other side. His cap had been forced  into his mouth, and his handkerchief  bound tightly round,, forming a most  officiont gag. Before him stood Jem  Barclay, his arms folded and his black  eyes flashing triumphantly.  "You see, I've changed my mind,"  he began. "It seemed a pity to chuck  you down in t'hold. You wouldn't ha'  had time to think over things. Oh, yes,  t know she refused me a year ago, but  I'd ha' won her right enough in time  if you hadn't come with your fine ways  and oily tongue. Now I'm goin' to wish  you good-by. It'll be high tide ar. 9  o'clock, and then t' soa will be a foot  aboon your head. Happen you'd like to  see how t'-time goes, though..1' Well,  you shall." '  Ho took his knife from his pocket  and drove the ��������� point into the mast a  few inches above his victim's head; then  ho approached the artist with the intention of taking his watch from his  pocket to hung it upon the improvised  hook, but Preston, though his hands  were tied, had the use of his feet, and  as his tormentor came within reach the  lunged out with all his force.  Taken unawares, the man sprang  backward to avoid the blow, and, forgetful of the hatchway behind" him,  lost his balance and fell down it. In  falling he turned half round, and with  too. And at last a straggling moonbeam came slanting across the sea, and  doubt gave-place to certainty, for, although still a long way off, he could  distinguish a figure in the'boat���������a figure that caused his pulse to throb wildly, the figure of a girl. Would she,  could she do it in time? He-was standing, now on the very tips of his toes,  and even, then an occasional wave,  higher than the rest, would wash into  his nostrils, and give him a foretaste  of what was to come .Nearer and nearer came the boat, and higher rose tho  water. Could he hoid out? The strain  was awful.  Mont  Careful   Hun   VT 11   Sometime  Make n SH*<������lfe.  On the day - after the recent robbery of a bag of one thousand sovereigns-from the Bank of England waa  announced, a depositor at a private  banker's office near by expressed his  opinion with great emphasis while  transacting his own business.  "Such monstrous carelessness /vyas  never known I" he declared- "The  gold was taken from the counter under the eyes of the bank clerk and the  messenger. The thief got away with  it before ho was seen by any detective,  and before anybody know that anything had been takon. ' Everybody  seems to have been asleep except the  light-fingered robber.  "Clerk, messenger and dotcctives  ought to be sentenced to prison for ���������  four months of hard labor. It would  be a timely warning against tho consequences of criminal Carelessness. Ey-  ervbody in a bank ought to have hi������  wits about him and to keep his eyei  upon the gold that is in front of him 1"  Tho worthy man grew red in tha  face as he expressed his scorn of careless and sleepy clerks and messengers,  and strode out of the banking office  with an air of virtuous indignation.  Two hours afterward he returned with  an anxious face.       ,  "Did I leave my money behind ma  when I was here this morning I He  asked, abruptly. . ������������������.  "Yes," said the clork, grimly. >v������  found it on the side-counter after  you had gone." .       , .  The. severe critic, who had wished to  punish" careless clorkB by condemning-  them  to hard labor  as convicts,    had  left behind him .r: bag containing several  thousand pounds  in  securities-  "I am greatly relieved," he said,   to  find it here.   I could not tell whether s  I  httd-leftit  In  a cab,, or whether  1...  hjad been robbed  in  the street.  This man had been as. confident ol  Ins own vigilance as tho chief of the..,  coin delivery service of the Bank of  England had been a few years before.  He had boasted that it would be impossible for anybody to rob a delivery-wagon    which,,  was    "*",������'  III.  " Whatever can have, come to those  two?'' queried Jessie, as the shadows  lengthened, and still no Will appeared.  Throwing a shawl around her, she  strolled out into tho evening, and looked away over the sea. She could not  make out the- mast of the wreck in  the falling light, but something bobbing about at the foot of the cliff-arrested her attention^  "It looks like a boat!" she gasped  with sudden foreboding. And in an instant she was speeding down the path,  A moment more and she had reached  the shore, and there, not twenty yards  away, she recognized Jem Barclay's  boat���������empty; and something of the  truth flashed upon her.  . " Merciful Heaven 1" she moaned,  " The boat has got adrift und left them  on the wreck!"  There was no time to run to the village for help. What had to be done  must lie, done quiekly: With a fervent  prayer the brave girl dashed into the  water, clambered over the side, unshipped the oars, and in another minute the bow was once more turned seaward and the little boat was speeding  to the rescue.  At last, after a lifetime of doubts  and fears, she turned and saw thfl sunken' mast standing out in bold contrast  to the silvery pathway caused by the  rising moon; and at the base, on the  surface of the water, there was something else���������something round and dark.  With redoubled energy and panting  breath, sho tugged desperately at the  oars, heedless of the blisters on her  little hands. ..'���������'.  It was indeed a race for life or death,  antl it seemed, that, after all, her  effort had been in vain, for as the  boat bumped against the mast the head  of her lover drooped forward and sank  out of sight. With a piercing cry she  ������������������  under      his  charge. '.'���������';  .- The, officials decided quietly to put  his vigilance to the test. One day  ho was sent with four men to a railway station to receive from an incoming train a large amount of gold.  They carried the gold to their delivery-wagon, but while they were putting it in, a bank detective, cleverly ',  disguised in appearance, succeeded in  snatching up a bag-containing .n,  thousand sovereigns, and walking  away with it under his coat.  The bag was not missed until the de-'  livery messengers arrived at the bank  and transferred the gold to the vaults.  They were utterly dismayed when the'  bags were counted, and the detective  produced the missing one.  ii  M  m  m  m  m  m  I  -I  1  m  f!  ���������p  M  Yt  TELEGRAPHIC TYPEWRITER. .  An invention recently exhibited at a  conversazione of the Royal Society of  England, seems likely, so far as private house-to-house calls are concerned, to supersede the telephone. This  contrivance is a telegraphic recorder,  without a battery, invented by a Mr.  Stelges. It requires no skill and  typewrites the message on the desk  of the receiver, while r'-.1 "ining an additional copy in the haiius of the sender. It is such a revolution in telo-  graphy that the Post Office, on the advice of Mr. W. H. Preo.ee, has adopted it, und will inula!] it wherever required by (he public at o small cost.  The Home Secretary hits-just sanctioned its introduction to Scotland Yard,  where forty instruments have already  been  ordered.  TIME SPOON.  Something valuable has appeared in  the way of a new time spoon. There  is convenience' attached to it. On its  handle is a dial about the size ot a  quarter of a dollar, upon which are  engraved numbers, after the fashion  of a clock face. There is a little indicator in the center, -which may be  turned at will, to show; when the next  food or medicine is to be administered^  Poet���������My dear, I wish you would take  the. children out for a walk. I'm going  to write a poem. Wife���������Are you sura  that you feel the proper inspiration!  Poet���������Oh, I'm inspired all right. I need  the money. i  I  %  rnm^mjmmmmmmm mmmmmmsmmmM m  JjnrTTmr       ! ii ������naxima^"0^  jl AJ.J-/ JUM.^U^ti.MkM.M.M^.'  DARKLY MYSTERIOUS.  In appearance he was about as commonplace :as'..other, people���������a middle-  aged man, inclined to portliness. As  -the train moved on ho discussed commonplace subjects wilh me in a commonplace way. I should not have been  surprised to liave been told that ho  wus a stockbroker or a solicitor, or  that he. was engaged in (he tea trade,  In the course of our chat something  - happened to lie said about curious occupations.  "Well,"   said , my , companion, "1  do  not suppose that there-is any,more cur-  , ious occupation than my own.      I (im  a breaker."  He had not ut all tho appearance of  a man used to'horses; but I suggested,  "A   horsR-brciiker,  you mean?"  "No," he said, "jujst a plain breaker.  A man who breaks things, breaks tiny-  ,   thing that requires to bo broken; gets  -,  his, living by breaking."  I glanced nervously at the communicator, though ho looked oven less like  a lunatic than ho did like a horse-  breaker.  "I see," he said smiling, "that I must  oxplviin.    When I left  Cambridge with  a classicav degree, ho prospects and no  influence.   I looked about for a profession.   I found everything overcrowded;  besides, none of the professions appual-  :-.   ed to me ttt all.   I like to travel about  a little, and I- enjoy social life.   I like  talking���������talking    to  anyone.      I hate  work of any kind.   This being t he case,  I looked about mo to see if there was  not u. chance for some new profession;  If among our million 'wants there was  not; one that was not  supplied.      The  Idea came to me by accident.     I was  stopping at my uncle's house when he  received as a present  from; his wife's  brother,    la. singularly  ugly,' but very  valuable pair, of oriental  vases.      His  ���������.   wife's .-brother' was' frequently - in my  uncle's    house,    (ind   .'therefore :  these  abominations had to  be displayed.      I  heard him1 grumbling  about  this.      1  suggested    that  he  should  sell   them.  The   idea,    was of course,   absurd; ho  told   me so.   Nor, he said,    could   he  break    them    himself,  for.his,   wife's  brother-would never forgive him; nor  could ho .ask his wife to break'them,  because, although he has been mart iad  fifteen years, ho felt that he did  not  know  her well  enough; nor  could he  : ask the  ^servants  to  break  them,  for  that would encourage carelessness and  thriftlossuess.   "That  is    all  right,'  1  said.      I   rose     from   my    place   and  smashed the vases,  one after the" other,    on    the floor.      'Sorry   I. was   so  clumsy,'  I .said,  'you  had  bettor ring  and havo  this rubbioli  cleared away.'  Ho rang, and told  Ihe servant  that I  had  broken 'them  accidentally.    When  she had gone ho said without a smite,  'It  seems rather a pUy,'  1  said, 'i am  very short of ready money.    Could you  lend me  five pounds?''    Ho  wrote me  a check  for    twenty,  and said that I  was a usefui man to know of.     Then  1 suid, 'Recommend me to your friends,'  for already 1    saw the possibility    of  my future; profession.      He mentioned  me to some half-dozen people ha knew,  some of whom 1 had never seen.in my.  life before.   They  sent  me-invitations  to their houses, and they indicated the  objects on which.-I-v.ias to operate. In  my first week,, I broke, I iremember, u,  .- lamp shaped like an owl,, an oil.paint-  v ing, a  tea-service    and a dining-room  table."      . ;:���������'���������  ."But an oil painting," I said, "How-  does one break an oil painting?"  "It  is  simple  enough,"  ho  said.   "1  first of all undid; the wires so that the  picture  fell,   then   in  picking  it  up I  .-.'.put my., foot through the face.   It was  a portrait of my host's wife's aunt. It  was more difficult to break the dining-  room table.   I recollect that it became  "'-      necessary for tho purpose to invent a  '     somewhat    boisterous -form  of    round  game.      Even then we had to play it  for    three    evenings    before  the  legs  catno off.   When I left this house my  host handed me a check and promised  to recommend mo  to other people.     I  never    advertise,   and    I    have    more  breaking, to    do  than 1    can possibly  find time for.   If I could find ii young  . . man with plenty of tact I would take  him as an assistant."  " "It must need some tact," I suggested.  "It does. It so often happens that 1  anri employed, by the husband without  tho knowledge of tho wife, or by the  wide without ihe knowledge of the  husband. Even with tho utmost tact  one gets oneself disliked, but that 1  must put up.wilh. The other day one  of my clients asked me to come to ..his  house ii ii-1 break a dinner service. I  (lined I lure and made myself aa plea-'  sanl, ;-.:.; I could and told several good  sloti..j. But then 1 also broke the  . dinner'service or most of it, and it  was one- to which my hostess was much  attached. She said to him afterward,  'I will never have that brute in my  bouse again!'" ' r  -     -  "And what, did he say?"  "lie'������������������said, 'I fully agree with you, my  dear. To the best of'my belief tho  'man-was drunk. If he had not boon  Ihe son of an. old college friend I  should never have asked him at all.  Thai.' was a. lii.Ua moan, but then it  was necessary for him to cover himself in some way, and as I never break  a dinner-, service, under twonty-fivc  pounds,. I; received, some solatium for  tho in'tligiiil.y'.-';--"-'''���������.������������������'-���������'''���������'���������!'-'- r--:-'\  "Have.ypu.got   c.ny engagements   at  ���������present?'"  I asked."'           ���������-���������-:.������������������  "Yes," ho said, "I sm going, to one  now. but it is a trifling thing requiring no tact-at all. , Had I an assistnt 1  That Pills Your Life with Pain and  Broad ?  /���������  i     ���������  . A Disease from Which' Countless  Thousands Suffer.  Scrofula is emphatically a disease'of  the blood. It causes uruptions, inflammation and .-sores.'"When';, it. affects the glands of the nock Ihey be-  corni������ swollen, cau-ing disfigurement  and diw.omforl. '-Affecting tho eyes, it  causes blindness. Though most common in childhood, il is liable,to break  out 'at any timo, fully equipped, for its  .terrible work. Bcroful.v'may. be-, thoroughly-eradicated-from' tlie system l)j  Hood's SnrsaptirUhi und all its painful und disastrous conKiquencos avoided. This great medicine ' lias made  thoiisnidi of p3opl<������ grateful by its  cures of this disease. It- attacks tho  enemy at once and with the first few  doses the healing work begins. If  you havo any taint of scrofula in your  blootl.it Is your duty to yourself and  to others to take  's  la  all  ������j        At ��������� DSlle aro the only pille to'tajco  HoOd  S PUIS With Hood'a garsitparilla-  should have sent him. I am to go tho  day after a wedding reception, when  t ho presents are .being packed. Those,  which, from their ugliness or wqrth-  lossness, arc not .worth packing iip  and sending to the bridegioom's distant home, have been placed on a. separate shelf. I shall upset lhat shelf  and accidontly stamp on anything  which is not broken in the fall.. The  job won't take five minutes, and I got  three guineas for it.' I am doing it  for tho bridegroom without the knowledge of the bride. Men bpgin to deceive women, very soon, 1 find."  "I have," I, said, "one or two littlo  objects in my own home which���������-"  But at this moment the train entered Victoria station, and though t managed to complete my sentence, and my  companion said th it he would be glad  at any time to oblige me, in (ho confusion of our arrival I neglected to  take his name and addross or to give  him mine."  Experience or Two ���������yclci-������ In the Junglsc  .ii ,'.-:" of India.  An incident which must have been  quite as lively in itself us it is in  the telling of it is given in "Our  World's Cycling Commission," in  Travel. The. cyclers were in Bengal,  where, one morning, Ihey ran up to the  only respectable-.'bungalow of a village, und called for some one to attend to their wants. To UieLr surprise, their summons was answered  by an Englishman, who explained that  his house was not the dawk-bungalow,  but who insisted on entertaining the  strangers at breakfast and dinner. He  was a mighty hunter and icgaled his  visitors with stories of adventure'while  ho showed his collection of skins. The  narrator says:  It was his tiger stories that made  our flesh tingle and our hair heave.  We were in I he very he ui, of the Bengal tiger district, and with the nonchalance of'a rabbit-shooter he told us  of the prevalence of these unwelcome  brutes, ft wad close here, ho said, that  they caught a tiger credited wilh having done to death two hundred natives.  Are we likely to be attacked ?" we  asked.  (, " Well, 1 don't know. You may be,  but I rather think, a bicycle would  frighten  a tiger,"  was  uie  reply.  Of Course we said it would be rather nice to see a tiger ; but as a matter of fact wo regretted having talked about the absolute necessity of getting away with the moonrise. We tried  to shake our host's convictions that  it was at night tigers wore"on the  prowl; but he would not accommodate  /The best and most economical.  Lead packages.  Excels in every quality  ABOUT SURNAMES.  A curious custom which was prevalent in England, even as Into as the  seventeenth century, gave rise to,a  number of surnames. It was the custom of wearing patches on the face,  which originated with the ladies of  the court, who wore plasters cut in  the shape of crescents, stars, circles,  diamonds, hearts, crosses, etc. IJJence  the word "court-plaster." Some went  so far as to patch their faces with a  coach and/four, a 'ship - in, full sail,  a chateau, and many such things,  li'rom, this curious circumstance came  the -names Cross, Ship, Coulter, Castle,  'Crump, Shear, Cloak, Sickles, Vano;  Eldgg, Crow and Crabbe, and many  others  of  equal   significance.  SUGGESTION OF AN ECONOMIST.  Exci'ed Neighbor, to Her Next-Door  Neighbor���������Hurry ! Run for the'doctor. My husband has tried to commit  suicide. Ho has shot himself four  times.  Next-Door Neighbor���������What's the use  of getting ihe doctor? If you don't  think any of his Wounds , will prove  fatal why, don't you. reload the gun  for him ?  40, 50 and 60c.  a��������� wanting to make ?'.5n in nr-xr ������  .AgentS dn "b. ihl? 1= your ol.anoo-^ni  ���������"%������������������   VT. K. Anger. 11 Rujimond-st., 1 cronto,  ^Rotary"Book Cases.  your de*k.  me ouice speciauy Mta. Co.. Limued  Toronto and Newmarket, Ont.  y\fir.. Miliar & Co.  ManulMtiirenurf Bhoj  Oani'K, Otllce. Store, Bft^-  ttiid Hotel (fixture*, .low-  el..������', Uruiislfti ."n?n������  kinds ot Interior IMtlnn  British Plate Mirror* to MtoMAllcBt .lworto. _  BTnATFQBD, ONT.  Bcr.t Oomrnproiul Sclin-I in tho PrOTlnee: enter novt  eoialoipin free, W- J. ELLIOTT. Principal.  Pays the  Best  Price for  SCRAP,  SIMPLE  BASUTOS.  In Mrs.. Bnrkly's account, ot life at a  frontier  military  post  in  Basutoland,  South  Africa,   she  build   up  a medical  praotioe among the natives:  Fortunately, as It turned out, we  had brought with us medioal books  and a good mediciho-chest, so that my  fame as a lady dootor soon spread  round the district, and at last such  crowds came for English medicines  that'I had far more than I could do.  Whan I came out in the morning, I  always found rows of natives sitting  on the' ground, dressed in skins, and  oach holding a fowl to offer "me as a  fee. in payment for my doctoring; At  one time I had about two hundred  fowls.  .Of course I ventured to give only  mild doses,, and'ono of tho doctors up-  country told me that "it was always  safe to give a native a good dose of  jalap to begin with; it never hurts him!  The Basutos were much delighted with  pills, and they also liked a large bottle of medicine, but were not particular as to the. contents. '���������"'":.'..  I gave the'Basuto ladies various little things, chiefly large blue beads,  'which", they liked very much. One said,  through the interpreter, "No" doubt  these -aro what the Queen of England  always wears; we are very proud to  have the samel" .  us.  When the moon rose wc went down  to the banks of .the river Son, where  a boat was waiting to ferry us over.  In an hour and a'half we were landed  on Ihe edge of an eery covert, and  after some searching, hit the trail that  led through thick jungle toward the  Grand Trunk Road. Every instant we  expected a fearsome tiger - to spring  uihju us from Ihe thicket. Maybe, wo  conjectured, the animals keep close to  the   roadway,   watching  for, natives.  As our Rovers went spinning along  in the mellow moonlight, eyes were  strained ahead for any prowling object. Once, there was a quiok steadying down of pace. There -was some  be;ist running along' in the shade. It  wasn't big enough for a camel, it .was  too big for a dog, so it must be a tiger.  Never a word was said. Each pretended  not  to  notice anything.  "Now I wonder what brute that  was," one of us at last remarked, in  a   pretended   don't  oare voice.  " Oh, nothing in particular; hyena  or  something,"  was  the   reply.  All the while, the! animal was.bchav-  ing in a distinctly mysterious way.  Wo could see its dark form in tho  gloom. It was travelling ahead at a  leisurely pace, occasionally rustling tho  branches. Wo settled down to a dead  crawl in its wake. Suddenly the brute  strayed into a patch of .moonlight. .It  was a poor, insignificant donkey.  $100 Reward, $100.  Tho ronriersof thii piipui will be plenRCrt lo  loriru thai rliere is at. least 0110 dreaded dipeuqc  thntsoionce has been itble to 'cure in nil its  .Ptiid-o* and Umt ic, Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh  Guru In tho only pr-plttvo curo now known'-to  ���������i.liu nivdieal fru.turnlt.v-.' Catarrh being a con-  htluilona.1 diweu������(?..rt'quli-0B a oon������Ktutionnl  ti-UBtiiibiit. HnllV Oatnrrh Cure Is 1a.I1.cn internally, aot.inic directly upon th������'blood and  Irmcoui* surfaoes of the Kyulam, .'tlioreby d*p-  tro.vtng ih������ foundation of thb diHeime, ������nd ������lv-  liu the patli-n'. Mrength by briild'n-; up 1 lio  cnnnlilullnn and a'-slKtlntr nature li) dolnR its  worV. ��������� The proprietors hrtvo so nuirh faith in  [th <urivtivu iio������-eri������, th.it lliay oiriji- Ono Hun-  llri-'l Dollars for nny cam thit.it fulls to cure.  Keml for list, of Teslinionlaln.  Addi-Of s;   F. J. CHENTCY & CO., Toledo, O.  Sohl by lli-nii-Hs, 7f.c.  Hull'������ Fnmllj l'.llsB,re the best.  IT DID NOT APPLT.  Mr. Wallace���������Dolce far niente, I believe,  means a sweet doing nothing.  Mrs. Wallace���������It won't apply to that  jam I made, for it has begun! to wotk.  ROOFING and 8h00t Motal Worka,  UUr,l,U KOOFINO SLA.TE. io BlaoJtJ  Rod orOreon. SLATE T.LiACKBOARDS (We ���������uppl*  t'ubllo and High floheoK Toronto). Rootiiig Kelt, PitchJ  Uo������l T������r, etc. ItOOFINO TK.E [Ret Kew Oily Butl33  Inirs, Toronto, done by onrfirm). Motal Coilin^a, Oor^  ploefc, etc rjt.tlrnrite!t furnlnhed for work coniiilete orroH  rpatorlals uhlr-peil to nnv pnrt of tin- oouotrr. Phone 193Q  D. BUTHIE&SOMS, Allelallle&Wldmor 8te.,TorootoJ  L. COFFEE & CO.,    ���������^���������M������" ������*  GRAIN AND COMMISSION  MERCHANTS,  Rooms 409-11 Board "of Trads Bulldtng-,  TORONTO. ONT.  Thomab rr-TNU. John I* Ooarxn  Gominion Line SteaEiish.p^,  Montreal anil Quetmo to Lirerpool In Runimer. Lai-2\  and fast twin scroir ateaulRhlpd 'Labrnfloi,' Va^i  eouver,' 'Dominion,' 'aootaman.' ' Yprkshir^j'  Superior accomniodntiou ior Flrnt Cabin, 8oq>  ond Cabin uud Steorncs p.issongors. Rates o|,  pa<Riu?o���������Flrat Catfln. SG0.O0; ft'econd OiybtO,  Z1r>; Sroerase SiJ-fl'J and upwards acoordiili;^  steamer and berth.  For all Information apply  steamer ana norm,   rui  n,i!������������..... -.&#���������-������  to Loeal A(?enls, or David TobiiaNOK & COli  Oon'l AKonts. 17 gji. Sacrament at., af9t>tj-gat.  IV 1������ C 945  LITTLE CIAMT TYPBWmTER-.A rrRlly rTmiitkrl-,  ninohino and nola merntoy. Pri.-n dollverc,4  *l.-J������. An������niK wanted. Tho HOWELL HOOK  COMPANY. 20-28 Adel-.iido St. W., Toronto.  SAUSAQE CA8IK0S--Ncw.importatlonB finestEng'.lta  Sheep and Aniorloan Hoc Callings��������� reliable goode at  njht pi-loei. PAlllt, BLACKWELt & CO., Toronto.  SPEECH IMPEDIMENTS of any nature successfully treated.   Commit a qimiillod practl-  tlonor, who was for yeam 11 painful stammover,  nnd has cured many who failed uleowhore.  Write to W.J. AENOTT.M-D..'Berlin,'On*.  One S-ccht. stamp will uot you a  frco sample ot Campann's Italian.  Bulm, tho bi'Bt preparation for all  '    1-1-   -i..nnml haildH  ���������rua noSd Bros. Mfg. l������0'������ of BiLLiAnn   THE MOST NUTRITIOUS.  COMPELLED    BY. FEMALE   WEAKNESS TO GIVE UP SCHOOL/  '������������������'���������' ''"''%'  Till  She    Bi-guni'to   Use    UoildN     Kidney  - rills   Now She Is Ilcullliy ami Slroitu,  ���������-��������� UoiI<rs Kidney rills ���������111-0 Womun's  .'��������� -.:     Ills.-  pt. Cnnegoncle, P. Q-, Nov. 7.��������� The  case of Mrs. Ellen Dawson, of. Gevrard  St., Toronto, has a: parallel bi this  place. Dodd's Kidney Pills have  brought huppLriss"] into a stricken  home, by restoring a lulovcd daughier  to health and strength'.  Mr. P. Dubois, who resides at. Xo.  10U Napoleon Road, in this place, lulls  the story in these words: "For many  months my daughter endured tlie  agonies of "Fomalo Weakness" and  Kidney Disease. No remedy 'we used  gave her the least: relief, and. she  became so ill, finally, that. ,������ho was  obliged to remain at liomo from school  for fully three-n.uartors of the time.  "By 11- fi-ii'.n:l.'a advice, I hoiiKht a box  of Dodd's Kidney Piils for her, and  was delighted to K.e'e shi'. beijan to get  better nlmost immediately after beginning  to use them.  . "She has taken in all four boxes, and  is to-day in better health than she  ever enjoyed in her life before. She  is strong and healthy und goes to  school   every  day.  "I cheerfully certify to the wonderfully beneficial effect of Dodd's Kidney  Pills in cases of Pemale Trouble, for  besides my daughter's cure, I know of  a number of instances in'which they  have completely cured the sufferers."  Women who suffer from any of tho  diseases peculiar to their sex, can find  no other remedy to relieve their sufferings and permanently cure their complaints so quickly and thoroughly ns  Dorld's Kidney Pills. The testimony of  thousands of women who have been  cured  proves this beyond dispute.  Dodd's Kidney Pills go io the root  of the matter. Thoy heal anil  strengthen the kidney,-!, and so remove the c-iuho of disease.  ' . SLOW*BUT SURE,.  "Th������ Farmers Gazette," published in  Dublin; in an. article on "Thomas-Phos-  phato Powder .as'amanure," in July  number, remarks:���������"Though an invaluable manure for all root and forage crops, the large proportions of  phosphate and lime present have a.  wonderful 1 effect on clovers and���������'��������� similar leguminous plants, stimulating  their growth to a surprising degree,  and it is in this fact that the value lot  the manure; for- pasture lies. We. have  seen old meadows, which were unre-  munerative previously, "become covered, after application, with white and  crimson clovers, excellent alike for hay  or. grazing purposes. -Like all manures which exert a continuous effect  over a. number of years, it is a little  slow in showing the beneficial results  of its action, and it is for this reason  that we.-recommend.its use during the  autumn and winter, so that a sufficient time will have elapsed for its effects upon the crop to be seen by the  summer following.  Free  jor face.. Tho  ronghneKi of nktn, chapped hands  Hutching! Medtolnn Co.. Toronto.  BfllHE~RALS TESTED W^JS.  S������i    MIli'lON HER-MCY, R- A. 80.,  !������������    18 St.. Sacrament St., Montreal, Quo.  TORONTO cUTTINa SCHOOL, offer* npooial  * lnduoemonta to young men dealronn of  tftklnK UP Cuttinc; Full particulars on appli  oatlon.       113 Y(5nQB ST.. TORONTO.  Mllla. Mills ������-Hal������8.  Barri8tors,eto..r������moyeU  to Wosley BldRS., Kloh.  ��������� mond at. W., Toronto.  BE you We any APPLES, BUTTER, ECC8 or P0ULTB>  to ship, nhip them to  The  Dawson   Commission   Co., Limited,  OUT OF TETE QUESTION. ���������  JM;'.ndy, have you��������� brought) that young  man to his knees yet?  >Vith the style of trousers they wear  nowadays?   iWhat are you thinking   of  auntie.'?  TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY.  Tnke LivXAtire Ilrotoo QuinhiM Tnl)lct������.      All Drou  KlnfcH refunil t.hp money if It fails toOor^.    3-,c.  TDK LEADING QUESTION.  Dat poet Valkin Aleeler has arranget  all do details tor hoes funeral pyre.  Funeral  pyre? Vot vos dot?  JSe vil haf himself sot on fire vc'n. he  ces det.  (Vot  insurance does he  carry?  - HAD SEEN ONE.  Did you ever see a horse race that  you could say was absolutely honest?  I think I did, wunst, said Rubberneck Bill. The feller what was ahead  had stoled the hoss.   '  SALVATION  TO SUFFERERS FROM  CATARRH.  : All those suffering from Catarrh,  Bronchitis, Irritable Throat, &c, and  who  wish  for  an  absolute cure,  send  'to the undersigned for sample bottle of  their famous preparation and inhalor,  pre-paid. It. is neither a snuff nor a  wash, nor ian ointment, but a. pleasant  remedy "which is carried by aimos-  pheriu air to every part of the throat',  lungs and nasal passages and fully  warranted to ������cure.-- Address. N. E, I  Poison ������& Co., Kingston, Ont. ���������  'SupenOrSi*^th  Four Dollars   ;  . Complete. To be had only from M.  lUMtr.lU'S, 31 Queen St E., Toronio  Send Rtarap (or olroulnr and sample  of cloth before buying elsewhere.  SKrgTHE TRIUMPH^  I ADJUBTAHLESTOVK PIPES.  ������ Bubj-put up aud takon down. Can  '!;] be dunned, nented, and pui away in  1 ��������������� b iniail space.' A������k your dealers for  S them. Manufactured by  "i C. B. BARCLAY,   168 AdeluidtSt.W.. Toronto  ' MtsTUn  GRATKFUL���������COMFORTING.  BREAKFAST-SUPPER.  LiVisii,  BLOOD,   BRAIN and BRH 4.TH by  DU'BARRV'8 REVALENTA ARABIOi,  FOOU. which SAVES INVALIDS anS  (CHILDREN, and also R<;ai-a puoca sfully In-  ,fanta whoso Ailments and Debility, havo re-l  inlitted all other tieatiuants, It dlsestn when  lall other Food Is rejeoted, naves 8fi time* lt������  cost in medicine.  -KA'' YEARS' INVAttlABLK SUCOEaS.-  0\) 100.000 ANNUAL CUilKS o������ Oonj.t.ip^  liition, Flatulency, Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Can;'  gumption. Diabotex, Bronchitis,, InfUieniarJ  Coughs. Afit.hma, Catarrh, Phlegm, Diivrrhosa,.  INorvous Debility. Sleeplessness, Dospondeaoy.,  \tr\U BARRY and Co. (Limited). 77 RegeDt-.  &J> Rtreet, London, "VV., also iu Paris. 14 R������aj,  do Castiglione, and at all Grocera, Chemists,-  and Stores evorywheve. in tins 2s., 3s., rid.. 6^.  51b., Ui. Sent carriugo froo. Also lit)  BARRY'S RKVALENTl BISCUITS, In tin*;'  6s. Gd, and Gs.  B   a BUM   ������^u   u��������� -   ���������   Only institution in 0aul.(lr. tor tho utire 'if  In Toronto, 13HII    Ouve (ruiu-nutacU.  OHUItCH'S AUTO VOOlt 1N8T1TUTK,  0 Pembroke 8t., Toronto, OnnRdn  & i, M. AKOKH80N, H.O., Ho. 6 Qolloffa-st.  d       TORONTO. Ont. TWP?naT<  S      ~���������^7������������i- JK, TKR0AT  Sbvb  EAR. HOSE ������  $C������E|   *-**"������ . SPECIALIST,  COMING TO T0R0MT0  AND   ',  WANTING PREMISES,  Can be accommodated with almost  km SHE FLAT  with   elevator,   heated,   water;���������al}  conveniences and any amount of  STEAM POWER  by applying to  IHE WILSON PUBLISHING OOMPANY, l.ilUllfitl  73 ADELAIDE W., TORONTO.  $if. all, Mm, *4 k������ ^&  ..TOif'T.-Jo-:'  i.inV..  .1' ?������.  MOUNTAIN   ECHOES.  If snowing continues this way for a  few dnya, rawhiding will be general.  J. Rierdoti, lately with the Reco  hotel here, has opened a restaurant in  Nelson.  Mr. W. 11. Brandon iti converting the  upstairs of a.building he purchased'at  Silverton into tin opera hull.  A. V. Smith killed a large cinnamon  bear near Silverton the other day.  Cinnamons are said to be very dangerous animals to fool with.  Stop thr.l Cough ! Take warning. Jt  may load to consumption. A 25c.  bottle ol Shiloh's Cure may save your  life.   Sold at MeQ teen's Drug Store.  Lawyer McAnn, of Ivaslo, was in the  city Wednesday, and it is reported collecting inlofination againnt the validity of the Greek Improvement By-Law.  Karl'si Clover Root Tea, for constipation it t, the best, and if after using it  the  package  Sold  at   Mc-  ..._-,\���������,:t.vf  you don't say so,  return  and   get your money.  Queen's Drug Store.  . Lady, Zui'TA���������-Palmist���������remains at  the Balmoral' hotel, Parlors A. and B.,  a few days longer. ���������> Entrance side door  opposite Post'ollicc. Private readings  strictly confidential. ' .,  For'Constipation take Karl's Clover  Root Tea. tlie great Blood Purifier.  Cures Headache, .Nervousness, Eruptions on the skin, and makes the head  clear as a-.('bell.'. "Sold.-at McQueen's  Drug Store.        .,"���������       .   ,.'  The consignment that A. David, the  Miners Tailor, received last week-ol*  .Fancy Worsteds, Pantings and Suitings for fall traders'the best for. beauty'  and style of design that has ever been  brought into Kootenay-.  Squire Lov'att and his teamster had  about in the'poliee court this week.  The teamster broke some implements,  and the squire thought of deducting  their value from, the man's wages, but  the Beak would not allow it  that way.  As we go to press' word'roaches, the  city that Dr.. Goinnvs wife died at her  father's home in1 San Francisco. The  Dr. has been married but afew month's  ana will have the sympathy of his  many friends here in his sad bereavement-.  Madame Walther, who is to appear  in the Virginia hall Monday evening  under the auspices of the Sandon Brass  Band,, has kindly promised to assist in  the musical portion of the service at  . the Methodist church, to-morrow (Sunday) night.  Messrs'. McGinty and Harry- Williams, arrested in connection with the  running ont of the Chinese cooks, were  sent up for trial on Saturday last at  New Denver by Gold Commissoner  Sproat. They are both out on bail  pending the trial.'  Tourist cars for St. John, N.B., having connection with Atlantic steamers,  pass Revelstoke Nov. 25, Dec. 2, 9 and  16: Berth rates on these cars, Revelstoke to St. John, are SS.QO. Last U.P.  R. steamer lrom Fort William for  Owen Sound will leave Nov. 29.  ; A certain party in this city- took  compassion on a society man, who appeared to be in distressing circumstances, and put.him to work cutting,  wood. When everything was summed  ' up the wood cutting cost him SiO a'  cord.   A fitting reward for kindness.  A serious fault with a great number  of eminent musicians is, thoy render  selections whieh are beyond the comprehension, of'-their listeners.- One of  the greatest secrets of the success of  Mons. ami Madame YVaKhiir as public  ���������entertainers lies in the fact that they  always cater to the tastes of tlu-ir  audiences, rendering sougs and si-U'C-  tions which are known by ami dear lo  tlu*ir listeners. An undoubted treat i������  in store  for thosr:   who atleiid   tiiis on-  j\. M. Banting, Whitewater,  appointed it nouiiy i ubJic.  Dawson'City had a ' bad fire this  week, destroying nearlv a million and  a half worth of property.    ���������  Laxa'-Livcr Pills cure Constipation  and Biliousness. They work without  a grip or gripe and never fail to do  good.   Price 25c.  Catarrh cured. A clear head and  sweet breath secured with Shiloh's  Catarrh Remedy. We sell six bottles  for ?3 and guarantee an absolute cure.  Sold at McQueen's Drug Store.  That LeRoi minc'is having its share  of trouble.. Last week another effort  was made by the B. A. C. to buy out  the Turner faction and though tho  negotiations.had been pending for several weeks they came suddenly to  naught.  Rossland boasts of having five chartered bonks, and yet a lady was hold up  there on the public street the other  night and robbed of a sum of money.  What are all these banks doing that  they cannot meet the financial requirements of five or six thousand people.  Every competent critic agrees that  Monsieur Whalthor is destined to become brie of the great violinists of the  atjo; he already takes place in tho lore-  most r-mk. lie possesses that marvellous power of holding his audience  spell bound by his power of music.,  which is given to only tho'choscn few  of the votarirfi of that greatest of instruments. Moris. Wnltiter if- (o make  his appearance before a Sandon audience on Monday night, 21st inst., in  the Virginia h-ill, under the auspices  of the Brass Rand.  WHAT Dn..A'.'E. SALTER SAYS.  ���������Buffalo,; N. Y.���������Gents .���������From my  personal knowledge, gained iu observing the effect of your"Shiloh's Cure in  cases of advanced consumption, I am  prepared to "say .-it is the most reliable  remedy that bus ever been brought to  my attcntention. It -'has certainly  saved many lrom consumption. Sold,  at McQueen's Drug Store.  ������of the e<  CHflNQEdBLE 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  BOyRIL,  30 Farringdon Street, London, England;-.- -  ���������������������������-,.       25 and 21 St. Peter Street, Montreal, Canada.  Return this advertisement to, us with 2-cent stamp and we -.will  s.nd you'Whonhart's Great War Puzzle/' '.Weare offering  ; $106.00 for.the solution of this puzzle. ' All.    ���������.- .. ; , . ,  AND OTHER INVESTMENTS^  Every Representation Guaranteed.  SANDON. B. C.  II  Having opened business in the  premises opposite the Clifton house, I  am prepared to; do' all kinds of Boot  and Shoe Making and Repairing in the  latest and neatest style.  A trial order solicited. Satisfaction  guaranteed.  NO onOKB TOO SMALL  AND.NONE TOO'LAHOK.  LOUIS, THE SHOEMAKER.  Louis Ilnpperton."  CORE 'ALL 'YOUR PAIHS'UMTH      U  %* R EViodlcino Ghost in ItsoiC i|  JS Slmplo, Safe and Quick Curo'fur jSj  icRAHPS.DtfittEHOEA, COUGHS,yf  I COLDS, RKEUMftTISffl, Pi  I NEURALGIA. |-j  j*j      25 and EO cent Rottloa.      g  iii BEWARE OF IMITATIONS- 1%  <| BUY ONLY THE GENUINE.p  births.  McBmee���������In Sandon, on Friday,., the  ���������ISth insf.i the wife of Alex. Mc-  Phee, of a daughter.  '  FOll OVER. Fl 1-"T V YUAKS.      '  '.' .      '- o  Sirs. 'VCitisloiv's Sootliln's Syrup has been  used by millions of mothers for their children  while teething. It' disturbed at night, and  broken of your rest by a nick ;cliild,. suffering*  and crying with pain of nutting teeth. Send  at once and get a bottle ol "Mrs. Winslow's  Soothing Syrup" for children teething. It  will relieve the poor Utile suilerer immediate  ly. Depend upon It, mother.*, there is no  mistake about it. It carts diarr'ucoa, regul ales  the stomach nnd bowels, cures Wind Colic,  soltensthegums and reduces lnfl.immnt.ion,  and gives tone and energy to the system.  "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup" for children  teething is pleasant to the taste anc; Is the  prescription ol one of the oldest and best  female physicians and nurses in the United  States. Price twenty-live cents a lottle.  Sold by all druggists throughout the world;  Be sure and ask lor "Airs. Winslow's Soothing  Syrup."  Certificate 01  lmprovraents.  -NOTICE. ..  CAiXTUlOIInenilClaim situate in tho Slounn  Milling .Division of West Kodteiiaj  District.   Where located : Twelve miles from  Slocan   lake and about oUO-l'oel.soutlierly  lrom Chamber's Mineral Claim.    ������������������'������������������  TAKE NOTICE that T, K. M;Sandilnnds, of  Sandon, ii. C. acting;  ns  ngent-  for Loulso  Berens, KreoMlner's Certificate, No, 2-13>!3 A;  Intend, sixty days lrom dale hereof, to apply  to the Mining Reeorderfor a Certificate of Improvements lor the purpose of obtaining a  Crown Grant on the above claim.  And further take notice that action,  under  Sections",   must he commenced before the  Issuance of such Certificate ol Improvements.  Dated this 2-lth day nT Sept ember, 1S0S.-. ���������  ''CKAllLBS A. STO10SS.  ;>tem'fus. fugit.  Week in j week out, from morn till night,-  You can hoar these hammers go,       ',  And as they strike they tell the flight  From their "pedestal on in all in a row.  Bu t the strike shall cease with pi-ices right  And .the chorus reduce to solo.  Here- are styles in clocks to suit each taste,  From plain designs to rich and chaste j  And what will wake you up at morn,  A clock, with loud and sure alarm ;  No house need have uncertain time,   -j  ljut hourly may enjoy the chime.      ���������   ^ :  If you should see them for yourself,  X'hey.will not long adorn the shelf; ,  So much for clocks.   Now for your eyes:  Should weakitess priuiatUve arise,  Think what a. world of beauty's lost,  Neglecting.such a trilling cost.  Hero you may have optician's skill.;..-..  No random lit; he fills tho.bill..  NOTICE.   ,..'  Shoeswap Mineral Claim, situate in the Slocan Mining Division ol West Kootcnay  District. Where located: On west side of  Cody creek, three-quarters of a mile from  Carpenter creek, and one-half m Ha north  .   enstol l-'reedle'Lee. '���������  Take notice that I, ,T. M. TV. Falrbairn, of  Kaslo,B.C., acting ns agent for Patrick S.  Bryne, l-'ree Miner's Certificate, No. 8708A,���������  intend, sixty dnjs lrom the date hereof to apply to the Mining Hecorder for a Certificate  ol Improvements, for the purpose ol obtain-  ingaCrown Grantol the above claim.  And lurthcr take notice that action, under  section 37, must, be commenced before tho  Issuance ol such Certificate ol .Improvements.  Dated this 21st day of September, 1S93. .  J.M. K. FA1RBAIRN.  Objects unknown before you'll find ;  Sight strengthened,'' tones and strength  -   ens mind.       ��������� ���������'. ���������   -  ' .v..l     ...  In brooches, rings, 'and gems'.the fair  May find variety rich.and vai-e: . '  Spine loving.swain'tiiay show his love  By pledge, like articles above.  Emblems of love constant proclaim  In accents sweet tho giver's name. ���������  In articles' of silverware ..-. >  He has a'.stbck that to:coi:ipiu-e   ,  For clearness, 'brightness, were a task,  And very moderate price will ask.  For chains, aiid studs,-aud pins,  .charms,-- ' .  V  Konse your aesthetic- taste to arms.  'Phese articles you'll find on view,   ;���������., '  And 'others' of like, merit too,:-.���������-,-  Whoropi'inlant watch the vision "greets  On iteeo,chief bl SaiHlon's.strdets.  :  and  JEWELER AND  OPTICIAN.  ���������The Heart and Kerv.s are Often Affected  and Cause Prostration of the ���������  . Entire System.  e>.  AKinfston Lady Testifies to Hcf Experience in the Use of Milburn's  Heart and Herve Pills.  tci-l-aintiii-nl  M-  cvoiiiin;.  , People who suffer from any disease or  disorder of tho heart nervous system,  s-.if.li as Palpitation, <kip Heats, Smother-  inn-or Sinking Sensations, .Sleopies-iness,  Weakness, Pain in the Head, etc., cannot afford to waste time tryiiijj various  remedies, which have no!hint;'.more to  back up their claim's I ban the bold assertions of their proprietor.-  NOTICE.  Random Shot Mineral Claim situate in the  Slocan  Mlnlnu Division   of'West, Kootcnay District.   Where located: on Noble  Five mountain, west of aud adjoining the  AJax.    -  Take  notice  that I, Charles. A. Stoess, of  Knslo, B.C., acting as agent for the Ajax Min-  iiiR and Development Company, Ltd., ofSan-  don,   11.  C,   Free .Miller's   Certificate,   No.  82,0'U A, Intend;  sixt.}'  days  from  tho  date  hereof, lo .apply to the Mining Recorder for a  Certificate of .Improvements, for the purpose  ofobtalning a  Crown   Grant  of  the  above  . And further take notice Hint' action, under  Heel-inn 117, must be commenced before the  Issuance of Mich Certificate of Improvements  limed this 2nd day of November, 1SIIS.  enAi:u-:sA.STOi!'.ss.'  Dressmaking  and  .,������������������    Millinery.  MKS.JONES has "opened in both  these lines, in. the shop once occupied  by Miss Dryden, just west of the San--  don hotel. -  Her Millinery is of the latest designs,  and Dressmaking always up to the  latest fashions.  ' 'in>'  been ]  nigi.i  cluiii ���������  eiu.i'  l.'l'S.  :.'���������  up-'  }:iv -\  .iXH-.'i  Ol    ll-ll  phu'.i  to l.i>  seen'j  the  '  espv'c  i:  i',. i'  ;. ing  ���������i We  ������������������>-:ii'  iia-  ,\\-  el  el  in t-|  Willi  ���������:u'-"  t- i r  iiiil-  tin  -;,.. j ,t.-.-.?:,' l^i a  ���������{ e-.-miii'-uy }'���������'  ." '.l'i.u;ir Keener  ., ' eil'.-e.t. iii' tlie. .'pla> -c-  in ".Hands across tin  '(Jhi'iritmas live" talih  ialiy K'-i<-������d.     ���������  i ii e:  mit of  ;o diseases :n  vanr n>:p'-i':i'  ; s.    wiu-.i  \Oll  '"iii-;.  ;<-rious io por-  v.-illi in31 er.-tl  AFiiii-.n-n's  ::'.������������������-���������,���������-���������   vim  bu  . I-  ��������� 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 every tiling for the -season found  in a first-class establish merit.'  Terms reasonable.  Miss Wilson, .���������  Reco A.venue, Sandon.  is  for  sale ; good roa-  Livin" apartments in  ���������nisincsa.  villi il"  rh:  ���������'D.ir  :,.pal  P".������puu  i S alei  '   lllo.-.i.  l.ii-.'.it-t  |.i-ai:nv,'  . 1."  ��������� o  -:, ' I lie  ��������� r.oi-ni-  ys, and  h,   iiii-Vi-  ;   .    i  i '-illL"."l  il.ll.lll'".',  il  ,ll:c  llltiell  ship  C.!n;  1", m  i. A.  ���������l-ton,  Hill  beliu  Smiiii two weeks a^o the. Hchoi.'i  33o;'ird .wrote to tlie Hon. .ioesepii iMar-  tin/actin.^ lviinisiei-o! education, and  so lar iiu lias not condescended to reply  to their corresj'iondeiice. It may not  be nut. of place .to remind the lion,  gentleman that this kind of treatment  1 wili'not suit the no'ople of this province. Of course the'sulat-y. cannot be  paid until the esti.nial.es therefor  have passed the Houjie next session;  but it is not required until then. What  the School Board requires is definite  information whether or not tlie second  teacher will be allowed, that they may  look out for suitable premises and a.  suitable teacher. There are 75 children of school age in the district, and  at least (50 ready to attend school if we  had the necessary facilities for them.  As it ia many of the children are  forced to attend a private school and  others go out side for tuition  :.TV  i-tm  :r ' .;   for   Siu.ee wrirH V.'itll  -l "-i,<n eiins-'i! by heart  arv.-.rity ol lie- joins in  .1 if"? niucli setVenn^'. I  niM-vi.ms, ami my v.-he.le  clown .-nii.i d*ibi!i'.atc'.l.  f   I'.iillnin.'s    J leart'..'ind  lore ;';Ot  ,.,.-  ... .^.eeific   foi  -1:1 I v.'.iuMtry li;.'  box at SIcLood'  tiiest:  n, ami  I5nijf  iffi  ���������d:  v.'i--,i-.i  ley aiiiirdiHl mc great relief, having  up my .system and removed tlie  winsf symptoms froiri which I stif-  f can he-nily recoimiiciid tliese  ���������rl'nl   piils   to   all   sufferers ' from  he;irt !rouble.'  H. Bvers & 'Go. ���������������������������������������������'  carry a large stock of  Ranges and Cook  ';".-.Stoves;   ���������   -: '���������".-'"  Box and Heating  .iStb.y.es,"     ..;���������',"  'Qaeen.'.Heaters, Etc.  Call and inspect our lines. ���������  SI CO.  Kaslo, n'o.   Sandon, B.C.  n/  1.0.  Ms.TijiOOQ  Eifeii?ivr.t-''lii''������~1-1:'st'"',|;-3   ���������  To you, my friend, young or'old, if sufljring the results  of  youthful folly,  such as D MAINS,   NIGHT   LOSSES,  IMPOTENCY, LAME BACK:VARICOCELE'. eta  the advice of my. 30 years'experience. '  lake  :ti--L.tver   Pilfs cure  a anil Constipation.  Biliousness,   Dys-  Evcry pill perfect.  .ei  boss  The undersigned is opening a. Dancing Class in Spencer's hall, Monday  evening, November 21st.  Charges to ladies and gentlemen,  moderate.  Scotch Dancing in every form.  KENNETH BEA.TON.  DRUGS  ME  &R.  'F  I have opened on Reco 'Avenue,  opposite Clifton house, in Tinware, &c. lam prepared to do  all kinds of jobbing for mines or  families. Rates reasonable, and  the best of work guaranteed.  .!    ��������� !      ���������  A. J. Robertson.  When you can get nature's own simple remedy, the very essence of life itself���������  ELECTRICITY. The DR. SANDEN ELECTRIC BELT for weak men  is known the world over. ' I am the inventor. 'With, it last year I restored  manly vigor to 5,000 sufferers. Little book explaing all, sent sealed free  upon request, or drop in and consult me free of charge.  DR. R. 'SAflDEN,"156 St, James Street, Montreal, Que.  TON YOU ABE AT BEAR LAKE STOP AT THE  The Miners' Exchange,  First-class Hotel. linWl1���������Week, H. MoDokald, Proprietor.  Rates-$2.00 per Day; S10.50 per wee*.  '<**  ^     M  i jlssis  *         V^l  v    ������������������>,,,-,,''        ;>i   i- ' ��������� --j--    *     '-   ,'-���������; nj     i   ���������       ,...     ' 5-r>��������� <ji   -; ,   '>,,!.:- i-i- r ..'��������� -, J 'f-' nvji-1 -a,������"?���������>,  .-������'������-J i"   *    f< ;     *   - .'     ���������'-.' 'fi' jii i-,  '��������� ���������   .'     .   ,��������� -    v    -   i    i  .   > " -. *.-i   v  '������ ���������      i    ,        .]���������>.        ".f-'-ii I jj      (-' i.i. .        ". l'l������      ,    i..     I,<    ,,   ,T'   e.     i,��������� ��������� l ���������'_*       ^-"-���������>.r.i.sJ iv     .        >���������* . ....   \l nl it        'ii       *   *.  li/     .' ,  ������ 1   *        " I        ���������   'IF "' ' "    *   * ' "    I     '    1   -    -    I ������    i        4 -IK L.     r   - ���������        Jl , > 1   '        '     ���������   I  '/ I.     I I"-   .^ >   , J-    ��������� ���������������,���������-        , jl J',,,' ���������������������������.     -,������������,���������     ������������-.��������������������� _���������.!,!     ���������������*"        '  -     "I

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